Trinity High School - Trinitas Yearbook (Bloomington, IL)
- Class of 1928
Page 1 of 144
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1928 volume:
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Tpinitas Qi.'ie,, --s
Ebe' Erlnttas Staff aclmovrlebge wllb
gratttube the courteous service
renoereo them by
'Gbe Star Sluolo
Ebe 'Kane 'Engraving Company
'Gbe miller 'Printing Company
1928 K . jul --1 re
S Erinitas ff
E' Volume Ebac '
.4 o o
ll' M ' -1
T 'Publlslycb by
J Ghz Senior Class
Saint D'Zlary's Tligb School
M Bloomington. Slliuols
Tpini fas "T
'Ghz Grtnltas 'of 1928
woulo In the 'Envoy of
the OB. the Tfcralb of
the Flew. the Voice of
the Spirit ofSa.h1t Ullarfs
asntt passes to a new
anb fuller life in Erin!!!
'High School. P
Trinitas ,. '
Ghe 'Grinltas is
oeblcateb to the Uieallza-
tion of the Vision which
tnspireo a valiant leaber
anb his oevoteo people to
rear the new Brlntty 'lflgh
School ano builb a monu-
ment to their own courage
T Ebe Staff
'Eotlor - in - Chief
En Trunk Oberkqzllcr
Fllaocleine Boylan Tfelen Dltngeisen
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'Tfarolo fhosenstul Yfllargarct Welbon
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, Wilbur Walcrson flloscpblne Ullcilurc
'Eomuno Gunn marie 'Jftall
I llama! 'Jfumor V
o Tlorance Coleman 'ffrancts 'Larkin
Hilary :labsen Bernaolnc Tfllllan
l Page 6
-IQ Tpinitas L
Urban' of Books
Page 7 hiv
"7f Trai n i tag Hi4i5jisI1?!.
"Th mir ls crovmeb
With tmmortallty who fears to follow
Where airy voices lub!
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. Trinitas mmRm
'Gbe Xevereno 5. ffl. moore
Woros are all too unworthy
a tribute to one wlyose
oeeos write a oally testi-
mony to the nobility of
his purpose ano the great-
ness of bis achievement.
'He "who runs may reao."
ano be who reabs must
be grateful to ffatber
moore for the glorious
work be is ooing "for Goo
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l'u.vIm' of ,sttllflll .1lur.x".v f.lIIU't'lI
l'mi Rrivlikrimm AUCIIAICI. U'C,x1.1,,xG11,xx THE REVEREND JUHN Fyrzpm-RICK
Pastor of Saint Patrick'x Clzurvlz, Pastor of Saint Patrick? Clzurch.
Bloomington M erna
T1-ianbs of Saint DZZary's 'High School
Vx Triniras 1
Eb.: Uieverenb III. Tfarrcll
-L. x ai' Tpinitas Qfggfxvif
gli 'js a sincere apprecia- F
gg tion for the faith. hcpe. 'u
.r anb love with which the A
Sisters have guibeb
each of us in the builb-
1 ing of an ebiftce of
ah character. a "house not
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Saint Ullargfs Tfigb School R
KiiMm ' "' Tpinitas
"1'fc bullbctb best who mtxetb brains
wltb mortar: who carvctb bis founba-
t tion after a pattern: anb whose re.-
compcnse is art--not goth."
....... A Q
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D. llevury, l.. Dec, R. Lowry, ll. Knester, O. XVhalen, M. Flynn, H. Nelson
KI. Muratz, D. Dugan, J. O'Cnnnor, T. XValsl1, M. Hunclman, M. Capodice.
.X. XYcfcr, M. F. U'Connor, XV. Travis, E. Spencer, T. Miller, M. A. Kinsella,
R. Miclcllclnn, C. lYlur1'issSy. G. Miller, ll. Miller, XV. liunkolski, R. Kerner.
T. lbelmwv, A. Ulmerlmctter, ll. Rose-nsteel, R. Slattery, L. McClure, D. Stewart,
S'l'lfl'llICN lXlCCl.l'RIC BTARY LIQTFORD OWEN XVHALIQN BIARGARET IJXRKIN
I'rcs1'dm1t I 'irr-Prvsidmif Secretary Trvasurvr
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XV. Xllnnclcrle, M. Carr, lf. Shea, I. Sweeney, S. McClure, C. Lawler.
l M. Letforcl, G. Kaveney, M. Olmerkoetter, lf. Clothier, M. Larkin.
il E. Murray, l'. J. Kinsella, F. l-lrown, R. Kinsella, M. Dooley, D. Barth.
E R. L'allahan. Mi. Trenkle, M. Yeagle, M. McDonnell, R. Killian, J. Frost,
l' C. Berry, L. lxlklilllllllgill. KI. Ilackett, M. XValsh, M. Geiler, F. Schueth.
.l I 0110 .' C010-rx .'
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l. XYh:1len. Nl. Il. llznrth, R. Austin, N. Hcnxpsteacl, A. Deutsch. F. lfngzm.
1 C. llovvm-y, V. Straub. XY. Cl1zm1he1's, M. vVCl7CI', XV. Chambers, E. -letTerson.
R. llunclmzm, lf. 'l'oohill, lNlcDonnell. M. XYolfe, T. Kelly, A. Remsclmcr,
l'. llutitta. .
1 A. Svvccncv, Nl. Zuellcr, bl. Nlorris, A. lialcer, YV. Callahzm. tl. Shipley.
I.. l.vnch. Al. Mcflravv, M. Mulcahey, l'. Custer, U. Kanuapel, ll. U'Neil,
QIUSICPII Mcfhmw Loulslt GEILER ARTHUR Swmirszlix' AIARY lllCMI'S'l'IiAIl
I '1'v.vif14'11I I '1'f'v-Pr'c.v:'f1'm1t Secfffary Trm.v1u'cr
1 x. xg
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3?-1 1 W .i,, 1. 1- Yvpi I, Lx :Er .::-.,..::gi:7'..g..g... ..A' :ij I TZTII-3.
I Alvllmnmigzll, li. Cavallo, U. King, R. XYirrick, -I. Hansel. S. Ilopt, IC. Rzulfmwl. -
Xl CUIICTX, Nl. l7itclnn'n, V. Griffarcl, II. Gaul, I. Dugan, BI. XYz1lI.
U Day. C. Fox, N. XYel1er, NI. Freehill, licugll. lf. Driscoll, I. 'I'urpin.
Frost, F. blung, lf. Sheriflan, L. Kelly. NV. Gleason, M. Sweeney.
I' Grogan, XY. Vaughn, Bl. Kearney, -I. XVIIEIICII. lf. Killian, XV. AlllI'1'Zlj',
H. Callahan. I
.III ofto : Colon 5
Ura et labura Golcl anrl Grcen Wil
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L Kxs M-1w.7wnnuw ' s 1 '
N. Gm-rnmm. lf. Sweeney, lf. XYz1lsun. 'lf Mmwc. M. Dlilfllilll.
I.. Mcflellnml, R. lngcrski, M. lf. Callzms, C. Gildner, VI. AlCC1l'ZlVV, 'l'. Ryan.
-X. M. licwzl, -I. llzlrpcr. YI. Knvc'11cy, lf. Hzrrpcr. ,X. McGuire. M. Murzltv
A. U'Cunmmr. R. Mills, M. Crutty. IJ. Saul. I.. Irvin, .l. Ringeisen.
XV. Gilmlnms. M. Hassett, R. Hilton, N. Frieflricll. H. XYalsh. M. U'KIulley
S'1'.-xNl,r:Y S1.1c1cv,xu M.xRc:.x1u-:'1' U'M.x1.1.1-iv .lusri1'111N1-3 Hmm-:Isl-LN AIARY jounm.
l'rv.vidvnt I "1'vv-I'r'0.vidvnI' St'CI't'flll"V Trvusurvr
I 'nyc 22
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H.. .441 ,,,,.,... -' -"Ah 'fue .31 LLM'-"'
Mnnnev, O. Young, ll. Maloney. C. Smith, S. Sleevar.
lx Bunny, D. l':lTICI'SUI1, li. Dugan, lf. Butler, Il. Grimes, M. li. lflei
l Smith, ll. Carter, li. Maher, l'. Hamhsch, N. Rupp.
L Rodgers, C. Fairlie, F. Larkin, -I. Kinsella, M. Quaid, R. lluckett,
L Muure, Lee, G. Ryan, ll. XX'atcrsu11, F. Meyer, XY. Miclclletun, M. l'enn
Motto : C 010m ,-
Try, trust, triumph. Purple and XN'hite
1923 i , .,.f 1 L
. . L
if Beginnings I
W "'.I'fow beautiful ls youth! bow bright it gleams If
592 with its illusions. aspirations. ouamst 11
Book of Beginnings. Story without "Enb. I
I 'Each malo a lyerotne, ano cacb man a frienof'
' Page 24
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"For I dipped into the future, far as human eye could see,
Saw the visions of the world and the wonders that would be-"
----------------1n the new school.
Settled in the misty vale of the future and surrounded by every convenience
of my imaginative fancy was the new school. Often did I while away an idle hour
with rosy visions of a new Alma Mater. Now my dreams are realized. The ful-
fillment of my hopes and longings is Trinity High School.
1 am now a junior. The new school seems to have come as a reward for the
three years I have spent in the old. Those three years have seen my visions em-
bodied in brick and stone. During my freshman year Trinity was a thoughtg
:luring my sophomore year it was a wordg now, at length, in my junior year it is
a reality. Resplendent in all the glory of its youthful newness it stands as a monu-
ment to the energy and foresight of a noble priest and a progressive people. It
awaits only the life-giving breath of Saint Mary's spirit to make it the ideal of
JUANITA MCGRAW, '29
As I see that great edifice of brick and stone known as Trinity High School
rising daily across the street, I find myself with no clear impression of what I am
really looking forward to when I shall enter it in September. It is certainly not
new teachers nor new subjects. I do not think the teachers could be improved by
any system of substitution, and the one year which I shall spend there will not
giveme an opportunity to begin new, untried subjects. I did that in my freshman
year. Of course, I shall enjoy the comforts and facilities of a modern building
and I hope to find the old school rejuvenated in the new.
St. Mary's High School is being transported to a new building. Although
her name will be changed, she must remain the old St. Mary's we knew and loved.
As in all moving jobs certain things will be broken, certain customs lost, but we
believe and hope that they will be replaced in a far more wonderful way at Trinity.
The first object of every member of our class should be to see that we do not
break, in moving, those things which former classes have struggled to build up.
The class of 1929 will have the special and important duty of substituting in
the minds of friends and admirers the name Trinity High School for Saint Mary's.
It will be our duty to keep up the old ideals and the good things of Saint Mary's
while by a process of assimilation younger students are absorbing the new and
better innovations of Trinity High. We must stand for the spirit of the old while
they are adapting themselves to the new. Our alumni have built up a magnificent
and abiding school spirit. We must maintain it when Saint Mary's is Trinity High
School. To see this accomplished before June, 1929, is about the only thing to
which I am looking forward.
THOMAS Moons, '29.
X lfrrffl' -f-- -Qffiivs--Lars il- 1 9 M...-.--...--ma-'Q "" 'rr '-"
,-gi pp I I T, n 1' ids iv., -
I Being somewhat of a futurist, 1 iind it difficult to pick out any one thing as 3
l the sole object of my expectancy and interest in the new school. I am looking I
i forward to everything. I do know, however, that I am not solely interested in the i
5 big things, like the assembly, gymnasium, library, and laboratories. Their merits
stand out so clearly that they are already acknowledged. Far more fascinating to
, me are the little things, the every-day activities, each destined to form a separate . --
p spoke in the whirling wheel of Trinity High School life.
One year is too short a time for any radical change, and St. Mary's spirit is gl:
,Q too firmly implanted in our hearts to be uprooted by a trip across the street, even ff
Q, though it thereby becomes "Trinity" spirit. 1 have no fear, but only joyful an- lf
Q ticipation regarding the continuation of athletics and the other major activities in
the new Trinity High. just as the rest of the students rejoice in the inspiring l
A pep meetings and social gatherings in the spacious assembly, so, too, shall I rejoice. if
ill just as they thrill to the clean-cut athletics in the great gymnasium, even so shall
-,', I thrill. But for the minor activities there is at times a tinge of anxiety in my '
, 5 eagerness. It has often been said that the little things are what really count. Will ll,
H the feeling of loyalty and devotion among the students, caused by such close asso- if
,QI ciation at St. Mary's, dwindle when it is introduced into the larger classes? Will 'ill
the every day occurrences which now mean so much to each of us, lose their appeal if
I3 when compared with the more complicated enterprises of a larger student body? Q
IE' Reassurance comes to me, however, for if I know my classmates as well as I think
I 1 do, my questions are already answered. I am sure they all wish to make our i
5, first year in the new building a fulfillment of all our anticipations, and have gi
Q already resolved, as I have, to do their utmost to carry on at Trinity High the EQ,
'I unrivalled school life so gloriously instituted at St. Mary's. 1
. p LOUISE MCCLELLAND, '29, .31
, ' L3
l Blue. and White li
q Blue and White-Saint Mary's colors-
It Banner of Our Lady's love,
it We shall carry it to honor Mill
, Mary, Queen of Heaven above. if
, Proud are we that she has chosen
" Us to bear her standard true, .al
5 Glad that we by her are favored it
3 To protect her white and blue. if
We will hold it for our standard, fl
ii We, the knights who praise her name, 4 l
We will keep it pure and spotless JE,
2 So to praise Our Lady's fame. E!
Never shall our footsteps falter,
si Ever shall our hearts be true
pr, To the banner we have chosen, ,
lil To Our Lady's white and blue.
4 HELEN RINGEISEN, 228.
Qu Page 27 ij'
'wif F593-E5-3-F--1'3143:"...l.?..V-.-v Tpini tas T .'S.i.i Q. 1
He Was a Gareth
The last, tall son of Si and Mirandy noted with interest that it was raining.
and raining hard. The pine tree that had stood for generations outside his bed-
room window bent to and fro as it yielded to the swaying power of the March
wind. Suddenly a' streak of lightning shot through itg there was a crackling
sound, and the pine was uprooted.
When the young man regained his composure, which'for the moment had been
widely shattered, he made his way to the lower regions of the ramshackle farm
house. One thing, he knew, was certaing his mother was sure to say the roads
were too muddy for him to go to school. She did. .
"Mike," she greeted her tall son, "you'd better stay to home this morning.
'Tis too muddy for you."
The object of such attention sat down and helped himself to the sausage.
"Ma, vou treat me as if I was still a kid." Indignation became quite evident in
the voice of the seventeen year old man of the world. "You should be glad 1'm
trying to climb up so that I can achieve success. Do, you think Abe Lincoln's
mother kept him from going to school on account of muddy roads? I'll bet he
never missed a day throughout the whole year."
"Well," drawled Mirandy, "I never did claim much schoolin'g but in my
days we learned that young Abie never went much to school. Leastways if he
did, I reckon he wouldn't bring home marks like you do."
The blood rushed to Mike's face as he hastily resumed hisneating. "I got to
go to school," he muttered stubbornly.
"If you're aimin' to be a Lincoln, you can start freein' me from slavery. Now
1've got the chores to do, for your father's ailin' and your brother's hurried out to
the Field. If there wasn't anything to be done you'd be wantin' to stay to home.
But go along to school and take Sadie with you. I was after lettin' her sleep."
Something that might best be described as a groan escaped from Mike. Al-
though he was the last of the sons there was a younger child, a little sister, who
had risen so proudly into the world as to proclaim herself a third grader. Where-
ever Mike went, Sadie had to go.
Fifteen minutes later, brother and sister, swathed in huge raincoats, stepped
into the old fiivver and were soon bumping along in their quest for life's learning.
T he school which they attended was only tive miles distant, and after safely cover-
ing the first half of the journey, Mike began to think that his mother's fears were
groundless. It was while his thoughts were thus occupied that Sadie called his
attention to the road where a farmer was trying to signal them.
Mike brought the car to a halt and earnestly thanked the man who had been
trying to tell him the road was impassable. Since youth knows more than age,
however, as soon as the farmer was out of sight, the little fiivver with its two occu-
pants, resumed its course. A mile farther on, Mike began to laugh at the fellow's
warning, for though it was rough going he fully believed he would reach his goal.
No sooner had the boy expressed his amusement than the wheels started spinning,
the car stopped, and would not budge. ln vain he pushed and pushed but only
succeeded in getting himself mud covered. Sadie was unsympathetic.
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Im not going to be late she declared as she hopped out of the car and
started to walk. Come on she called back. Despairing Mike gav one last
shove and deserted the little car
It seemed to Mike following the lead -of Sadie that h- tramped for hours
along the muddy road. Finally wet and weary the two reached the school
No sooner however, had the young man who had come so far in th- quest of
education entered the Township High than he was reprimanded for being tardy
As the morning progressed he discovered several astonishing facts-that he had
studied th wrong theorem for geometry that the battle of Valley Forge
was an event of the Revolutionary instead of the Civil War, and that Caesar's
bridge was constructed in the first century. Mike began to wonder why he had
been so crazy to come to school. It was with a grateful feeling that he went to
his English class, for it was the last hour of the morning. Listlessly he penned
the next day's assignment and roused himself to a passive interest. Then Gareth
and Lynette were mentioned. Magic words! Mike was soon following Gareth
from Bellicent's home to Arthur's court, working with him under Kay in the
scullery, persevering with his hero in the long pursuit of Lynette, overthrowing
Morning Star and his brothers, and, at length, saving the Lady Lyonors
"You should all try to become Garethsf, said the teacher after a discussion
had been held concerning the merits of the great knight. "Each of you can imi
tate the ways of this chivalrous hero who, in spite of numerous conflicts, at last
realized his ideal."
Mike drew himself up in his seat and smiled. He smiled again. Then he
started to chuckle. His chuckle broke into a laugh and soon he was shaking with
unrestrained mirth. Why he was a Gareth! He thought of the pine tree, his good
mother being "bad mother" unto him, and the man who had accosted him. Of
course, instead of a wonderful horse he had a flivver, and instead of a palace, the
old farm house: true he hadn't followed the inspiring Lynette but he had followed
red-haired, freckle-faced Sadie. He was a Gareth!
MARGARET O,MALLEY '29
..... . a.5:r . it
S L.: .,-.- :.:2 , X i f .A
Bah Finds Her Thread
Life, which to some people is just one thrilling experience after another, had
always seemed infinitely dull to Bah Madsun. Strangely so, for those same other
people were wont to wonder how it felt to live a life like Bab's. "just imagine,"
they would exclaim, "your father being the great Mr. Madsun, and getting a
Packard 60 for your birthday, to say nothing of a new fur coat just every so often.
Mustn't it he thrilling ?" '
Packard 60's and fur coats held no thrill for Bah though. Time and tide had
taken the thrill as toll, for her life had been just a succession of those gifts which
caused others to sigh and marvel. As some people would express it, Bah had been
horn with a gold spoon in her mouth.
And now, after twenty-two years, the life of luxury was beginning to pall
on her. Her mind and heart, so long dormant under the veil of material pleasures,
were awakening, seeking new worlds to conquer. Though she was scarcely con-
scious of it, the stage was set for Bab's "Great Adventure l"
All the world was white with May on the Saturday morning that the adven-
ture began. just two short weeks and Bah would graduate from Mount St. Mary's
where the happiest hours of her life had been spent. Graduation was the very
thing Bah was wondering about, as seated at the breakfast table, she looked over
the daily news sheet. She was alone, for the vast interests of Judge Madsun ne-
cessitated an early departure from his home. "Whatever will I do after I grad-
uate," she mused. "Of course there's my debut, hut oh, I'm tired of parties and
teas-I want to do something worth while !" At this crucial point, her musing was
cut short as she stified a yawn, symbol of her bored feeling. When Bab's gaze
returned to the page where ber thumb had been lodged during the yawn, her eye
fell on the headlines of a significant article. The first thing she knew, she was
eagerly digesting its contents. The next thing she knew, she was making a de-
cision which had a metamorphosical effect on her life.
HAVE You FOUND 'YoUR THREAIJ?
This was the title of the article. It was in the form of an editorial, and its
keynote was finding your thread and following the pattern of life through service.
Telling of the crying need of workers and money in the settlement houses in the
city's poorer East end, it ended with an appeal for the aid of those who had the
time and means.
Settlement work! What wide vistas of adventure it opened up.
"But am I qualified ?" thought Bah. "Time and means. I certainly have time
-and means." Then consulting her tiny wrist watch she added, "Nine 0'clock.
just time enough to run out to the Headquarters and do a little private detecting."
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' Tpinitas ."Yf" '..i '-.,4,,-
She gave a last glance at the address of the headquarters, laid the paper aside,
picked up a light coat from the chair and hastened out of the house to the Packard
60. Soon she was 'racing through the early spring sunshine towards the city's
"You do come in handy once in awhile, little bus," Bab laughed. The broad
boulevard was before her, and she cheerfully stepped on the gas.
Before she reached her destination, however, she was forced to slow down.
for the wav became unfamiliar, and the streets were crowded with the little chil-
dren of the tenements. On every side there were evidences of heart-rentling pov-
ertv and need. Somewhat disheartened, she threaded her way in and out of the
narrow streets until she reached the settlement house. Here, at least, were the
beginnings of beauty. The little plot of ground had a cared-for look and each
freshly curtained window held some bright potted plants. Within, a few coura-
geous men and women were giving their lives for the uplifting of the city's poor.
VV ith these thoughts Bab's courage returned.
A few minutes later the door of the settlement house swung open in response
to Bab's determined knock. She was met by a tall, sweet-faced woman, who upon
inquiry proved to be the matron. Bab started rather hesitantly to explain her call.
"I am very interested in settlement work. Perhaps you know my father, Judge
"Yes, I do know the Judge. He has been very kind to us. Anyway, I am
always pleased to meet people who are iiiterested in our work," answered the ma-
tron, as she led Bab into a tiny room off the entrance hall. "My name is Ellen
McDonald, though most of my people call me 'Mother Mac' This is my con-
sultation room," she added with a merry smile.
The gracious motherliness of Mrs. McDonald, together with the cozy atmos-
phere of the room, banished Bab's feeling of embarrassment, and soon she was
pouring out the story of her hopes and ambitions to 'Mother Mac,' a kindred spirit.
She told her how bored she was with her life, and how the article in the paper had
attracted and interested her.
"It made me realize what a great work you are doing," she concluded breath-
lesslv, finding in Mother Mac's face the understanding she sought.
"Yes, it is a great work, far greater than you realize." The sadness in Ellen
McDonald's voice bespoke the great heart within. "We need you, Barbara-but.
my dear, you're so young."
Mother Mac read the disappointment in Bab's countenance. "Don't look so
downhearted, dear," she said. "I've an idea, and because you're so young, it's
just the thing for you. You see, I have a group of girls here whom I haven't
been able to give as much time as I would like. They are just about your own
age. but they have lived a very different life from yours, working in shops and
factories. Why, Bab, they are hungering for a taste of the advantages you are
so bored with. You have refinement and culture to give them, and in return, child,
they will give you a deeper appreciation of the true value of this life. What do
you think of it ?" 4
"Think of it? VVhy l know, I'm going to give it a try l" answered Bah, joy-
After that there were exclamations from Bab, and explanations from Mrs.
McDonald, and before the interview ended, definite plans for the beginning of
llalfs work were established.
"N ow remember, after graduation is over, come whenever you are ready, and
l'll have your work for you," said Ellen McDonald when Bab was leaving.
"I'll remember, all right,-but work? Oh, I don't think of it as that. To me
it is my "great adventure!" With a merry laugh she tripped out to the Packard
60 and turned toward her home.
Despite Bab's eagerness, June was three weeks past before she returned to the
settlement house and Ellen McDonald to take up her work-I mean her adventure.
Graduation with its days of preparation, the ensuing round of banquets and
parties, and then its days of relaxation, passed. Then when Bab first made known
her plans to her father, Judge Madsun did not approve because of her youth.
liab's wishes, however, were law to him, and when he realized what splendid com-
panionship his daughter would have in Ellen McDonald, his reluctance yielded to
encouragement. So, in mid-summer, the second and most important part of the
adventure. the experiment, started.
In the course of two weeks, Bab found that she had been mistaken in con-
sidering her work merely adventure. Instead, her adventure was really work.
The first week was spent in learning the rules and regulations of the institutiong
the second, in making the acquaintance of the girls with whom she was to work,
and in arranging her course of action. Thinking to gain the best results by work-
ing with a few at a time, Bah organized her charges into groups according to their
nationality and working conditions. '
Dashing juanitas, petite Marias, stolid Gretchens were gathered in classes
with their sister-tongued Isabellas, Mimis and Katrinas. For two months they
studied English so that the girls who chattered it brokenly with variations in their
native languages might have a bond of union in speech. When this necessary
initial task was accomplished, Bab was able to introduce the program she had
planned to lead the girls on their quest for truth and beauty. Through courses in
literature, civics, and domestic arts the adopted daughters of America learned to
love "the land of the free" and to appreciate the character of the women who
would make it the "home of the brave." Their willingness to learn, and their
boundless enthusiasm paved the way through every difficulty. With the passing
.-.,.,. Wi.- - vt., ,..... . ,- ..-.N-.--v-- -,Y--..,,-1-m-vm-r-w , r.. . H, ,..- .s-n---- -' - --- V-vu-rf:-'v"'1r""lnlg'-s
8EmE r - - in , Trinitas
, of days and weeks the rough places were made smoothg Bah and her pupils found li.
their way brighter and happier. '
, In bringing beauty into the narrow lives of the girls who attended her classes,
i she was indeed discovering hitherto unknown vistas of beauty herself. Now Bah,
bored before, had no time for yawns, for she had found her special thread in the '
pattern, and, life, which must seem infinitely dull to some people. was just one
thrilling experience after another to Bali Madsun.
A. I. :I
y Elemental Contrast
A wild, wild wind .
Rf? Rushing and roaring
gl As a thousand giants. qgl
Q The rumble and burst of mighty thunder, EN
Q Murderous lightning's rattle and crash- i
ii Upheaval of the elements- Q
' The Storm. 5
A blissful breeze
' Gentle and caressing '
I As the breath of a babe. 1
4 Soft Heecy cloudlets in a summer sky.
Drone of bees, and bird melodies-
The elements of God at rest-
'Q The Calm.
Q, ' LOUISE McCr.Er.LANn, '29.
l , , 1 Q' Page 33 X
--'- 1 9 2 8 ,
r ' 7
Singing birds balmy mornings
Rosebuds, dancing daffodils
Clear, moonlight nights.
Dew and sunlight all the morn,
Love and laughter.
Summer. A V
Bees, grapes, falling leaves,
Crystal sunlight beaming.
Ice and snow and sleighbells ringing,
joy and fun and song.
., ..,.. -x.....,, .M 4.-.4.im..
Warmth and beauty through the day.
Enemy DUGAN, '29.
Tpfnftas E i
1, - I 1 I
Spring s Awakenzng -
The sun shone forth in fairy grace,
Came Lady Spring with smiling face.
Sho waved her wand o'er field and plain-
Grass sprang forth where snow had lain.
If The happy birds rejoiced to sing
2 Of Him Whose Word brought forth the Spring.
The tulip raised her chalice up
To offer Him a cheering cup.
The violet looked up to see,
,E Then bowed in sweet humility.
if The babbling brook ran on to sing
Of Him Whose Word called forth the Spring.
Q RITA SLA'r'rEiw, '31.
5 Page 35
Fwy. -.15. Tp! nl las -T - If
Cups and Saucers g
Ecaorss mom THE DowN-STATE ToURNAMEN'r
Two silver cups do we possess, but what of the matching saucers? 'Tis true, i
a cup's a cup-but then, the same is true of saucers. A cup without a saucer- '
awkwardg equally awkward--a saucer without a cup. Indeed, would anyone call Q
a housewife conscientious who set her table with cups of finest china, leaving to Q
one's imagination the fact that she had in her cupboard equally fine china saucers? li
Again, no painter of pottery was ever known to design the complicated cup before
the simple saucer. Rather the saucer's scheme is first finished and then the cup
is made to match it. 2
Aside from their decorative and domestic uses, cups and saucers may be con- 3
sidered with myriad other things. "What other things ?" you ask incredulously.
"XVith basketball, and dreams." Most credulously I make answer.
Dreams and cups and saucers. Saucers and cups and dreams. Not much
relationship, and yet, dreams do come true, you know. Even that confirmed
dreamer, our basketball coach, has admitted that our hard won Tournament Cham-
pionship, with its cup, was but the realization of a cherished dream. Yes, but a
dream with long weeks of steady, persistent practice for its foundation. As every
dream must have its foundation, so every cup must have its saucer. ,
The combination of cups and saucers and basketball may not seem to have
much in common, either, that is, unless we still retain faint memories of that not-
long-past glorious victory at Viator's, and the subsequent triumphal installation of
two handsome silver cups in St. Mary's trophy case. And what, indeed, were they
but cups? Cups, it is true, of chased silver, but still cups. At the time of their y
reception, one heretofore unheralded Freshman girl voiced her sentiments on cups
and saucers thus: "Now, that the boys have won these wonderful cups, we girls
must start out and win the matching saucers." In the name of all the loyal girl
rooters who have, followed the team so faithfully, fashioning with their pep, en-
thusiasm, and perseverance, a saucer worthy of being graced only by the cup of
Championship, to her would I make answer:
I "No need to start on such a fruitless quest: I
Our bit is done.
Had we not backed the boys to give their best,
Could they have won ?"
Even after all this discussion of cups and saucers. basketball and dreams, I
fear these last four lines may not seem logical, but, to me. they are absolutely so,
"Since down is down, and up is up,
It follows then in order- ,.
Let every saucer have its cup, 'fi
And every cup its saucer." E
LOUISE MCCLELLAND, '29.
Page 36 ,
.fx A - ,Q . V hz
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Aged Seven Minus
LEAVES FROM JUNIOR AUTOBIOGRAPHIES
"When the multitude of cousins, many aunts and uncles, and various fond
friends of my doting parents heard of my birth, they hastened to our home to add
their congratulations to the abundance already received. Since I was the first
baby, the only grandchild, and a long list of other good-for-nothing titles, every
one expected me to be an extraordinary specimen of humanity. I had the satis-
faction of fooling them all. I was a remarkably fat baby QI am glad of that now,
for fat babies are my favoritesj, and I had a most beautiful bald head. It was
not until I was four years old that a downy blond fuzz finally appeared on my
head. My eyes were the pride of my parents, who showered upon one another
the honors of my ocular resemblance. I myself believe I was rather pop-eyed."
r Tri ni tas 'QW
I , M. I.
"I hate to admit that Ilwas a cunning baby, but perhaps it is the best way to
begin. The age of my cunningness I cannot recall, but I know that I really passed
through such a stage from the many treasured photographs in the family album.
T he first picture, taken when I was at the advanced age of a few months, signifies
nothing but a cross and a tiny morsel of humanity. Those who have seen it declare
'it to be so life-like that they expect to hear a howl at any minute. During the
early years of my life I was photographed at regular intervals. The result is that
I have now in my possession pictures of a bald-headed toddler, a roly-poly big-
eyed baby, an impish infant, and a sweet winsome cherub. All these are supposed
to represent me." M. O'M.
"The heritage of the youngest child is not an enviable one. I believe Fate
must have smiled sardonically on me-the youngest of five girls. My babyhood
was uneventful. As I look through the family album I find that my four older
sisters made trips to the photographers, but there seems to have been no desire to
preserve the memories of my infancy. I suppose there was no great ado over my
first teeth, my first lispings, or my first steps. Robbed of my rightful place in the
family interest, I toddled into the honor of official household messenger. Upstairs,
downstairs, in and out, here, there and everywhere I went scurrying at the sum-
mons of my older sisters. It was the inevitable fate of the youngest of five."
One of the first things I can remember was playing marbles with my two
cousins. After the evening m al we would often throw the rug back and play
marbles on the hardwood floor. As I learned to shoot marbles so did I learn about
the other sports-football basketball and baseball. We had a little gymnasium in
the cellar where we played basketball but we much preferred to play football in
the hall and parlor where one could easily slide away from the other when tackled.
Baseball we played in the drive at the side of the house but with each broken win-
dow our spirits took a sudden drop. Many a time did I get hit with a baseball
but I soon learned to be brave and take these knocks. . M
'I remember that on entering school I was thrilled with delightful anticipa-
tions. Alas! I was soon to be bitterly disillusioned. I had a terrible time master-
ing the alphabet, and the letter cards were like so many mah-jong pieces to me.
When the teacher told me to try to pronounce "wh" as I would blow out a candle,
I blew until my throat was dry, and I was completely winded -without even chang-
ing the expression on her face. One event of the first year remains so vividly in
my mind that I will never forget it. One of my classmates had a strange craze
for shooting bent pins with a small rubber band, and one day when he was indulg-
ing this craving, one struck me on the back of the head. The teacher being out of
the room I proceeded to demonstrate the pugilistic tendencies that had won for me
we r-M-'-Toms-s'r T1-inifas - - l
, , ai
'f E . l'
a rather doubtful respectability from the male members of the class. I had just
gripped my opponent for the first round, however, when my head was cracked
against the blackboard with a resounding thud, and turning around I beheld the
conquering janitor." E. D.
"When I was little it was the custom at St. Mary's to present an entertain-
ment at the end of each school year. The first grade was chosen to give a playlet
which narrated the adventures of a little girl among the fairies. By virtue of su-
perior lung power, I was selected to play the part of "Little Rose," which called
for a short solo. On the great night of the entertainment I was all dressed up and
my hair, which usually tumbled over my shoulders in unruly waves and ringlets, 5'
was brushed into big tight curls. All went well until the opening chords of my
ditty were soundedg then an unreasonable fright overwhelmed me. When the ffl
chorus came, the peak of my terror was reached. I noticed a queer light feeling
around my head and peeking out of the extreme corner of my eye, I beheld the
tight curls which mother had taken so much pains with slowly unwinding. It was
such a funny sight that all my terror vanished. Even so, I was glad to finish, for ' Q
never again would I want to risk another terror-stricken period such as that that
I passed through." L, MCC,
Page as -
1 WT- 1
I would that I could write a poem
Of lofty thought and perfect rhyme
Or that with brush and palette
I could paint a dream sublime
Or find some other lovely way
To make my vision clear
But oh! Alasl It is so hard
To emulate a seer
MARY KEARNLY 30
All in the hush of a winter's eve,
The moon rolled up in heavenward flight:
A cold round ball 'of clear crystal light,
It Hooded the earth with a silvery white-
I feasted my eyes on the wondrous sight,
All in the hush of a winter's eve.
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"Bulb on. anb make tb! castles btgb anb fair.
lining anb reaching upwarb to the skies: 1
'listen to voices ln tba upper air.
not lose tlyg simple faith in mgstcrlcsf'
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Tlme and Tide
-- gistration Day. New fac s other minds appear in the halls and class-
3-Formal entrance to the 1927 school year opens with a Mass in honor of the
I g Holy Ghost. Father Moore welcomes all who are thirsting for knowledge.
: 8-The Freshmen are bewildered. "Where is this ?" "Where is that?" Re-
fi membering our own youthful days, we chivalrously aid them.
QF 12--The weather makes us want to go swimming gn as a substitute we wade through
i , 13-The Freshies are at last placed in their respective niches. According to all
1 i tradition, they should be silent cringing creatures, but somehow, they aren't.
Tri ni ras
'14 I I
I 5 7 Re as e Y nv
,El 14-Our new football coach issues the call for would-be Red Granges-and gets a
host of them. With such a coach, such an earnest group of players, and such
l' a live school spirit, we'll have a championship team.
18-The sun shines, Hags wave, priests appear in cassock and surplice, altar boys
march with folded hands, and the student body falls in line with the pro-
cession to view the laying of the cornerstone of Trinity High.
20-We have our first pep meeting of the school year with our new athletic di-
p rector, Father Farrell, and our new cheer-leader, Billy Chambers. We're all
U on tiptoe for the football game of the season.
21-If we're to judge by our first game-Saint Mary's, 61, McLean, 0-why we
,, have a record-smashing team.
27-The halls are thronged with ticket buyers. Tomorrow we play our first difii-
ii 28-Slickers and umbrellas! It takes more than a fall rain to dampen our spirits
and we win from U. High 14-0.
I 30-Poor Freshmen! No one told the dears exams would be like this.
X l Page'42
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3-We receive our reports-with "Comments," ll
1 3 7-First Friday. High School Visitor from the University of Illinois comes to
1 p accredit St. Mary's again. 5
I . i l
ll-Classes place their business in the hands of capable oilicers.
9 1 lj
1 14-The thrilling, but hard battle with Saint Viator's results in a 7-6 triumph for
15-"The Seniors can do no wrong." We know their choice of a Trinitas staff is
a wise one, and that the last annual from Saint Mary's will be a banner book. p '
5 I 17-There is a rumor that faintly whispers "HOMECOMING"-it sounds too lf
l I good to be true.
ii 19-IT IS TRUE! Ways and means committees are appointed and Florence is
our chief adviser. 5
20-Every class adopts the slogan "Where there's a will there's a way" and sets
V. to work on elaborate plans for the parade. af
'M 24-Mysterious, whispered conferences. Fluttering bits of crepe paper, Excite- ll'
5 E ment reigns.
26-We're ready at last. The Seniors complete their float at 11:59 P. M., the l
juniors at 11:60. li
27-Floats, pictures, games, parade, dance, all pass in joyous-succession. Saint '
Mary's first-and last-homecoming is over. ,
28-It is hard to settle down after all the excitement, but we study a little today ,
1-All Saints' Day. Sometime we hope to Find the Senior names from A to Z
1 or B to WJ on this calendar.
3 S-The Trinitas Staff drives to Decatur to the Annual Conference and comes
, back with many ideas for the '28 book., y
7-Constitution Day is celebrated in all the classes.
, Page 44 his
7 .,. -. -.g..l si .-.. , il
1 J s s z-. A
11-Alas and alack! Oh cruel fate. We have only a moral yictory over Bloom- V
ings-in High. B.H s 14 s:M.H 0.
17--The keystone is laid above the imposing main entrance of th school With TE
an air of proud possession we point to Trinity
l9-Nine rahs for the team! They triumph 7-0 over St. Bedes a team which had
not tasted defeat for two years.
21-The Seniors take advantage of the background the new school building offers
to get some clever snapshots.
23-T he Aquinas Club paves the way for a delightful vacation by a Thanksgiving
program in which Paul Kinsella makes his debut as a Paderewski-to-be. ,
28-"Knowledge is power," so we return to school after a four days' rest.
30-All the basket ball fans gather at Felmley Gym to see our team trim Odell in
the first game of the season.
N Tplnifas 'A
5-There is a very marked improvement noticeable in the lower classmen-Santy
Claus is coming.
9-The Christmas Spirit has crept in. Strains of "Adeste Fideles" and "Silent 5
Night" Hoat through the halls.
A peppy pep meeting Father Shea is over from Peoria With him is Father
Fitzgerald once a famous athlete who solemnly warns the girls not to keep
the boys out at night
Hard luck perhaps the date accounts for it
J lhe Eighth grade invites the High School in relavs to se their beautiful
Christmas morality play
The Societe.: Latma presents in dramatic form and Latin language the beau
tiful story of the Nativity
Page 4 5
12- . D . . i . . .
. . 5
l3-- -- ' , '
lc-,, . . . . -. I - e . . i
20-The Sophomore girls give "Mimi Lights the Candle." Muriel is a convincing
n g ,L 1 gf.. gg H' ef g. rf -jj
Ww1928 Wh mmm
r 21-The A. L. C. gives a Christmas program. Late in the afternoon sweaters are T
. presented to St. Mary's last and best football team. Students receive beauti- I
ful rosaries from the Sisters, and even the Seniors believe in "Santy."
3-School opens, minus a few who are prolonging their Christmas vacation. ,
5-In every class the effects of New Year's Resolutions are noticeable.
10-Rah! Rah! Rah! For the second time our quintet beats U. High 24-19. 5
17-Are your handkerchiefs ready? The team played hard and fast, and we
7 yelled long and loud, but the final score was 25-23 B. H. .
18-We are proud to see Father Moore's nomination for the public service re-
A ward. The magnificent new school is a silent testimony of his worthiness.
W 19-In the Town Pump under the heading "Bashful But Good Looking," we find
the following eligible bachelors: Harry Kaveney, Red Gunn, Tony O'Neil.
I Girls! Don't crowd so.
20-Congratulations, Johnnie. We admire the 'taste of the Twin-City fans. They
know an athlete and a sportsman when they see one. I
21-Rosaries clutched in one hand. Open books in the other. Lips move silently.
I Time bears us towards-EXAMS. C 55
H 24-Thought it could be done after that pep meeting. Normal 6, St. Mary's 34. H 30-The Webster Debating Society organizes with Wilbur at its head.
31-Margaret O'Malley wins the gold medal in declamation. Congratulations, 3
, y FEBRUARY
li 1-Tryouts are held for the operetta "Princess Chrysanthemum." Chords and
discords sound through the halls.
I 2-The Seniors go shopping-not at the 101: store+and order rings and pins.
l - '
T 3-The Juniors urge us to "pull for good English." i
6-Practice for the operetta begins and we're enveloped in a japanese atmos-
' s.....' 'Lie-is WWREQ
hq...n.n..u.aa..n..4...u...-s.a.....f..,--.. --..........-m... -M
9-Mr. O. E. Hoeller tells what kind of electric hulbs to use- and why.
13-The "Anonymous Club"-we can't find a name for it-meets, and we find
many future Longfellows and Poes. I
14-T he Seniors pose for pictures. Much to our regret. we "see ourselves as
3 others see us." '
- 15-Cameras click. All are posing for snaps. Photography Day for the annual.
20-Kimonos and fans, fans and kimonos! Pompoms-a dress rehearsal for the
Zl-The last minute preparations are over, and our stage managers have evolved
f a truly Japanese atmosphere.
i 22-"Princess Chrysanthemum" is a complete success. There are future Civic
Opera Stars in our midst.
1 24-Hurrah! We have an invitation to the tournament at Bourbonnais.
2 28-We play Woodstock at 7:30 Friday. "Going to the tournament ?" "Sure.
29-The class of '28 has all the luck! One extra day at school.
2-ll 130. Pep meeting. Father Farrell gives us the details of the tournamentg
1 .the players tell us little in words-but we know they try. A few shy ones,
4 A ' fearing to be called to orate, depart. "Are we gonna win that tournament 3"
Answer echo: "YES!"
l 130. Tl1ey're ol?-and half the school with them.
39:30. We won! The first lap in the race is over!
3-10:00 A. M. More cheers-the battle is half-won. Score 14-9.
4:00 P. M. Almost won-it won't he long now-Philo 24-6.
10:00, P. M. St. Mary's 18, Spaulding 12. It's too good to be true!
5-Ho! the conquering heroes come and they bear with them two silver cups.
6-Seniors select picture for subscription drive award.
Mr. Joli talks on Illinois history.
p Page 48 ' f
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.,g. Are you ?"
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. 7-juniors give a pleasing program in hohor of St. Thomas. We return to our
E' , first class firmly resolved to model our lives after that of St. Thomas-we
g begin at the "Dumb Ox" stage.
8-Father Shea drops in and gives the boys a rousing talk on Sportsmanship.
12-Colorful posters announce opening of Trinitas subscription drive.
14-Deposits pour in. Freshies are in lead for picture award.
l6--Friday. Freshmen 84, juniors 76.
19-A tie. 118-118. Freshman-Junior rivals draw at assembly. Class of '31
takes possession of "The Christ in the Temple."
20-Basketball teams are banqueted. ,
21-On to the Loyola, Tourney. "Good-bye! Good luck." The Blue and White
'L' ' cagers are followed by many loyal rootersq
T .22--Saint Marv's bow to San Antonio, Texas.
ff 26--The boys return. Saint Mary's is again co-ed.
30-B. B. letters awarded.
S 2-S-A Redemptorist missionary, Father Hi ins, leads us into a ra erful re-
gg P Y
., treat in preparation for Easter.
5 8-The Alleluias and glad Hosannas ring.
Im l0-After a prayerful vacation we enter the last lap of the year with chastened
l minds. '
l6-Father McGuire, C. S. V., spends an hour with the Seniors, and inspires them
i with high ideals and aims for college life. '
Q, lil-Sophomore girls display forensic abilities at VVebster meeting.
E 20-The P. T. A. hold a party honoring the Seniors. Program, refreshments.
dancing make it a lyric occasion.
24-Normal 4, St. Mary's 3. A hectic battle.
p 26-Hurrah for the Three-Eye League-a free afternoon!
E Page 49
' -Wi-"-"'-LKLQKHSQQ Tplnitas ..g.. -- "-"- ,
1-Beautiful, flower-decked May altars in the classrooms pay honor to Blessed 3
2-We conquer U. High, 5-2.
4--The American Association of University Women are hostesses at a party i
ii held for the Senior girls of the high schools of the two cities.
8-Through the courtesy of the Illinois Power and Light Corporation the Seniors
are permitted to study physics at close range in the electric light plants.
11-Posters urge us to "See and hear these Famous Debaters" Monday, May 21.
13-The Reverend Father Dooley, O. P., comes to conduct the Forty Hours De-
17-Dainty frocks, sweet music, pleasant chatter, chicken salad, olives, nuts,
dancing-the most festive of festive hours-the Junior-Senior Banquet and
Prom at Lakeside Country Club.
52' 20-Madeleine Boylan, with Josephine McClure and Bernadine Kane as attend-
ants, crowns Blessed Mother "Queen of the May."
21-The Big Debate, and a "big" debate it is as far as patronage, interest, and
applause go. I
24-Last minute rehearsals, and now-all is ready.
25-"The Play's the Thing!!" A good crowd "Keeps in step" and sees "Daddy
28-Now, exams! We all breathe a prayer and a sigh as, armed with pen and
paper, we prepare to sign our own death warrants.
i 2--Recreation! The Seniors forget the serious business of graduating and motor
lg to Champaign for a picnic.
7.-The Forty-fifth-and last-Commencement. The Curtain falls on the History
f' of Saint Mary's! :1
MARGARET WELDON, '28, li
,ig ' Page so il
1 " K l
Rakim I :Q Tpinitas
The Glee Club
In its activities the Glee Club has worked with the idea that real merit lies
not in how much is done, but how well it is done. Accordingly, all its efforts dur-
ing the year were concentrated into two noteworthy achievements: namely, the
rendition of the Angel Chorus in Bloomington's great musical pageant 'Elijah,"
and the presentation of the annual high school operetta.
A signal honor was bestowed on the Glee Club when it was selected to sing
the Angel Chorus "Lift Thine Eyes" at the third performance of "Elijah" on
Saturday evening, january 21. Their interpretation of this difhcult chorus con-
tributed greatly to the beauty of the whole production. Louise McClelland, a
junior, played one of the leading dramatic roles, and twelve other Glee Club mem-
bers were organized into a special group called Jezebel's Companions. These girls
assisted in the pantomime work on the stage for all the performances of "Elijah"
"Princess Chrysanthemum," a japanese operetta in three acts, was presented
on February 21. The artistic solos, catchy tunes, and sprightly dances, were en-
hanced by the exquisite brilliance of the costumes, and these, with the oriental
setting lent a mystic beauty to the scenes of the production.
The Glee Club is under the supervision of Miss Cecil McGraw. Much of the
credit for these two achievements is due to her efforts to make the Glee Club what
it is, an organization of which the High School is justly proud.
CAST or CHARACTERS
Princess Chrysanthemum ......................... .... H elen Ringeisen
To-To ........................................ ---Margaret Weldon
Yum-Yum ---- ------- H elen Meyer
Du-Du --..- -.--- B ernadine Kane
Tu-Lip .---.-.-.-.--------- ----- M adeleine Boylan
Fairy Moonbeam ------.---.-- ----- L ouise McClelland
The Emperor, VVl1at-for-Whi ---- ------ B ernard Carter
Prince So-True -----------.-- ----- W illiam Gibbons
Prince So-Sli .-.. ---- W ilbur Waterson
Saucer-Eyes ...- -...-.....-.-----.--..--.-.--..--.--.---. M ary E. Callans
Top Knot --------------------------.---------------------- Francis Larkin
'Guards -.-..------ Paul Griffard, Harry Kaveney, John Callans, Frederick Leary
Sprites. Fairies, Umbrella Dancers, Chorus Girls
Musical Director .-..-...-----.--.-----.-.-.-- ---Miss Cecil McGraw
Dramatic Director ------.--.---- ---- M rs. T. J. Keogh
Accompanist ...- - ---Miss Mary Slattery
ITT--T3-N---JQQH 1928 -f
T LT-:f:p1T-'-se ---- T7-linitas
Webster Debating Society
Presidentug ..... .................. W ILBUR WATERSON
Vice-President ....... --- ....... THOMAS Moonn
Secretary-Treasurer .... ............ .... E L IZABETH MAHER
Margaret Weldon Bernard Grimes Juanita McGraw
Louise McClelland James Kinsella James Lee
Mary E. Callans Lawrence Irvin Ralph Mills
Mary Jordan Mary Hempstead Mary E. Fleming
William Gibbons Lucille Lynch Margaret O'Malley
Thomas Ryan Helen Gaul Mary Gernon
Donald Waterson Mary Kearney Thomas Kelly
John Keogh john McDonnell Catherine Rodgers
The Webster Debating Society, organized in 1925, resumed its meetings early
in the year. Sophomores, Juniors, and Seniors are eligible for membership. Can-
didates are judged by the ability they evidence in a five minute speech at a try-out
meet of the society. Ten new members entered in 1928 and raised the enrollment
to twenty-six. Topics for debate are selected from lists compiled by the student
body. They include current issues and questions of general interest. Interclass
contests prove most popular, and impersonation of modern statesmen runs a close
second. The society makes intensive study of parliamentary law. As "Trinitas"
goes to press, the outstanding enterprise of the Websters is the coming debate
with the alumni. The question: "Resolvedg That the United States should cease
protecting by military force the investments of its citizens in foreign countries,"
promises to be worthy of the efforts which are being expended in preparation for
its discussion. The Webster pin, designed especially for the club, is worn with
pride bythose whose qualifications have entitled them to it.
Speech Meet 5'
On the evening of April 26, the W. D. S. sponsored a Speech Meet which
won the commendation of a large audience and gained merited praise for the in-
flividuals who participated. g
Spartacus to the Gladiators at Capua ..... .... T . MooRE
Trinity High School ................. .... F . Larkin
Betterment of Christian Society ..... .... W . Gibbons li
The Strenuous Life .......................... D. Waterson gl
Three Bloomington lawyers, W. F. Costigan, J. J. Morrissey, and D. Tuohy 'L
were the judges. First place was awarded to Thomas Moore. '
Pane 52 1,
w5eifffg1-aggl, 1928 ,-.l'...,g1-sc-4.12:-ffsrs.f.smsl!i
The Numen Lumen Club
President ....... ---MARY OBERKOETTER
Vice-President -.-. ...,, F LoRENcE SCHUETH
Secretary --.-- ---- P AUL J. -KINSELLA
Treasurer -------.------ -----. --....-..... L 0 UIS DEE
The Numen Lumen Club, which is composed of the thirty-nine freshmen
who sit in room thirteen, is one of the youngest organizations in the school, but
it has engaged in many pleasurable and profitable activities. The Numen Lumen
programs have been a source of delight to the members and their guests. Among
the entertaining programs of the year were the original playlets presented before
the Thanksgiving and the Christmas holidays. Those which were given in March
in honor of Saint Patrick and Saint Joseph also gained much praise. The clues
of the club were used to assist the Dominican Foreign Missions and to beautify
the May altar in the class room. The Numen Lumen members are sorry that
june will bring their happy gatherings to an end.
"He who sings once, prays twice." So he who listens to the hymns sung in
praise of Our Blessed Lord and His Saints feels a double inspiration in his prayer.
Each Sunday morning at the nine o'clock Mass, the High School Choir has
fulfilled the high purpose in the minds of its Director and members-to bring to
those who were assisting at the Most Holy Sacrifice, something of added devotion
and elevation of mind and soul.
The hymns varied with the changing seasons of the Church's calendar. At
Christmas the beautiful carols were sungg during March, St. Joseph was especially
honoredg sorrowful hymns commemorating Christ's agony marked the Lenten
time: then joyfully were rendered, those triumphant Easter hymns in honor of
To the Choir girls and to their Sister Director we wish to express our sincere
appreciation and gratitude for all that they have done in the past. We hope that
they will continue the beautiful and commendable work done "All for the greater
honor and glory of God."
ec- -- - was
' 'EMF -2'-.1 '-'-'- cllffgw 5z-f,i.'
o 0 Q
Thomas Socletas Latina H
Prima Societatis Latinae fuit hic annus. Membri, qui nominantur cives populi iz
Romani, in senatores et equites dividuntur. Bis quoque mense convenerunt cum i
clixerunt de republica populi Romani, de feriis Romanis, de vita moribusque in 3
Roma antiqua, de Latinis scriptoribus paganis et Christianis et de vitis clarissi- 15
morum virorum Romanorum. Q
Comitiis habitis hi praefecti designati sunt:
Senior Consul, William Gibbons.
Junior Consul, Mary Kearney. 'I
Scriba, Mary Gernon.
Quaestor, Edward Cavallo. ,ay
Margaret O'Malley, Catherine Rodgers, Mary Zoeller, John Robert Kav-
aney, F idelis Jung.
Sanctus Thomas Aquinas.
Praefecti inaugurati sunt et membri id pignus ut sacramentum de more
Romano ceperunt: Finis Thomae Societatis Latinae est ad societatem constituen-
dam inter eos qui sunt studiosi Latinarum litterarum studi paganarum Christian-
arumque. Cum is sit finis eius Societatis, polliceor me enisurum omni ope ut is
composition The modest name was chosen by the charter members, who con-
-Ji lil- "fi
conficiatur et regulis legibusque huius Societatis parere.
Scmbbler s Club
Senior Counsellor ..... ........ ......... H E LEN MEYER
Junior Counsellor--- -------- ---.- L OUISE MCCLEI-LAND
F. Larkin M. Gernon M. O'Malley
J. McClure M. Jordan E. Dugan
M. Iabsen E. Maher D. Emerson
H. Ringeisen T. Moore E. Toohill
M. Weldon L. McClelland M. Kearney
H. Meyer J. McGraw M. Moratz
Howard Rosensteel Louis Dee
The Scribblers' Club is the latest venture among high school societies. Nom-
ination to membership is made by the faculty in consideration of merit in English
sider their eiforts as so much scribbling, scribbling done for the love of writing
and in the hope that the gleaners for the Trinitas will here and there find some
thing worth printers' ink. The "Book of Beginnings" in this issue holds a col-
lection of scribblings of the Scribblers' Club.
.yi-gf ..-,...,. . 1 9 2 8 ,...,... ,.... 'N ' '
will-H 1, i' -WW
3 --- " 'E Tpinitas E
Parent- Teacher Association
President ,,,,,, ...... .... M R s. T. C. SLATTERY
Vice-President .... ..... M RS. P. J. KAVENEY
Secretary ,....,. ..... M Rs. Louis DOHM
Tren.,-urer ,,,, ................. - Mus. DAVID DEAN!-3
Trustees ..,,............. --Mns. J. Lownv, Mas. T. MIDDLETON
The Holy Trinity P. T. A. proposes for itself the objects of the National
Congress of Parents and Teachers:
l. To promote child welfare in the home, school, church, and communityg
to raise the standards of home lifeg to secure more adequate laws for the care and
protection of women and children. 1
2. To bring into closer relation the home and the school, that parents and
teachers may cooperate intelligently in the training of the childg and to develop
between educators and the general public such united efforts as will secure for
every child the highest advantage in physical, mental, moral, and spiritual educa-
Holy Trinity P. T. A. has been in existence six years. During 1927-28 our
association numbered a paid membership of ninety-three. During the year the
P. T. A. promoted the interests of the school in various ways. The following
report is evidence of the work that is being done.
Books for school ...................... .... S 35.00
Swings and slide for lower grades .... .... 3 1.00
Curtains ....................... -- 3.25
Piano tuning ............ -- 6.00
Christmas Gift for Sisters ..... .... 1 0.00
Christmas treat for children ....... .... 1 5,00
Donation for Trinity High School .... .... 5 0.00
Miscellaneous shower for the Sisters.
' .Q T7,-initas nff""" -' f
The Golden Wedding ............................. Gabfiel-Marie
L. GEILER, M. FITCHORN
In Stately Measure .... ...................... .... I etter
L. DEE, F. BROWN
Vocal Solo-F. BINNION ,
Chapel in the Mountains ......................... ..... S mith-Kern
F. and M. LARKIN
X P. KINSELLA '
Reading-M. O'MALLEY -
Valse Venitienne ................................... ..... R ingugt
H. Nowxrsxr, M. Lmronn
Mazurka Caprice-V. STRAUB
Hark! Hark! the Lark ................................ .... S hubert-Liszt I
M. SLATTERY fwith second pianoj I
The Two Skylarks ................................. .... Le schetisky lj
M. SLATTERY f
Narcissus ......................................... ..... N evin
V. STRAUB, L. Gnrmuz ii
M. Hsmrsrmn I ,
Anvil Chorus .................................... ..... V erdi
M. H1A'r'r, M. SLA'r'rERY ,
Impromptu Mazurka ....... .................. .... La c k .,
. H. NowA'rsK1 'I
Pizzicati ......................................... .... D elibeg i 1
M. SLATTERY, M. H1A'r'r
Cwith second pianoj
Page 56 '
. I il
- ' - . .. . Ti
Q .... .L ....,........,.. ...... ....... Wg. 1 9 ..-.,,.,.:l::. . ,ia
. I .vi
l Daddy Long-Legs
r BN .
li Presented at the Illini Theatre, Friday evening, May 25. '
Act I-The dining room of the john Grier Home on Trustee's Day.
Act II-Judy's college study, an afternoon in May, one year later.
, Act III-The sitting room at Lock Willow farm, summer, three years later.
,QV Act IV-4Mr. Pendleton's library, two months later.
if Jervis Pendleton .... ----------------- ..... F ra nk Oberkoetter
James McBride ..... ....... P aul Gritfard
Cyrus Wykoff .... ...... H arry Kaveney
M Abner Parson .... ........ E dward Dooley
Codman ....... ..... W illiam Bennington
H: Griggs ..,. ..... F rancis Middleton
Walters ........... ..,... I Olm Callans
Judy --------------- .... B ernadine Kane
Lorraine PI'ltCh2.l'd .... ,,-, M argaret Weldgn
Julia ------------.-- ..... H elen Meyer
it Sallie ----------- ..... M arie Dwyer
Mrs. Pendleton--- .... Helena Molloy
l' MVS. Lippett .... ..,.... M ary Jabsen
Mrs. Semple .... .... M adeline Boylan
Doctor ------.. .... B ernard Carter
Carrie ..... .... M ildred Kinsella
Maid .... -- ........ .... ..... A n na Mae Gould
OTHER ORPHANS AT THE JOHN GRIER HOME '
e Sadie Kate. ............................................. Josephine Conery
Glatliola ......... ..... L ucille Fagan
I Loretta ........... ...... ..... ........... ..... H e l e n Ringeisen
Freddie Perkins .................................... ..... F rancis Larkin
Z Other children at the home.
4 ! Page 57
, ..-. . ,-,,...
EMF? x15'5m11netL's-. hiv' ' 'i-'..' ' '
Trinity High School
"Many loved Truth and la-'vished life's best oil,
Amid the dust of books to find her.
Those love her best who to themselves are true,
And 'what they dare to dream of, dare to do."
lnspired by a love of Truth and actuated by the desire to have their children
educated in the Truth that would be theirs even to eternity, our grandfathers and
grandmothers in the last quarter of the nineteenth century erected the building
which has been used for Saint Mary's High School classes for forty-five years.
The same devotion to Truth and the same impelling motive now urges a new gen-
eration to be true to those who have gone before, to be true to themselves, and
"what they dare to dream of, dare to do." A new high school building has been
the dream of the last decade. Under the leadership of a "wise, foreseeing man,"
Father Moore, the dream has become a reality.
On june 14, one of the hrst warm spring days of 1927, ground was broken
on the Center and Locust Street site. The summer days saw the foundations rise
into walls, and on September 18, one of the First warm autumn days, thirty thou-
sand people gathered to witness the laying of the cornerstone of the new Trinity
High School. The great celebration was opened by a procession of the visiting
clergy, the Knights of Columbus, and school children through the vast throng of
spectators to the main entrance of the new structure. The Reverend M. J.
O'Callaghan of Saint Patrick's was Master of Ceremonies. Inspiring addresses
of commendation for the work begun, and of encouragement for the task remain-
ing were delivered by the Reverend H. P. Durkin of Rock Island, the Reverend
T. E. Shea of Peoria, and Mr. Edmund O'Connell of Bloomington.
And now, once more the warm spring days have come. The twelve months
that have intervened since the initial spadeful of earth was thrown have marked
the culmination of hopes of long years standing. The clear beauty of the weather,
enabling the final details of the gigantic undertaking to be rushed to completion, is
witness of the gracious bestowal of God's blessing on the school as it stands, a
majestically arched and columned edifice, a monument to the sacrifice of a noble
priest and a devoted people in the cause of Truth.
Trinitas -l-"4 M mm?
JOHN P. Tm-:Aer
.IouN l'. 'l1RiiAev
The task of being the hrst lezider of the
Alumni .Xssociation after its reorganization
was not :in easy one. hut. as president. john
'l'rez1cy acquitted himself of the duty with ad-
mirzthle success. ln promoting' the hest in-
terests of the Alumni he spared neither time
nor energy. 'lz1ck's ability to meet with ll
smile every person :md prohlem he confronts
has won him innumerable friends and has car-
ried him safely through many ditiicult issues.
NYe wish we might tender him a worthy rec-
ompense hut to him the highest reward we can
otter is our gratitude.
XN'hen the .Xlumni .Xssociation held its :m-
nual election of otlicers in April, Bliss listher
Penn was chosen to succeed .lack 'lireacy as
president. On many occasions Miss Penn has
proven her worthiness to he our lender hy the
energetic, untiring. nnselfish zeal with which
she promoted the activities of the 01'g,ff1.11lZZl11U11.
lYe know that she will do everything in her
power to make the spirit of Saint iXl:n'y's :in
nhiding influence in the life of every alumnus.
'llhe officers who will assist Miss Penn ure:
P1'v.s'id 0 n I
lfl.oRi2Neii C. COLEMAN
lJircrtnr.v: ,IonN Sl'l..liIVANA, 'lillORN'l'UN hll'RI'HY, lRicN1-3 liINSl'il.I.A.,
-IACK 'FRI-2Acv, AND lXlARJoRri-t SCHUETH
L ' ui L' X I uf,
sa, L gzz:-'r' 1211.1 ...... 41, - "" L Lili:
1 3 25 1, - t .iii 1
' ' Trinitas i' ' i "wrt
The unforgettable event in the Alumni calendar for 1027 was the first and last
Homecoming to Saint Klary's lligh School. 'l'he event passed as an "ln Klemo-
riam" to the old school which had seen forty-four years of graduates take their
places among the ranks of her alumni.
October .Zl was a true .-Xlma Nlater dav. Pep meeting, Hoats, parade. foot-
ball game. and dance followed one another in gala fashion. 'l'he morning assembly
with its cheerful enthusiasm and rousing yells struck the keynote of the occasion
for everv old girl and old bov in Bloomington who was preparing to join his for-
mer classmates in the celebration. .Xccording to previously arranged plans the
line of the parade formed at the lligh School at one o'clock and soon found its
wav leading from the school through the business districts of llloomington and
Normal to XYilder Field. The most spectacular features of the long procession of
ltlue and white cars were the lligh School Class lfloats. 'l'be Senior "chef
doeuvre was the artistic embodiment in red, white. and hluc of the cause tor
which Saint Nlarr's has stood since lSS-l-"lfor God and Country." 'l'l1e ,lunior's
l'urple and XVhite creations surmounted bv a miniature aeroplane ushered in "the
fair beginnings of another time" with "'l'he Spirit of 'l'rinitv High" and captured
the cup award for the most artistic and clever Hoat. 'l'o the Football 'l'ean1. the
Sophomores dedicated their moving football field with its mammoth hall and goal
posts hearing the colors of the afternoon's combatants. 'l'he Freshmen with the
green, gold and white invention boasted "NYC .Xttract the XYorld." 'llhe S. M. ll.
floats did attract the crowds and won merited praise from numerous spectators.
l.ittle liettv l.ou lleintzmann was one of the chief attractions as she rode along
in state reminding ns to watch for her in lfl-ll. Following the lead of the Hoats
more than one hundred cars carried alumni and students to XYilder Field. XVhat
happened there is too well known to chronicle here. Saint Klary's victory over
Normal was the crowning glorv of the afternoon. ln the evening the Blooming-
ton fluh was the scene of the happv gathering where friends met friends and
renewed the memories of their vouth. 'l'here the hours passed all too quickly' to
the end of the first llomecoming. From morning to evening the day was ideal
and far surpassed in eniorment the expectation of the most enthusiastic.
K idk? -Hill'-. Z ' .:.:::z:g::'fi1, 1
. ,a , w 1 I
Pfllrjm' 65 Ji.
H 1 928 1 I
' F ef--F E
The Reverend I P. Farrell
To the eager and expectant youth of Saint Mary's there came in the fall of
1927 a new athletic director, the Reverend J. P. Farrell. Father Farrell, who
brought to his task the experience of a star athlete on the gridiron, the hard wood,
and the diamond, expended his able energies to develop the athletic department and
advance the best interests of the high school. Father Farrell is a lover of sports:
more than that, he is a friend of youth, a student of youth. His interest in the
boys goes far beyond training them for the athletic contest. Indeed, the produc-
tion of a team with a "lighting" spirit, a team actuated by the highest standards
of sportsmanship, a team capable of taking defeat as well as victory with honor-
able grace, demands training that is excellent preparation for the greater game of
life. What Father Farrell has accomplished with his teams in their various games
we have recorded here. What his kindly and helpful influence has meant to the
boys in their every day lives we should like to record, but we can only say that the
students of Saint Mary's have found in him a persevering and loyal leader, a sin-
cere and noble friend.
' Charles Bennett
Basketball Coach '
A maker of champions. A champion himself is Charlie Bennett, who for the
second consecutive year has contributed to St. Mary's High School a Catholic
Downstate Championship. There is something about the-teams which Charlie
produces which stamp them as a Bennett machine. Each player plays a part-so
much so that very often fans suspect that there is no outstanding star in the outfit.
Charlie teaches more than mere basketball tricks and plays. He insists that
his plavers observe a set training rule and while at times some may feel that he is
too strict a disciplinarian, everyone concedes that he entertains hopes of building
stronger qualities of character in each of his players. Proudly-do we boast of
Bennett as our coach and gladly too do we attribute our success to his untiring
It was the good fortune of St. Mary's High School, largely through the ener-
getic and persuasive fforts of Father T. F. Shea to secure one of the most capa-
ble and at the same time most popular coaches of this community. Don Karnes
a tall clean cut gentleman from Fairbury developed a reputation as a champion-
ship moulder at Normal University. This year at St. Marys he gav. further
evidence of his uncanny ability to develop untried raw material into a well bal-
anced smoothlv working football team by producing what has been termed by
sport critics and football oFFncials one of the smart-st and most courageous teams
of the state.
If Don never won a game for St. Mary s he would be an asset to-the school
because of his likable and winning personality. His interest in our High School
boys is best evidenc-d by his constant association with them. Every football and
potential football player regards Don as a pal. The prep style of football as
taught by Karnes will manifest even greater results next year both because Karn-s
can impart football knowledge and is a man for whom every St. Mary s athlete
would proverbiallv die in order that Don might win
E 34 ,
5 . . , A
1 ' ' KK 9
X 79 ,
ll . '
Q-',-gs, ........., s ...... ..... Efypr 1 9 2 8 N ....... -
Xyjml lg ggg5,:::.1uL.,.1,: :.L:::z1.t:.........i"' "" 'L '3"' ... " i fIi w WY V
THl45 RlfVl'2Rl'fNl'l I. P, F ARRELI,
Ccmcu DUN IQARNES COACH CHARLES H, BENNETT
Pngr 67 .1
if 1 9 2 8
'l'he footlmall team with live victories and five defeats enjoyed a far hetter
season than thc score indicates. St. lXlary's accepted one of the hardest schedules
in Lfcntral Illinois lligh School circles. lt lacked an ahundance of talented play-
ersg it was notoriously deficient in weight, and yet in every contest the fighting
lrish spirit of St. Rlary's was so manifest that often in defeat we came out vic-
torious morally, at least in the opinion of ardent followers and unprejudiced
Next year this fine lighting spirit which has won for St. Blary's such an en-
yiahle record will surpass itself to place 'llrinity in the highest niche of fame.
- ...... 61
-- --- .... ---12
- ........ ....... 1 4
-- ........ --- 6
-- ...., - 0
U. lligh -
li. H. S. -
SAINT MARY'S 61 McLEAN 0
This game was no more than a -practice game, in which Saint Mary s over-
hauled McLean to a toll of 61-0. Everyone was a star.
Em-'em-f-L-"W Trfinitas Kqifl--2Y:" m' i v
SAINT MARY'S, 12. U. HIGH, O.
U. High, as in previous years, proved nothing more than a bunch of good
sports trying to cope with a team of fighting and desperate Irish of superior
strength, cleverness, and determination. We overhauled them by a score of. 12 to
O, although the game was anybody's until the whistle blew. The noisy St.
Mary's rooters yelled in a way that told the ardent supporters that we would win
out in the end. The game was featured by the playing of Bonny and Bennington.
SAINT MARY'S, 14. DRUMMER, 0.
"Drummer" outweighed the Irish, but from past records the Irish were picked
as winner. The game started, and to the surprise of all present, the boys from
Gibson outplayed and outfought our boys in the first half which ended in a tie.
The Irish started back in the third quarter determined to show that they meant
business by putting up a hard fight, and by keeping the ball well in the Drummer
territory. This quarter ended in a tie also. The last quarter opened, and after a
few minutes play, a pass from Middleton to Callans gave us a touchdown. The
try for goal was missed. A few minutes later a pass, Callans to Bonny, gave the
last score of the game. This try for goal was also missed. The game ended 14-0
in our favor. We were outplayed in the first half, but we got our bearings in the
second and started things going.
SAINT MARY'S, 6. ST. VIATOR, 7.
This game was anybody's game. It was one drive after another against each
other's line. We scored in the first three minutes of the game on straight hard
football, and it seemed up until the third quarter in favor of Saint Mary's, but the
opposing "Irish" made a last, final attempt that was successful and made the one
point after a touchdown that beat us.
SAINT MARY'S, O. WESTVILLE, 32.
At Westville, our boys were swept aside by a golden avalanche. Too much
size, weight, and speed told the story. We were given a most hearty welcome by
a rough, but good-natured crowd of miners. The game was chiefly good tackling
practice for our backiield, for although our line fought like tigers, they fell gal-
lantly before the onrush of this pile-driving team. They won by a score of 32 to 0.
SAINT MARY'S, 34. NORMAL, 6.
On a warm October Homecoming Day, Saint Mary's met Normal, a team
which for two years previous has held a high hand over Saint Mary's. This was
enemy and the goal. ,
gl Tri ni tag a different game, however, and the boys went in with a will to win-which they
did in handsome style. Ralph Bonny, flashy halfback, had the large crowd gasp-
ing for breath all through the game. He dashed, passed, weaved, and plunged in
such fine style that for many years to come, he will be rated and respected as one
of the best prep high school players in the state of Illinois. '
SAINT MARY'S, O. LINCOLN, 31.
This was Saint Mary's off day, and although a gallant fight was put up, the
odds were against us. Wilson was the star for Lincoln, while number "7" was
the most brilliant player for Saint Mary's. He covered himself with glory by
showing the Lincolnites what ,a real football player could do against odds.
SAINT MARY'S, O. B. H. S., 14.
Probably the best and hardest fought game of the year was played against
B. H. S. on a bleak Novemberpday. An enormous crowd was on hand to give their
respective team a glad hand. The inter-city league championship was at stake and
school spirit and rivalry was at its highest point at the kick-off. There was a rush
and tangle of feet and when the players were pulled away, B. H. S. had the ball
on their own forty-yard line. Two plunges and a pass that failed, forced them to
puntg this kept up until the half with both teams fighting for the breaks. Our
boys seemed to have new life in the second half, and twice did Bonny usher the
ball to the B. H. S. five-yard line, only to lose the ball on downs. However, this
did not last long, for with a burst of speed B. H. S. made a touchdowng and in the
last quarter repeated the trick and added a point to each touchdown via drop-kick
route. And our intercity hopes fell for the second time in as many years.
SAINT MARY'S, 7. SAINT BEDES, 0.
It was here that the Irish rose to their greatest heights. Without the services
of Bonny, our backlield ace, we swept aside the highly lauded, undefeated St.
Bedes eleven. Our boys looked like midgets besides the Bedes' boys, but they also
looked like a million dollars. Fight! That's not the word. They tore, they
slashed, snatched, drove, plunged, and tackled the Bedes eleven to pieces. Our
line was at its best, stopping plays and making holes like a. Notre Dame team.
Bonny was rushed in the game long enough'to race around the end for a touch-
down and the Irish did the rest.
SAINT MARY'S O STREATOR 8
At Streator the Irish were outweighed although our boys put up a game
fight they were defeated by a score of 8 0 At the half the score was six to noth
mg and probably would have been more if it were not for our scrappy ends
Bennington and Carter these two boys with their accurate and hard tackling
showed the Streatorites what they are made of Carter for two years looked on
by his fellow players as a lowly substitute rose gloriously to the occasion with his
wonderful tackling and played the last and best game of his career It was in
the third quarter that this worthy lad saved us from bemg tripped by a larger score
when he downed a runner on the twenty yard line with only hlmself between the
7 ' , ' .
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By virtue of a decisive victory in the llownstate Tournament held in the
magniliccnt and mammoth gymnasium at St. Viator College, the basketball season
at St. 5lary's lligh School can be classified as eminently successful. As was true
in 10.37 so was it this yearg sport prophets refused to concede St. Mary's very
"mediocre tive" a chance to cop the winner's trophy and the right to be entered
as lllinois representative in the Catholic National Basketball Tournament held
annually at Loyola University, Chicago. The apparent upset of the proverbial
"dope bucket" 1nade victory taste considerably sweeter.
St. lXlary's representatives on the hardwood court were more than ordinary
players despite their several mediocre performances. Close followers of the team
insisted all year that there were hidden potentialities in the squad, and hence were.
generally speaking, more disappointed at defeat than surprised at unexpected
Much credit is due to the untiring efforts of Coach Chas. Bennett. who not
only lost four stellar performers from the 1927 champ team but was forced to
rebuild his team at mid year because of the graduation of Ralph Bonny and Bill
"Red" Bennington, two of the best athletes who ever wore the colors of St. Mary's.
The rapid development of Sweeney, Sleevar, Dugan and Don NVaterson manifest
licnnett's ability to teach basketball.
Capt. john Callans. all downstate guard, most valuable player, and incidentally
winner of lSloomington's most popular athletic prize, was the outstanding player in
the tournament as well as during the season. Sweeney and Middleton repeatedly
1 'tl 114' 7.2
' 1 8 ' --'-"-'M'-'--q.:T:.:': "" 212'
fm, ...D . . ,v ..,.,v - U, - -vfr'
iigmggm-'-H' Ai Trinitas 'f?Efi!'ffmm'W'i -Q mm- -E C A
rose to great heights especially during the tournament, while Dugan, D. Waterson,
and Sleevar played a superb brand of ball. Few of the many followers who at- A
tended the games at Viator will forget the fight and brilliance of Sleevar in the
ii' Spalding game when he entered the game as a "sub" to become the hero by virtue
of sinking three beautiful baskets. '
51 While credit and glory very deservedly goes to individuals who do stellar 4
2 things, we feel that much of the success of the above mentioned athletes is the ,
result of efforts made by a group termed "second team" who night after night 1 A
toiled as the unheard and unsung heroes in the development of a much heralded il!
first team. Harold Rosensteel, D. Waterson, W. Callahan and T. 0'Neil were
, capable of representing St. Mary's but were unfortunate in that such men as
Callans, Middleton, Sweeney, Dugan and others were trying to do the same thing
,5 at the same time. .
THE SCHEDULE p .
A St. Mary's St. Paul .... .... 1 2
St. Mary's Tremont .... --- 10
P St. . Mary's Normal ...... .... 1 1
St. Mary's Bloomington --- ----41
V! st. Mary's U. High ..... .... 1 5
, St. Mary's St. Paul .... .... 1 6
St. Mary's Alumni --- ----18
Q51 St. Mary's Roanoke .... .... 2 6
St. Mary's LeRoy ,--- -..--15
St. Mary's U. High .... .... 1 9
St. Mary's Westville .... .... 1 4
St. Mary's Bloomington --- ----25
St. Mary's Anchor ...... .... 1 6
I St. Mary's Spaulding --- -..-.. 7
, St. Mary's Normal .............. .... 1 5
Mary s Tremont
Mary s Waynesville
Mary s 13 Woodstock fSt Mary sl
Mary s 17 Corpus Christi fGalesburgj
Mary s 28 St Joseph fPi'lllOJ Semi final
Mary s 18 Spaulding C Peoriaj Final
Marys 19 St Mary s CSan Antomoj
I, St. .... ..... 1 8 .............. .... 2 8 ,
"' sr. ' .... ..... 2 3 . ' , ' .... .... 2 5 1
Sr. ' .... ..... 1 0 . ' ............. ,... 1 s Q
St. ' .... ..... 6 2 ..... ...... .... 1 6 5 1 .
St. ' .... ..... 2 2 .... .... 2 3
St. ' .... ........... 4 2 ' ...... - .... 14
St. ' .... ........... , ' ,,,, ,,., 9 1
St. ' .... ......... ' ' ....,.,. 7
sf. ' .... ......... 1 . ' '- ...... 6 gl
Sf- ' ---- ----------- ' ' ' ......... 12 ,
sf. ' ' .... ......... . ' - ......... 23 l
fl: l " ' l
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I , ST. MARY S 27. SF. PAUL 12.
ST MARYS 19. ST. PAUL 16
On November 30th Saint Mary s opened the basketball season at Normal
gymnasium playing St. Paul H. S. of Odell. Capt. Callans starred while Bonny
and Dugan new men on the squad played brilliantly in a 27 to 12 victory
The return game played at Odell was more stubbornly contested. The 19 to
16 score indicates th. improvement St. Paul boys made in a short time. A long
shot by Callans won the exciting game for the Bloomington Irish.
SF. MARY S, 20. TREMONT, 10.
ST. MARY'S, 22. TREMONT, 23.
"Tremont is tough." These words were on the lips of many St. Mary's en-
thusiasts-hence our 20 to 10 win made sport prophets consider St. Mary's as one
of Central Illinois' best tives. Sweeney, playing under instructions of Coach Ben-
nett to watch Tremont's star Hodgeson like a hawk, filled the role in perfect
The return game went to Tremont, 23 to 22. We considered this a moral
victory inasmuch as Tremont generally overwhelms opponents on the small court.
.gg-o"f"' tas g--e..f-
ST. MARY'S, 10. NORMAL. 11.
ST. MARY'S, 24. NORMAL, 15.
St. Marys unexpectedly met defeat at the hands of Normal H. S. at the Nor-
mal gymnasium in the first inter-city game of the year. Fales' crew led by a
"6ghting" Murray were more accurate at the foul throw line.
In the second game revenge was secured by a 24 to 15 win. Callans and
Dugan were leading scorers.
ST. MARY'S, 20. BLOOMINQTON, 41.
ST. MARY'S, 22. BLOOMINGTON, 25.
Bloomington was "l1ot." St. Mary's was off. The story of the first game is
told in these few words. Bloomington, led by Burwitz, cou1dn't miss. St. Mary's
could not hit. Our sole consolation was the thought that a second game was sched-
Before the largest crowd that ever packed B. H. S. gymnasium, St. Mary's
lost an exciting and masterly played game of basketball. The outcome was always
in doubt until the final report of the gun. St. Mary's by leading one minute,
B. H. the other minute kept spectators on their feet in a perpetual bedlam.
Despite the unlimited vocal support given to the athletes of both teams, and the
intense rivalry, the sportsmanship of players and spectators was of the highest
calibre. While every man covered himself with glory, Bonny was St. Mary's
brilliant star of the evening.
-,f-- ,, , 1928 ev-e :fm-
'11 Q ni tas - Q
ST. MARY'S, 17. U. HIGH, 15.
ST. MARY'S, 24. U. HIGH, 19.
The first game of our series with U. High was a real thriller. U. High had a
7-2 lead when the first period of struggling was over. During the ten minute rest
Charlie Bennett must have given the boys some very useful instructions, because
in the second half they looked a dififerent team. Bonny started the fireworks by
sinking a beautiful shot from the side and Callans contributed another with a
"dribble in" shot. Others followed and our score quickly mounted to twelve, while
U. High was held scoreless. The fourth quarter furnished the most action. There
were but three minutes to go and the score stood 17-11 in favor of St. Mary's.
Then Darling and Tatman, the U. High forwards, sank two long shots and brought
their total to fifteen. They kept bombarding the basket, but were unable to con-
nect, and when the referee's whistle stopped play, we were on the long end of the
The second game was less exciting and St. Mary's won as was expected. The
boys showed they had developed since their first encounter and played good, brainy
basketball. In the last quarter Middleton was substituted for Dugan and to help
the cause sank four beautiful baskets in quick succession. By winning the second
game we avenged the two defeats suffered at the hands of U. High the preceding
ST. MARY'S, zs. ALUMNI, is. '
Fans were given a rare treat during the Christmas holidays when Bennett
scheduled a game with Alumni. The ex-stars being out of condition, found the
game strenuous and had to be content with the small end of a 28-18 score. Don-
nelly and Clothier were Alumni stars. Many second team players played well-
especially Rosensteel and D. Waterson. '
ST. MARY'S, 30. ROANOKE, 26.
Our first game with Roanoke was one of the best witnessed in the city during
the year. Roanoke had one of the classiest teams in the Central Illinois field, and
it was a real feather in our cap to capture a win over a team of Roanoke's calibre.
Callans and Bonny played a sparkling game on both offense and defense and con-
tributed much to the victory. It was only the second defeat for Roanoke, Peoria
Central having accomplished the other.
ln the second game on Roanoke's small fioor we were beaten 28-18. Roanoke
was just fresh from a scintillating victory in the county meet at Peoria and was in
unbeatable form. The blue and white clad youths showed the great loss of such
stellar performers as Bennington and Bonny and were not quite equal to the task.
ST. MARY S 24. LEROY 15
LeRoy proved no match for our boys on the court despite the perseverance
of their stars Copeland and Hill. Many second string men performed ably in a
ST MARYS 10. WESTVILLE 14.
In our first battle on the court with the miners Westville put up an impene-
trable defense and took a slow and rather listless game At the half we owned a
one point lead. but were unable to hold it because they gathered points to take the
lead till the final whistle. A win would have made the series even since the boys
from Vermilion copped the football game, but it was not to be, so we will have to
wait until "Tony" O'Neil leads his men to their stronghold.
ST. MARY'S, 31. ANCHOR, 16.
ST. MARY'S, 62. ANCHOR, 16.
Two games were scheduled with Anchor this year in order to give the second
team a chance to show their wares. They did this very impressively, being led to
victory by Hallie Rosensteel and Don Waterson. In thesecond game, the first
N Trinitas ----- - -----a n
' . , . i
stringers were allowed to warm up a little and train their basket eyes. The result
was a score well over the half century mark, which sent the Anchor boys home in
a depressed state of mind. U
ST. MARY'S, 13. SPAULDING, 7
ST. MARY'S, 16. SPAULDING, 30.
Spaulding waged a splendid battle on the court near the banks of the Illinois
and our lads won a rather unexpected victory. Callans and Middleton featured
for St. Mary's lineup and aided materially in putting this game on the right side
of the ledger.
Our boys were in a slump when the second game came along, and Spaulding
had a rather easy time, at least the first half, leading 22-5.' We came back strong
the second half, outscoring them 11-8, but the disadvantage was too great and the
victory went to the Institute. But everyone knows we won the rubber game which I-
the Fates planned us to play on the St. Viator court, and thus we can rightfully 5
claim the "bacon," 'g
sr. MARYS, zs. STL MARYS CCHAMPAIGNJ, 24.
ST. MARY'S, so. sr. MARY'S QCHAMPAIGNJ, 15. E
The secondlteam lost its only game of the season to the Champaign boys in
an exceedingly exciting struggle. The small floor, however, was a handicap to
'hm 'ff S' 'S 1 " A A
" A Trinitas
our boys, and, besides, they had to have compassion on the boys from Father
Farrell's own school and town.
In the return engagement the series was evenecl with the aid of the first five.
It is hoped that athletic relations may be continued with St. Mary's, Champaign.
Although they have a small enrollment, they know basketball and have every-
thing that could he wished for in the way of sportsmanship.
ST. MARY'S, 10. ST. VIATOR, 18.
ST. MARY'S, 19. ST. VIATOR, 14.
St. Viator won the initial game of the set, not so much on their good playing,
as on our tough luck. We were able to work the ball through with ease, but when
it came to making the pot shot it was impossible. The boys vowed they w0uldn't
lose the next one. and made good the statement in the return set-to.
Playing one of their best games, Saint Mary's held the flashy Brouliette and
Cody, two Viator stars, to a few points, and thwarted their every stab at vi tory.
Dugan, Middleton, and Callans were the bright lights for the Bloomington I ish.
ST. MARY'S, 43. WAYNESVILLE, 16.
The Waynesville boys furnished little opposition to the "Fightin' Irish" who
romped, dribbled, and shot themselves to an easy victory. Although the first half
was fairly close, Waynesville was hopelessly beaten. In the second half the boys
began to hit the loop and ran their total up to 43 while holding XVaynesville to 16.
Dugan counted for twenty-two of the Irish points. The rest of the players also
covered themselves with glory.
To the uninformed a manager may be thought of as a willing handy-man who
can in ten-second fashion dash across a mud-soaked gridiron with a medicine bag
and water bucketftoss towels to perspiring athletes, and rest tired musclesg but at
St. Mary's. the manager of athletics holds a coveted and honored position.
Francis Wochner, our genial, ever-accommodating, and unseltish manager.
has filled the role in excellent fashion. "WVoch" does all things well, but he is at
his best when he is comforting some blue, clisheartened, well-nigh disgusted ath-
lete. Perhaps if the truth were published, "Woch" more than anyone else devel-
oped and preserved harmony in our ranks. It is Saint Mary's good fortune to
have this splendid young man as Athletic Manager for the year 1928-1929.
iff! , ii If 1" i' 1 mifiix H
iafimiramm--2-:11e:'1""'CW1r6i 1 Tpinitas , ' F"g.".T"...lf '
The Downstate Tournament
On Friday, March 2, the high school squad left for St. Viator to defend their
title of Downstate Champions. Their mind ran in only one. direction as they pulled
awav from Center and Locust streets, while an enthusiastic student body and
faculty watched them with hopeful eyes and praying lips. Their one thought was
to bowl over every opponent that stepped out on the floor of St. Viator gym to
oppose them. It did not matter what price they would pay, or what labor, energy.
and enthusiasm they would expend, they were going to do it, and do it thoroughly.
VVhat they did do and the clean-cut fashion in which they did it, is a well known
story. To accomplish this, however, the boys had to sacrifice all kinds of amuse-
ment because they had to rest, eat regularly in between their games, and play like
viizards while on the court. ,
Although at the beginning of the year prospects for another championship
team were not so encouraging, Father Farrell and Charlie Bennett had a far dis-
tant dream that they could again turn the trick. They worked like Trojans
through the long months of December, January, and February so that their dream
might be realized, and when on Sunday evening of March 5, they saw the smoke
of the time-keeper's gun ascending ceilingward for the last time and the scoreboard
reading 18-12, they knew and were thankful that their dream was a reality.
ST. MARY'S, 13. ST. MARY'S CWOODSTOCKJ, 9.
, In our first game in the tournament we drew as opponents the stocky little
team from Woodstock. Theiirst half was very closely contested, with neither
team willing to concede anything. The second half was exceedingly faster. We
quickly ran our score to thirteen and then began to play slower, since we would
have to play more games in the case of victory. Woodstock was held to five points
the second half, the game ending 13 to 9. The squad was immediately sent to bed
to prepare for the game the next day with Corpus Christi High of Galesburg.
ST. MARY'S, 17. CORPUS CHRISTI, 7.
Corpus Christi of Galesburg furnished us with little opposition in our second
game. Sleevar, Dugan, and Callans scoring at will. Although they were hopelessly
beaten, the Corpus Christi boys showed lots of fight and nobody could say they
dicln't try. The guarding of Sweeney in this game and all through the tournament
was one of the outstanding features of St. Mary's play. The faultless manner in
which he took rebound after rebound from opposing players was unsurpassed.
As a result of this victory we entered the semi-Finals and were pitted against St.
joseph High of Philo, Illinois. who beforehand had eliminated Visitation High
of Kewanee and St. Joseph High of Rock Island.
ST. MARY'S, 28. ST. JOSEPH CPHILOJ, 6.
Sundav afternoon, March 4, we met the real "dark horse" of the tournament
in the diminutive little team from Philo. Philo had entered the tournament with a
small. inexperienced team chosen from a student body of twelve and had won their
previous game in a convincing manner. However, as was expected, at least in our
headquarters, we easily defeated them by the score of 28-6. Outstanding in this
victory was the marksmanship of young Don Waterson, who shot some beautiful
buckets in the early stages of the fracas. His feinting, shooting, and passing while
substituting for Sleevar, was a work of art. The play of the rest of the team
stamped them as worthy finalists and merited them the honor of meeting
' , E
1 9 2 8 af iii!
L..--..4 f.5E1,l Tpinitas 'QLQ5
. ST. MARY'S. 18. SPAULDING, 12.
Two minutes have passed since the opening whistle. Spaulding has taken an
early lead, 4-0. St. Mary's rooters are yelling for a basket and to their astonish-
ment and joy, Eddie Sweeney comes dribbling down the Hoor to sink his first
basket of the year. A moment later VVaterson made good a free throw and Bill
Middleton sent one through the meshes for St. Mary's to take a lead which was
never to be headed. The half ended with St. Mary's at the lon' end of an 11-9
score. Spaulding opened up the new period desperately trying to take the lead.
but being unable they broke to pieces in the last quarter and we went through to a
decisive victory of 18-12. The play of Capt. Callans in covering the Spaulding
star, Voegele, was a high light. It was a well-earned victory climaxed by the re-
ception of the two cups.
Uur 1928 Trophies
Monsignor Shiel. who donated the cup which we are proudly displaying in our
trophy room, was recently made co-adjutor Bishop of Chicago, to assist Cardinal
Mundelein. All St. Mary's students, faculty and fans wish the newly appointed
Bishop continued success in the ministry, and promise to remember him in their
Chancellor Connor cup which was awarded to the most valuable Fplayer of the
tournament. to our own John Callans, was the gift of Reverend red Connor,
popular chancellor of Rockford diocese.
The National Tournament
For the second consecutive year, wearers of the Blue and White were privi-
leged to represent the Downstate High Schools of Illinois at the National Catholic
Tournament held annually in the Loyola gym. The boys met the strong Texas
representatives in the first encounter and went down to defeat in a fast and thrill-
'ing game. We outplayed, out-tricked ,the Texans but could not throw the ball
through the net and hence lost to them.
March 20, 1928
St. Marv's loyal fans gave expression to their interest in our basketball team
on March 20 when, led by a committee of Messrs. Ringeisen, Morrissey, Byrnes,
and Clothier thev gave the largest and most elaborate banquet in Saint Mary's ath-
High tribute was paid Father Farrell, Coach Bennett, and every member of
the team. The real treat of the evening was an inspiring talk by the Reverend
T. E. Shea, "Father of Athletics at St. Mary's." Other speakers were Mayor
Rhodes, Mr. C. D. Babcock, secretary of the Chamber of Commerce, John Sulli-
van, and john Ryan.
I viii'--'Z'-TxQ"r U
Qt ni tag Qggx 'gil in
J OH N
ln 1926 St. lXlary's proudly
boasted of an lid. Donnelly as
Central Illinois' outstanding
all-around athleteg in 1927
Kenny Clothier, by brilliant
performances in three sports,
stood out as the season's best
champion, and in 1928 all
critics are unanimous in de-
claring that john Callans is
the greatest prep school
player of Central Illinois.
Placed by Brick Young for
the past two years on a myth-
ical all-city all-star team of
football and basketballg win-
ner of the award for being
liloomingtoifs most popular
athleteg winner of the beauti-
ful and valuable Chancellor
Connor silver tro-
phy cup awarded
at St. Viator Col-
lege to the most
valuable man to
his team, Johnnie
Callans, our basketball cap-
tain, has enjoyed a promi-
nence which few star athletes
are privileged to attain. Hailed
and heralded as great, john-
nie has persistently been un-
mindful of tributes paid to
him-walking in the midst of
fellow-players with a modesty
that was endearing and at the
same time forbidding anyone
to charge him of arrogance or
liixceedingly calm. a persistent plugging fighter, john could be depended on
to be giving his best when the best was needed. Some college will proudly boast
of his feats on the gridiron and court, and we St. lXlary's fans will cherish mem-
ories of his brilliant High School days.
3 """ "l'5L?.il-T 1 Q 2 8 A
'HYIP'-'1 fT..'.'i"fF Tpinitas
A visit to O'Neil's park on any Fine-weather day will convince the onlookers
that again St. Mary's has an excellent group of ball players. Two early season
wins over B. H. S. and N. H. S. by the respective scores of 5-1 and 14-3, seem to
indicate that the boys intend to cop for the second consecutive year the Inter-City
In Captain Freddie Leary and Webb Callahan we have a diminutive, but
nevertheless the classiest battery in Central Illinois. Veterans like Middleton,
Callans, Sleevar, and Rosensteel are vastly improved players, while Walsh, Gib-
bons, O'Neil, Mooney, Custer, Deutsch, McGraw, Sweeney are putting up such
classy exhibitions of talent that it is difficult to name the "regulars,"
ST. MARY'S, 5. B. H. S., 1.
The feature of this game was the pitching duel of Janick and Callahan, and
the long' distance clouting of Callans and Captain Leary. We were victors 5-1.
Fans were delighted with the win inasmuch as it was our first triumph over
B. H. S. this year on the sport field.
ST. MARY'S, 14. NORMAL HIGH SCHOOL, 3.
N. H. S. gave us a thrilling contest for five innings, leading us to the chagrin
of our loyal fans, 3-2. In the sixth, Middleton, Leary, Callans, Walsh, and Slee-
var uncorked a slashing attack. When the smoke had cleared away, fourteen
tallies were accr dited to St Mary s to Normal s three Callahan was not in his
usual form nevertheless he had little difficulty on the mound
As our annual goes to press the baseball team has virtually clinched again the
City Championship No defeats and four wins over Normal U H and B H S
i our record Heavy hitting bv Callans and Leary in Babe Ruth fashion has
aided in piling up heavy scoring Callahan has thirty seven strikeouts to his
. e . , , . .
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SI-MlII'll'8 Hiah Basketball Team Wins Right to Go to National Catholic Tournament
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JTYIYI HI DAILY IUFIQGIAPH AND BUUITIIC, KDOIDMNU, IJ., IIDAY, OCIUI I, 1-1 U' M In
Sl. Mary s Chlebmtes Homecoming With 33 to 6 Victory in City Grid Race Over Norma
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I :qv 84
"But now 3 saw above tlye eyes
'Gbe columns. bows. ano lowers rise:
lub 'nealb a roof of goloen locks
Gbe structure slowly vaults anb rocks:
'Tflgb swings the arcb. far flung anb free---
C5ob's blessing on Ibis builolng bel
1 mtnb of man tbus rears a oome
'Eo make lberein its lifelong borne."
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An athlete, a leader, and a friend-
Gentle of mien, manner, and voice
-cheerful and gracious always.
Bernadine is "the glass of fashion"
-"the observed of all observers." l.Ve
sit quite, quite up to see her "newest U
but we like her for herself.
The little hoy from Merna com-
panied with hooks, meloclied with
friends, colloquied with teachers, and
joyed in everything.
Theresa was the first arrival in
Room 12 every morning. Her cheery
greeting, "Good Morning," made the
whole day happier.
Buoyant and cheerful "Red," His
hair helieshis own true self.
A class without Marie is like at day
He is quiet and reserved, but there
is more determination in his character
than the casual observer sees.
Artistic, graceful, fond of the
brush. the palette. and-Lucille.
Like a deponent verb-serious in
voice, humorous in thought.
"A droll, dry wit. and lots of fun,
But just say 'Vergil' and trouble's
QXNNA KIAE GOULD
Shyness would become no other
girl so well.
Serene and calm-she brings the
least task to perfection. ller ideals
are high but not too high for her spirit
Ed, the mischief maker, has the art
to make one laugh when "the time is
out of joint."
' l',xL'l, GRIFFARID
Alias "a lad of smiles :ind wilesf'
XYe're glad you are hack with us.
Marie. Saint lVlary's missed you last
A butterfly who flits about and
lights only long enough to show her
.X torch who lights the way for
those who need :1 constant, persever-
FRAN K t 11-xl-:R Kon-:TTI-:R
Frank represents all that's line in
young manhood, and whether he
enters the realms of science. law,
music, or commerce we know he will
Iac a reigning figure.
Sweet, smiling, friendly Mary-
always ready for work and just as
ready for play.
llallie's genius rose to the surface
on every occasion. Football, basket-
hall, hasehall, Latin, geometry, all fell
hcfore the calm determination of this
He Hnds companionship "with the
mighty minds of old"--in hooks.
'llhe curly haired, hlue-eyed girl
from Strawn. Who is not glad to
have known her?
NVe've named her "Smiles," If
with mirth you mean to live, go with
I 'age 90
llelen's voice is the sweet echo of
the melody her happy heart is making.
A prince of study and heir to the
throne of mischief.
There are more things in Harry's
philosophy than any of us have ever
dreamed. He is a lad of many unex-
pressed thoughts-a manly boy.
A lady "to the manner horn"-
Generous, true blue Madeleine who
is happiest when she is doing little
kindnesses for others.
Happy am I. From care I'm free.
I would have everyone just like me.
A Better than his textbooks, Paul
likes sports and the piano.
A versatile girl who reads, writes,
talks and walks with Josephine and
Time and ticle seem to wait for
Klilclrecl. Slowly hut surely she comes
Nature proclaims him a scientist
hut he chooses to he an aviator.
A serious yet fun-loving lad. He
will reach the goal of his ambition.
Sweet. gracious, smiling Beatrice.
Spccfal Comme rczal Graduates
l l rim-:N lioomlx'
Ilid you eyer meet a girl whom you
liked so well you didn't know what
you liked hest about her? That was
MARY VIRLEINIA BURKE
A girl whom we all admire because
Louise has sown in the garden of
diligence to reap in the garden of
"Do it well or not at all" is the
motto hy which our studious. refined
Mary almides in all she does.
Success lies with those who see
what must he done and do it.
Marjorie is a favorite with every-
one heeause she is always ready to he
everyones "friend in need."
M Aux' S1..x'1"r1-:RY
Mary, friendly. eapahle, optimistic,
a girl of many talents and rare
liernadine is ever true to her work,
her words, and her friends.
"Conte what may," Mary will have
li 1.4 1R15 N CE Co1.1f M A N
.X kind, sympathetic, lovahle girl.
ller friendship is a priceless pearl.
With might and main, with heart
and hrain, Eloise finds her duty a
VVe like you. Mary, because you're
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Air Castles iii
Q Have you ever built air castles, my friend? l
' Big, lofty ones-better than gold! 1
1 The ones which rise on and on to no end- l
U And all your ambitions enfolrl?
You know, if you have, they never come trueg I,
However, you seem not to care, ,i li'
5 But keep building higher and higher you do, 2 li'
'Till everything gloomy seems fair. - lf'
2 F. L. 5 'yl
Dear friend, I wonder what it is V
Q That makes you look so queer at me, Vi
3 You stare, you laugh, you look so drear, lil .
vs- The reason why I cannot see. -s4', ,
Is it the dirt upon my face? l'
ggi Is it the freckle on my nose?
Is it that lock of curly hair? Q Perhaps a run in my new hose?
But yet, you say 'tis none of theseg ll Oh, woe is meg oh, shameful sight!
I Now, do I know why you look so: g'
I cry with pain that you are right. h
ls!! X .
ll Dear friend. I am a ruined lassg
There is no run in my new hose.
' Mistaken have I been I own-
I've used the rouge puff on my nose! !
M, o'M. I Ig
.ll Page Q6
Skim ,giHse3if,i1i1s,,,,,, , e .--A ii -is-4, I
--v it 'IV' V
p We beat them!
WEEE Tpinitas L il
T Spaulding, Christi, and St. Joe,
- We beat them !
g We've some fine team, we'll have you know.
We won it!
The Downstate Championship is ours,
We won it!
Our team has scored with conquering powers.
4 We have it! W
That great big, silver cup we own,
lj: We have it!
The "fighting Irish" fame is known.
We see it!
5 Ahead the city of "Chi" shines bright,
1 We see it!
'- We're going up to "Chi" and light!
I A Peach
A peach IS a peach
And was always a peach
Now the comic strips teach
That the auto s a peach and they preach
That the flapper s a peach
We only beseech nothing more is a peach
True our school is a peach
But was always a peach
Tis a sight not pleasant to see-
James Whalen studies geometry
He tears his hair , he mutters a threat
He d like to kill Euchd I ll bet
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Report Card Day
There is a day all students fear,
A day of awful dread,
A day so sad, so dark and drear,
The day reports are read.
Then every student in the class
Awaits with shaking terror,
When Father calls his name, alas,
To account for every error.
For Father reads our every grade,
He misses not a oneg
His silence makes us all afraidg
His words, they make us dumb.
Religion, application, too,
VVith Latin, art and history,
Each one receives excessive dueg
The marks are quite a mystery.
Then comes the awful quizzing
As why this one is low,
And why that mark is missing,
And why one acted so.
Why can t you get to school on time
Why do you stay away?
You know that absence IS a crime
You shouldn t miss a day
And thus it goes then on and on
The warning words are spoken
Till finally each card is gone
To youthful spirits broken
Now friends dear friends youve heard my tale
You know you should try working
And then you ll have no cause to wail
For studies you ve been shlrkmg
And then this day will never be
A day of dreaded fear,
So take this sage advice from me
And study all the year M
KK 7 '
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a' la. John M asefield T
I must down to the football game, beneath a cold blue sky,
3 And all I ask is a loyal school, and a cause I may stand by, ,pl
'L And the kick off, and the school's song, and the boards in the bleachers shaking,
i And the cool air in a fellow's face, and the noise of battle breaking.
I must down to the football game, for the play's ebb and its tide,
It's a rough game and a clean game that may not be denied,
And all I ask is a calm day, when the pigskin goes a-flying,
The signals called, the players worked, and the wild crowd crying.
I must down to the football game, to the rough and tumble life: 1
To the youth's way, and the sport's way, where the ball snaps like a knife. ,
And all I ask is a little praise, from a lighting Irish rover, g
And a pat on the back from Father Farrell, when the great game is over. i
There s a Grammar Ship a sailing
Out on a spacious sea
And the waves that dash against it
Are dont he they was was we
Twill be very hard to moor it
For the mists do dim and blur
But the only way to conquer IS
Through he doesnt I shall we were
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The Fresl1men's Complaint
When the Seniors want a free day
They get it right away
Now, the Freshies get one also
But that s on Saturday!
If the juniors wish a free day, '
They'll get it you can bet
But the day the Freshles start from school,
You haven t heard it yet!
The Soph mores too are just as bad,
They choose-they walk away,
But oh the poor poor Freshies!
Some other day-some other day !??
The Freshmen s 'Revenge
If we but owned a stately ship,
We d sail the world around
In every ocean would 'we dip,
Touch every shore renowned
We d sail away this very day
For some sweet sunny clirge
Where books are burnt without delay
And teaching is a crime.
Freshie Freshie don t you cry,
You ll get a holidav bye and bye.
Where is Frederick Leary ?"
He is absent today. f
Does he stay where he did last year?"
Yes with Mrs. Evans."
Do you suppose he has gone to Holder ?"
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r Tmnltas J .
Sr. P N.: E ward, where would you look for the "Bill of Rights?"
E D. . In the Bible. 5
Francina F reehill drove up to the gas station in her brother's Ford. The at-
tendant came over to the car and F rancina said
G've me a quart of oil
"What kind, heavy ?" ' I
' Don't get fresh," was F rancina's reply as she drove away without the oil 551
Bud Dugan: H y Ed what s that you ve got in your hand? '
Ed. Murray: That s a New Testament. 5
Bud Dugan: New? You re trying to kid me. The corner s all torn and 'I
half the pages are out
u 1 a ' 9 1'
C , . 1
u a u l:
u 1 1 if
.1 -1, - , ' n li 5
I K Nl
fi!! lei n'1'u:1n
L D ,
Shylock: "Do you think 1 need a haircut?" """ "1
Stretch: "Do you? I thought you were wearing a fur cap."' "l""'f "
Student f in minstrelj : 'I object to going on right after the monkey act 5
Manager: "I guess you're right. They may think it's an encore
Willie thought it would be keen
To drive his father's fine machine
He took the car one day last Spring
Hls gravefs the cutest little thing 1
Margaret: "What's the subject-of cognoscit, Sister? '
Sr. M. B.: "Juno,
Margaret: "But I don't, Sister." I K
33 ,3 .... ........... ....... .. .... .1 ..'.
Sr. M. B.: "Who was the father of American Literature ?"
W. W.: "Who is that guy anyhow F"
F. O.: "You see, they get four chances to make the ten yards."
H. M.: "Ten yards of what P"
"Red" Gunn: "All the great men are dying. I don't feel so well myself."
g Teacher: "What is a Pacifist P"
gl F. M.: "One who lives on the Pacific."
Q 1l.T T
Q Sister promised to tell the Sophomores a story of a Paulist Father who had
Y done noble work to further Christianity. Two days later she recounted the experi-
V ences of this priest in India.
,, When she had finished, one of the girls arose and said, "Now, Sister, won't
"ll you keep your promise and tell us about Ap0llo's father ?"
Q Sr. B.: "What happened to Francisco in the first act?"
B. K.: "He was relieved of his watch."
One can always tell a Freshie by his green and cautious airg
' One can always tell a Junior by his tendency to stare:
Q One can always tell a Senior by his sympathetic touch:
One can always tell a Sophomore, but can never tell him much.
Frank O. Ctaking M. W.'s picturej : "Look pleasant, please l"
S Frank O fclicksj . "It's all over, Margaret. You may resume your natural
john C.: "Say, Eddie, what great general said what to who at the battle of
' Page 102
1 928 '
"-1' Trinftgg W. B.: "Hello, Dutch."
B. K.: "Oh, go on, I am more 'Irisher' than you are." li:
Sr. P. N. C Civics classj : "Can you think of any other precedents?" Q
W. L.: "Presidents Cleveland and Taft."
Ashes to ashes
Dust to dust
If Latin doesn't get you
Geometry must. i
Sister A.: "William, have you read 'Hamlet'?" , Bill: "No, Sister."
Sr. A.: "Have you read 'Macbeth'?"
Bill: "No, Sister."
Sr. A.: "Well, what have you read ?" hiv
Bill: "Sister, I have red hair."
Sr. R.: "Please read that sentence aloud."
- Freshman Creadsj: "Every boy and girl should be a living dynamo in de-
fense of his Church."
Sr. R.: "What is a dynamo ?ff ..,. ..
Freshman: "It is a small oblong block of black wood with white spots on it."
Theorem: To prove that a slow pup equals a sheet of writing paper.
Given: A slow pup. I
A slow pupf-a slope up, QQ
A slope upzan inclined plane.
An ink lined planeza sheet of writing paper. t
A slow pupza sheet of writing paper.
Page 103 2
swim'---'-f - frfflgas-Q51 Trinitas QEFQYVQ
I Confidmg In The Mnfror
Scene: Before a mirror
Time: That time of any young girl s life when she hopes to be an attractive
Character: A girl of sixteen.
Ugly and awkward! Freckled! What is the matter? Tis true tis pity
and pity tis true. Now if my hair werent red how different I should be'
Brown eyes instead of greedy green eyes and I d be a-d-o-r-a-b-l-e. Cupid bow
lips' Yes. But lip stick will make them. What s the use? Im the twin of any
Two-Ton-Tessie. Miss Looking Glass can t you imagine how I feel when sylph
like Myrtle glides by me? In the dumps? Well I guess. If I could but lose a
5 few pounds--just a few Id have It. Mrs. Snyders Butterscotch sundaes
Angel food cake. I suppose-I suppose. Ill have to give them up? Is there no
ten is early and I do need the rest. I might become a nervous wreck and that
.1 would be a c-a-l-a-m-i-t-y. And anyway there s some consolation! Im not bow
legged nor pigeon-toed and not very knock-kneed. Even though I wear half a
I million freckles in the summer they arent so noticeable in winter. And two or
1 three people have admired my hair. just yesterday Aunt Susan and Cousin Hep-
. zibah said: Youll probably be a good-looking woman. Always always future
.I tense. Mirror! Mirror! Have you no comforting word? Why don t vou reflect
to me a tall slender black-haired brown-eyed beauty with lovely roses on her
it cheeks and the sweetest of sweet cherries on her lips? Fate. Cruel cruel fate
Smile smile. What care I anyway? Beauty is only skin deep. M. O M
Fortunes in Names
W. B.-Wandering Brownie
M. B.-Musical Bachelor
M. D.-Mirthful Doctor
. .-Fearless Lindy
. -Energetic Glow-worm
. .-Model Housewife
' . .-Melhfluous Jester
i Page 10f
. .-Heroic Knight
. .-Wise Linguist
. .-Hilarious Maiden
. .-Etfervescing Mimic
. .--Future Orpheus
. -Fussy Firefly
W W -Witty Willy
M W -Marvelous What-not
A ls I
. . . I
. . , . ig
, f - gy
. ' M
3 H 31 !
H other way? Early rising? My downy couch is heaven in the morning. Eight
I , , '
I ' -
i' . i - -
I! . HL'
lm at 9 n ,
I ' f
El ' ' '
1 as , 1 ' I '
nn . -
W L ' ' A
. H M .
F L E M . .
L. F ' F O
1 E G. ' F F. '
l M J ' . .
' " ' " ' " fe R Trinitczs if 2 + 'Qi' ' " ' 1
'L 1 -- --- -- 1-7-it-l?5tgtL:rtftL ll, n i t S gf: Il' 1:21 :L .:"....:-"'. ,.".t:. 1
Very Much Appreciated
HE many courtesies shown us by
the ofiicers, teachers, and pupils of
the various departments of St. Mary's, as
well as all departments connected with
the school system, are very much appre-
ciated, and we are glad of this oppor-
tunity to reciprocate even though in a
I , .
Svrwicc-Does not mean giving something for nothing. It does mean giving
prompt and efticient attention at as low a cost as possible.
SANITARY and HEATING ENGINEER
if A 1 1925 was A 1 .T
1 tus 1 I
WHEN YOU GET MARRIED
FURNITURE, S'1'oV12s and RUGS
S-ra R QS
504-6 Nom:-r IWAIN STREET
Remember our slogan-
Hunv of Slvrn Pay as you earn
Society Brand Collvgv Clothes
Hardwiclc Hall Collvge Clothes
lL"lfIA'0ll Bros. Hubordashery S
Jewelers and Silversmiths
K nox Hats
A ITOII 'Ol MIDI WND Gill
VVILL H. HOMUTH JEWELRY Co.
"If It's The Style-We Have It"
L 1' '-"' """"T' '-FA i 1 iss!" Y ..::"::'.:g:: ':-: :?::,.':1::.::::1::L -:Z 1
ALJO SWEET SHOP
- TOASTED SANDWICHES
623 NORTH IWAIN STREET
Organized December 1, 1891
Surplus K Undivided
General Banking and Savings Bank
' since it was orgdriized. --
are the predominating features
of Bunnell Bros. Footwear.
A House of Quality
South Side Squere Bloomington, Ill.
mx::rmL1'.1?.tr..."w? 1 9 2 8 H A' fl, 'rr-f jilfilm
Y- 1 .v - Q,-
- ...-h....'-..:'......4...i ' ' rx., 1 0 ' 'cu ,, " I-W-----31334-W T 1
, fm .::.g:g:::..4::...-: vQ?, 1:!Lpg.'.mLL.' W. .... ........... ...mn
: H - - - -- -- W Y : L-
, . ,Q fl ,
ONE of rhe FINEST SCHOOL
BUILDINGS in :he STATE o' ILLINOIS 'ymct' "'St'::::::n41:i::Eef':':j' SY"'m"
will be Heated and Ventilated with
We are proud to add The Trinity High School, to the following long list of Bloomington,
Illinois, Schools having "Glue C?1merican System"
EMERSON EDWARDS IRVING FRANKLIN
JEFFERSON HORATIO G. BENT WASHINGTON
American Foundrf and Furnace Co.
Bloomington. Illinois S APLREIZS ,FPFXQ E2 ,IH EASL L
fig Trfrlitas ?ggki1 i lo Q
i HAPPY HOUR
l ' BRAND U
i I Represents the finest quality of foods that can be produced. Every product in the
vast assortment you will find delightful. The beautiful lavender label I
is our guarantee of perfection.
E, BRAND l
Q Represents a large assortment of good products that will please your pocketbook,
i and give you foods of superior quality. Every item will give you i
' Ask Your Favorite i
g Home Merchant lfy
j HAPPY HOUR BOOKLET
HAPPY HOUR WANT BOOK
l HAPPY HOUR ORIENTAL RECIPES
I Campbell Holton 89' Co
Home of Happy Hour Foods
-5' Wholesale Grocers Coffee Roasters
f fl Bloomington, 111.
u K' A
Amrrtran State 4 amk
ll Capital and Surplus
l Safety Deposit
fi RE th -h -f f f 1 fl.
A insurallmce. eallib is Ogle 00l1C,uI?fZlEZ
lil where you can leave your valuables
without fear of loss and the cost of this
A safety and peace of mind is so little-
less than a cent a day-that it seems
foolish to be without it.
lf AMERICAN STATE BAN K.
'xx' T'7-,initas 551,
For building your new home from
foundation to roof.
BUY TIRES from Frgg Plans
West Side Coal and
1111 NV. MARKET STREI-31'
618 N. NIAIN STREET Bloomington, Ill.
"Safety F irst" if You Buy Your Insurance
GARLOUGH 6? SMITH
108 W. FRONT ST-, BLOOMINGTON, ILL.
OFFICE PHONE 476
District Agents for
American Insurance Company
. Western Department, Rockford, Ill.
W. S. GARLOUGH' GEORGE P. SMITH
Res. Phone 1273-R Res. Phone 1665-M
af 3515555 1 9 2 8 55521 fir I rg
o T '--4--- fi? Trinitas ' MMA A"-AA4 M'
HOMES, Sold on Payments
Wi- lizlw :1 lzlrgc sclvctimi of city properties in Bloomington and Normal fm' sale.
NYC specialize in City and Income Properties.
MONICY TO LOAN
XXI- will lmuilfl to suit purchaser :mal help linancc.
l'li11l.v and ,'5lf7t'4'ifl4'1IfffJlIX l'lIl-l'IIl'.Y1lt"lI1.
XXI' lmw zi numlmci' of good Illinois farms for sale.
lf you :irc interested in a Home, Building, or a Farni, see
FRANK BOND REALTY CO.
203-20-l-205 l,lx'ixi:s'l'ox li1.m:, PIIONlf: 2972
ICNIMIf'l"ll-SL,'ll,AXRF ICI.lCL"l.'RlC COMPANY
Q U A LI T Y
llilfl-IIN, f'll.l'flII'i'.Y, Szififlivx Rcfvai1'i11g, Mazda Lamps
517 N. Center St. Telephone 314
.IGH HAUG Sz S
l"l.Ylf QV. ILITV ,S'HO1f.S' .AINIJ REP.-IIIQINKI
525 NHRTII MAIN S'l'RIflfT
jbr Economical Transportation-
f CHE R LE X
TRACY GRE EN, Inc.
307-'F IC. XVASIIINGTUN S'rms1cT
+ -----1 -f 1 8 ,x,' ,LT5 y .g..g:g:: -g1a- g
mn ' I
W.CD. Alexander? Co.
H1 Normal - Illinois
and Coal F
V Q sb
Let Us Help
i You Plan and ay
Your Home 513ifl'Z'52E'ZS"m Q
.,, W ,Y
in 3404 1-:HL-11---M-A-m"""f?v4,:1Xfq Tpi ni tas I 4
.I McLean County
5 Fine Quality Few Ashes
Third Vein Coal
MINED IN BLOOMINGTON
I This Bloomington Industry
employs Bloomington citizens
'rms MONEY You SPEND Fon Com. STAYS IN BLOOMINGTON.
I SCREENED 1.1mm - SCREENED NUT
MINE RUN - SCREENINGS
II Lou' Prices Fine Quality Low Prices
?zf'fi3i31 1 9 2 8
Tpi ni ras wg
You will find it pleasant to shop here-
i N o trouble to park near-
Drugs, Prescriptions, Soda, Candy
1 CIGARS, CIGARETTES, MAGAZINES.
1 Louis G. Nierstheimer A
1302 N. MAIN ST. We .Deliver PHONE 665
H J. SCHAUSTFN W. A. SCHAUSTEN
Bloomington Soft Water
PHONE 135 407 9 11 13 S MADIQON
.y . -
5 Ulbrich Jewelry Colnpqng .
Watches Q Diamonds
XVEST Suns SQUARE PHONE 200-j
' 6 ST. MAR VS ll
E C 'To-asv Know How'
L Phone 617 929 E. Grove St.
Bunte Candies 1
Bloomington, Illinois Eastman Kodaks
i Sllaelfer Pens l
' Prescriptions carefully
Branch .' Bra-nch : . 1
7 ' T 1 i
3 5-1 N' Main 103 L' Front 409 N. Main Street. Phone 27. i
Phone 3035 Phone 22-X HARRY F. BOYLAN B
QYQXTQE SA1-fs,,Ur0 '
4, 49" ' 'fo 41. I
1. 0 0-
4 72 . 1,
34p 9.4 '
6 EW ECONO I
A FULL LEGAL RESERVE COMPANY
Under State Supervision ii
Time Tried and Time Proven 'Z
FIRE, THEFT, TRANSP1JRTATION, WINDSTORM. HAIL. EX- 15
PLOSION, COLLISION, LIABILITY and PROPIQRTY DAMAGE.
An organisation u'.'t11 an unrqualcd record for .vcrvire and
.mtisfartion at low Cost.
HONEST P1eo'1'EcT1ux wx AN ECONOMICAL BASIS 15
110,000 Policy Holders. 31,500,000 Assets.
-OUR Mo'r'ro- 1
"SERVICE, SATISFACTION, SAIfETY, and ECONOMY" ,
Onu FELLows BUxLD1Nc -PHONE 127-' ' BLooM1Nc'roN, ILLINOIS
-axuliil, A-5' 3 1 9 2 8 ,Tigger J,
Y-'pi ni tas Fig
l, l, '
5 Kirkpatrick House Furnishing Co.
1 STO V ES
1 CA RFE TS
L XVI: will appreciate at least a share of your trading. Our Carpet
Department is in charge of Patrick L. Maher. 1
11 , , 1
1' 518-524 N. lXlAIN ST. BLOOMINGTON, IL1..
IT p l
31 - il
.El Spccia-list in W arm Air Heating
P4 1414 w. RIULBERRY ST. PHONE 3319 L4
ll ALL PHOTOGRAPHS
l l '
1 The Trnutas
1 The Star Studio
l. 9 2 8
gi L33 fig ni ta S 41 Phones 2945 - 2946 ., ,. '
Grover C. Helm Co.
FRUITS, VEGETABLES, FLOUR AND FEED
105-107 W. Monroe St. Bloomington, Ill.
LUMBER - - COAL
PHONE 2087 1001 W. MARKET ST.
Do You Use
B Q M
V-isitovrs W elcomc
B. dz M. BAIKING Co. 301-3 E. FRONT ST.
"The Model VVay" of Laundering and Dry Cleaning
has been the best way since 1892.
MODEL LAUNDRY CO.
of A V Phone 362
'qc FP X 2119113 1 ,iff I 00 .lil 0'
Tri n itas -if -:ffm
When You fBuy
Made at Bloomington
Ray Mette, Inc
PHUNI-t No, 2041
Schultz Cash Market
CHAS. O. Scnm.'rz, Prop.
Quality Meats at Low Cost.
H vaclqzmrtvrs for
SL'l'T'fL'c' with a Slazilv. Quality " Style
Home MzuleS:1us:1gc of .Xll Kimls- Reasonable Prices
XVl'lOlCS2llC :md Retail.
Free Prnulpt llelizferj' Dealer in i A
Fresh Salt and Smoked Meats- 116 'iv' CENTER Sr
Fresh Fish and Poultry-
115 So. Main St.
1 ei-f H,
All Shoes Fitted by X-Ray.
4"" Il' ..c...,- ,,.., . .--WW -2
Tveinitrzs H' r I
luo Mom:-No uassl
S7 I Q Q5
exrnrn PANTS 53.50
ex-mn Pam-5 54-50
HATS 9 cms
'5' wssr sms SQUARE '295
BLOOMINGTONQ POPULAR PRICE CLOTHIER.
NUNN 8' BUSH SHOES
BUSTER BROWN SHOES
.-HI .Slzmxv Mlfvd Irv .X-IIHIAII.
J. W. Rodgers Shoe
106 N. HIAIN ST.
Jones Fruit Store
f'.IlH Lim' f'.1IlICxX' l'.l'I!1f.Y and
V-S -I bl 'S
LUL L1 1 .
--Quality Remembered Long .Xiter
Price is Forgotten.
"Best Celery in Town"
Phone 5742-X 622 N. Main St
G. M. Reeves
530 N. BIAIN STREET
Hanger Sc Maxfleld
l1i3fl'l'17Ilf0I'S for Shell Products
High Grade Paints and Oils
Store Phone 149 Ofhce Phone 150
B B as """' "feel--egsly 'E -i
"It pays to look well."
QW Tfii n i tus A7 .735 Enix' It
THE ELECTRIC SHOP
721 W. Chestnut St.
Ladies' and Kiddies' Hair Bobhing
The H omt' of
Trimble 85 Smith
107 E. FRONT STREET
Rogers Wall Paper
to Co. Inc.
311 N. Main St.
"The Brightest S pot in Town"
Coats - Suits - Dresses - Blouses
-Shoes - Millinery - Corsets
Chilclren's and Infants' Wear,
Draperies, Dry Goods, Gift Shop,
Luggage and Accessories
Bloomington? Leading Dry Goods
Phone 109 A SOUTH SIDE SQUARE W
xgizezgrgzzzr-.- ..g. 1 .1,,L ::1: ::7 1 Z5 's at ---. ... ,:..:..:.g::.: X, mn
tas .... ,..,, .............. .... I Au
HARRY J. Hunan, Prop. P. J. KAVENEY, Mgr.
II ' If
II ' I,
gg Bloornmgton Rug and Carpet Co. Q
I Carpets and Rugs
I Cleaned, Reno-wfed and Res-ized., W e Speczlllize on Orientals.
+I We take your rugs which have become dingy and smoked and restore them
, to their original color by our new system. I
QQ Resize, cut down and refit carpets for new homes.
'IQ CALL 479 Fon PRICES I
W Office and Factory: All work guaranteed. Telephone: I
Division Street and Franklin Avenue. Kinloch 479. I
,I I I
USCAR MEYER'S I
' , 3
Ig, GROCERY and MEAT MARKET
1415 S. Main Street Phone 779
I . .
Phone Your Orders for M exits and Groceries
Youll get the same satisfactory cholce 'ts if you had made selection yourself
Good foods make good meals Our foods are good Prlces are reasonabl
PHONE 779 AND GIVE US A TRIAL
8: H Stamps for Cash and Bills Paid ln Full Free Prompt Delivery
I h r
I s. .'. Z I, 4 Q, : M .
, ....i .. .. ,Eh
-:.w.s or 1 928 are ssssss
GOOD BUILDINGS DESERVE
Coon HARDWARE Qi
Fahey Shoes 5
The Corbin name on your hardware
is backed by .three-qnarters of a cen- West Side Square
tury's experlence in making and fl
handling good hardware. Hardware ii"
that looks well, and works well, :md I
lasts long. And is carefully selected L
to meet your needs.
A ' We Specialize in Young Men's
and Women's Shoes.
. Holder I
H, Hardware Co.
Es'rAB1.rs11En 1853 WM. FAHEY
When You Think of Flowers
I C think of 3
E Offee I
1 F. A. Harder I
For 28 years
,E Con. MILLER 8: WRIGHT STS.
IT HAS BEEN
FAVORITE COFFEE '
l QUALITY DID IT!
Wish Bone Goods Are Always Good.
VVedding Ring Food Products Are of
S ' I' '.
uperior Qua ity PHONE 386
J. F. HUMPHREYS AND Co.: '
Formerly Hempstead Greenhouse.
3 ------ -vi-:--W ---- ,X-. :H
THE STORE FOR YOUNG MEN
Hart Schaffner E3 Marx Clothes
CHARLES L. MILLER
Sole Agents for
Tavarmes Watches and Yourex Silver
PHONE 470-R 113 W. Fnom'
Hagerman E5 Harshman
. Building U Contractors
The Arlington Cafeteria
A Good Place to Eat
Am.rNc'1'oN Ho'rEr. BLDG. VVASHINGTON AT NIADISON
"Qm1I1'l-v and .qt'l"I'l!'t'H
A. lI-llulbveirl: Q Son
ST.-IPLE and l'-INL.'l' 1 in lea
GR'OC'l5R1E.5' H fbi?
FRESH JIEQITS 'Qi
"NO GRli.LX'I'ER TRIBUTE"
-'llhere is nothing quite so impressive
as 21 beautifully designed memorial.
You will always be satisfied with your
selection if you come here. XVC will
M. Walsh M Son
Plionc 536. 600 Block XY. Olive St.
Phone 334. 8.26 lc. ,li-Pri-mm sl. BL0UM'NG'1'0Nf 11-"1N0'S
liE'1"1'11:R Dizvo Srom-is
Ti llI.l'f'l' AR'I'lCl,lCS
K O DA li S
Svdux and l.llllt'1Il'lIlI
Market :mil Main Sis,
41 , , W... -2 X H-P
M 1 L., X
Service At Your
,Slibertq State CBank
1 9 milf ' 'i2QSir:fIr1fr111'11 1- ' - -':r: rm: x if
l BOYLAN BROS
THE SPA CONTRACTOR and BUILDER
505 WEST MARKET STREET 712 NORTH LEE ST.
Estimates Furnished. Phone 2265-I
I 533 NORTH MAIN STREET
S G' Read 9 Bro, ATHGEIOYI Hotel BGTUGP Shop
e Sol1c1t and Appreciate
Everything in L d Yznur Patronaifz H
I fies', Ients', and iifrenlv
HARDWARE 1 Haircutting
110 W. FRONT ST. Fresh linen and sterilized tools for
qt Peoples Plumbing and Clay Dooley
,ig Heating CO. "'The Tire Man"
lil jom-I EMERSON, Manager
l 401 SOUTH LEE ST. VULCANIZLNG
Phone 2574 Phone 1102-L Z12-14 W. Front St
li Princess Confectionery
ig' BEST EAT5
TQ SOUTH SIDE SQUARE
l f BI.ooMINcToN, ILLINOIS
W. H. Gronemeier
FRONT AT EAST
Bread, Rolls, Pastry
Special Cakes for Special Parties
W- 1 -neigfffjiqby TT: ni tas
The gr, Shoe
YRQDI MAI! Zu.. PKT. '
Youll Like Them!
TYLE leadership and superior fitting qual-
ities are largely responsible for their pop-
ularity among young men and women.
Let your next pair be "Walk Over-s"
EAST sma SJLOE 0MDA1l'Y sLooM1NGToN
bQUARE. 'XJ Vf' ILLINOIS
C adtllar La,S'r1IIe Photographs
PD RAYCRAFT PORTRAITS
I sed .4utnmobiIr'.v BETTER KIND
. ROS-SYL STUDIO
710 F Front St. Bloomington. 111. L. GROSS
H han xour sweet tooth says Vgfe give HS. QQ Hj' Green Stamps
CANDY NJ SPEEDWAY SERVICE
Your visdom tooth suy.v STATION
U Parking 15c.
PEASI1 S CENTIQR 8: MULBERRY PHUNE 365
your-Y fm' B1oomington's
PHGTOGRAPHS GREENWICH VILLAGE INN
EI DO M MOORF Keeps a cellar full of goodies
' ' for your parties.
UNITED PHOTO SHOP Lunch - T - Dimwr
SOIM N Main Phone 1918 PHONE 1333
1 9 28 M-Qg1ig1 Aww
-Q. gr 733, T111 tas if-Q73 Lili
Paint Co. I
112 E. FRONT STREET
I BLOOMINGTON, ILLINOIS
A Complvte Pa-int Sf'r'1'ii'1'
Emery M. Rhodes
1 School Supplies
t Hudson Burr Z'-5' Co. ,
319 N. CENTER ST. 8
m Prescription Druggist 4
Farm Loans and
gi Corner Main and Locust 'Sts.
Cigars and Cigarettes
1. F. Smith M. T. Cunningham Phone 242
TFQQQQ 5-avr' -- -1- -:egg-'19-. if :1Ejql'f Tri ni ras
M. F. KENNEDY Radford Coal Co.
PHoN1a 151 Bl.ooM1Nc'roN, ILL
All Sizes Hurd and Soft Coal. D1S'1'R1BIv7-ORS
omcez 1001 w. Locust Sr. SHEQLITE
Phone 838. -flu' foul flllIlIS all coal.
Valentine Barber Shop
Whore the Students Go
Second Floor Griesh-:im Bldg.
FRUITS and PRODUCE
612 N. lNIAIN ST. PHONE 3123
E. N. Bloomer
Paxton Typewriter Co.
All Makes Typewriters
Sold - Rented - Repaired
105 E. FRONT ST.
C New Locationj
ciromcn it commv
Fruits and Vegetables
"WHERE QUALITY RULES"
JOHN J. MORRISSEY
JOHN M. SULLIVAN
JOHN O. MORRISSEY
THos. C. MORRISSEY
HAFFNER'S DRUG STORE
Louis L. HAFFNER, R. Ph.
We Deliver Any Thing, Any Where,
just Phone 2204.
720 W. CHESTNUT ST.
Ed. P. Srnllth
PHONE FOR F000
PHONE 205. 1003 N. MIORRIS AVE.
DIAMONDS, WA TCHES,
Cash or Credit
Terms to Suit Your Convenience
413 N. MAIN ST.
At Graduation Time
it is especially pleasing to
"Say It With Flowers"
VVashburn flowers and Washburn
service are at your command if
A. Washburn 81 Sons
Phone 303 318 N. Main St.
A 1 . ....: .t mg' VK1 1 L: : 2: zz' .nz IX
.W 1,41 V
t-as ' W
Q Telephone 1253-L
F. C. Muhl 8: Son
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