Trinity High School - Trinitas Yearbook (Bloomington, IL)
- Class of 1946
Page 1 of 40
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 40 of the 1946 volume:
"For God and Country"
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My dear Boys and Girls of the Class of 1946:
I have been asked by a representative of your Class to contribute a few lines to
your Memory Book - The Trinitas. Perhaps I should have something to say to
you on this occasion, your raduation from Trinity High School, I mean some-
thing that should be placed on record, for the spoken word is soon forgotten.
Why was Trinity High School ever built? Or any other Catholic Hi h School?
Obviously to teach by word and example that we were created for God, and that
unless we return to God we shall be everlastingly miserable, we shall lose our
souls for all eternity. Moreover religion is more than salvation, it is par excel-
lence a way of sanctihcation. lt not only seeks to save but to sanctify. Yes: "Be
ye perfect as your Father in heaven is perfect." That is what jesus Christ wants
of all of us. Not just a matter of barely getting into heaven! Shame on us if that
is our highest ambition. "In my Father's house there are many mansions".
This means that there are various degrees of happiness in heaven according to
our deserts during life.
Moreover how are schools such as Trinity High School maintained? First, by the
contributions of good peo le who believe in religious education, secondly, by the
self sacrihce, of a corps of, religious women, our good Sisters, who were your
teachers during those four interesting years at Trinity High School. They gave
up everything, their homes, their very names, to become slaves for jesus Christ.
Were it not for their sacrifice and devotion we could never have either Grade
or High School.
Perha s these two things, the generous support of a wonderfully cooperative
laity and! the self sacrifice of our dear Sisters, will help you realize the cost and
the worth of your Catholic training. May you never forget the great debt you
owe to both. Q
Do you know that hardly one-half the Catholic children of America enjoy the
blessing of a Catholic Grade School education? Not one-fourth of them ever et
to attend a Catholic High School. So it is evident that you have been higlgly
Now of course religion means a life to be lived, to live according to God's
plan, to participate in the Divine life here that we may enjoy it forever in the
life to come. Therefore, let nothing ever separate you from the love of God and
jesus Christ, our dear Savior. May you be ever faithful.
5, dll dlfloou
ssistant S 'S'
Rev. Fr. R. Raney
Rev. Fr. I. Loha
Sister Mary Philip Neri, Principal
- American History
Sister Mary Alodia
Rel?on II, Library, Latin I,
Mo ern History
Sister Mary Anne
Junior Boys' Homeroom, Reli-
gion III, Chemistry, Geometry
Sister Marv Christina
English III, English IV
Sister Mary Coleta
junior Girls' Homeroom, Relig-
ion III, Junior Business Train-
ing, A vanced Typing, Ad-
vanced Shorthanci, Bookkeeping
Sister Mary Enrico
Freshmen Boys' Homeroom, Re-
ligion I, Physiology, Ancient
Sister Mary Leonardine
Senior Homeroom, Algebra,
Sister Mary Manuela
Sophomore Boys' Homeroom, Re-
ligion II, Spanish I, Spanish II,
Sociology, Ancient History
Sister Marie Helen
Freshmen Girls' Homeroom, Re-
ligion I, English I, English II
Sister Mary Vincent de Paul
Sophomore Girls' Homeroom,
Sewing, Latin II, Latin III,
Latin IV I
Here are the light-hearted,
fun-loving, carefree lads
and lassies of the class of
Soclality 1, 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club 3, 4, Trini-
tas Staff 4.
S anish Club 2, 3, Cxlee Club 2, 3, Dramatic
Cllub 3, Commercial Club 4, Trinitas
Sodality 3, 4, Cvlee Club 3, Dramatic Club 3,
Commercial Club 4, Trinitas Staff 4.
Spanish Club 3, 4, Cvlee Club 2, Football 4Q
Basketball 2, 3.
Class President 1, Spanish Club 3, 4, Foot-
ball 1, Basketball 3, 4.
Spanish Club 3, Glee Club 2.
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Cmlee Club 2, 3, Commer-
cial Club 4, Latin Club 3, 4, Trinitas
M ARK CONLEY
Class treasurer 4, Football 3, 4, Basketball 3,
4Q Track 3.
Soclality 1, Spanish Club 3, 4, Glee Club 2,
Commercial Club 4.
Soclality 1, 2, 3, 4, Class Secretary 2, Spanish
Club 3, 4, Glec Club 2, 3, Dramatic Club 3,
Commercial Club 4, Debator 4, Trinitas
Soclality 1, 2, 3, 4, Class Secretary 4, Spanish
Club 3, 4, Cwlee Club 2, 3, Commercial Club
4, Red Cross Representstive 4, Trinitas
Latin Club 3, 43 Football 23 Finance Mana-
ger 3, 43 Debaror 4.
Soclality 1,2,3,4Q Cvlee Club 2, 33 Dramatic
Club 33 Commercial Club 43 Trinitas Staff 4.
Commercial Club 4Q Trinitas Staff 4.
Latin Club 3, 4.
Spanish Club, Glee Club, Home Nursing,
Sec. Student Council, 4.
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 43 Spanish Club 3, 43,GlEC
Club 2, 33 Commercial Club 43 Trinitas
Football 33 Basketball 2Q Track 2.
Glee Club 3g Dramatic Club 3Q Track 3.
Class President 33 Cvlee Club 2, 33 Orchestra
1, 2, 3, 4g Football 1, 2, 3, 4g Debator 4.
Glec Club 2, 3Q Track 3.
Sodaliny 1, 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club 3, 4.
Glee Club 2, 3, Dramatic Club 3, Commzr,
cial Club 4, Trinitas Staff 4.
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club 3, 4, Glee
Club 2, 3, Commercial Club 4, Home Nurs-
ing 3, Red Cross Representative 2, 3.
Soclality 1, 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 25 Latin Club
3, 45 First Aid 25 Home Nursing 35 Trinitas
Sodality 1, 2, 35 Cvlce Club 25 Commercial
Club 45 Trinitas Staff 4.
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 45 Czlee Club 2, 35 Commer-
cial Club 45 First Aid 25 Home Nursing 35
Trinitas Staff 4.
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 45 Dramatic Club 35 Com-
mercial Club 45 First Aid 25 Home Nursing 35
Debator 45 Trinitas Staff 4.
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 45 S anish Club 3, 41 Glu
Club 35 Trinitas staff 4.
Glee Club 2, Football 4.
Football 2, 3, 4.
MARY F. NORTON
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Class Secretary 3, Cvlee
Club 2, 3, Dramatic Club 3, Commercial
Club 4, Home Nursing , Red Cross Repre-
sentative 1, 2, 3, 'lsrinitas Staff 4.
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club 3, 4, Glee
Club 2, 3, Dramatic Club 3, Commercial
Club 4, Home Nursing 3, Red Cross Repre-
sentative 1, 2, 3.
MARY T. ORENDORFF
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Class Vice-President 3,
Spanish Club 3, 4, Glee Club 3, 4, Dramatic
Club 3, Commercial Club 4, Trinitas Staff 4.
Glee Club 2.
Sodality 1, 2, 3, Glee Club 2, 3, Commercial
Club 4, Latin Club 3, Trinitas Staff 4.
Class President 4, Spanish Club 4, Football 2,
3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, Track 1, 2.
Dramatic Club 3.
Commercial Club 4.
Class President 2, Cvlee Club 2, 3, Basketball
1 , Student Council President 4.
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 2, Commercial
Club 4, First Aid 2, Trinitas Staff 4 ,
HELEN MARIE SCHENK
Glee Club zg Commercial Club 4g Trinicas
Staff ' 4.
Sodality 1Q Glee Club 2.
Sodality 3g Commercial Club 4.
Soclality 1, 2, 3, 4Q Commercial Club 4.
Crlee Club 2, 3Q Dramatic Club 3g Orchestra
4Q Trinicas 4.
Latin Club 45 Chemistry Club 4.
Soclaliry 1, 25 Spanish Club 3, 45 Glee Club 25
Dramatic Club 3Q Commercial Club 45 Tri-
niras Staff 4.
Soclality 1, 25 Glee Club 25 Commercial
Club 45 Dramatic Club 35 Trinitas Staff 4.
MARY L. WALSH
Soclality 1, 2, 3, 4Q Class Vice-President 45
Spanish Club 3, 45 Glee
cial Club 4.
Sodality 3, 45 Glee Club
Trinitas Staff 4.
Club 2, 35 Commer-
35 Dramatic Club 35
ln September of 1942 seventyfsix awestruck pupils entered Trinity's
portals. Except for a few things like confusing the time and place of some
of our classes, and walking past our destination because one of those won-
derful Seniors was strolling ahead of us, we were off to a flying start.
That immortal scene from "Romeo and Juliet" on initiation day will
never be forgotten.
Thus our Freshman year passed quickly and we were ready to take
our next step.
Once again we were back, only now we felt like old hands at the
game. We condescended to lance occasionally at the "green Freshiesf'
We sponsored the "Shamroci Shuffle" which helped raise the funds for
the Senior Breakfast. joe Ensenberger and jim Bavester represented us on
the athletic fields. Another year had slipped by and we were then half-
way through our high school career.
They say that the Junior year is the hardest year of all, and we
heartily agree. Those dear old formulas such as HzO, H2594 and HCI.. in
chemistry, and those first words "Tengo mucho sueno" in Spanish had us
coming and going. Our biggest thrill was our unior-Senior prom.
Before we knew it, final tests had come and gone, an we joined the ranks
Our last year! Bavester, Nevin, Radka and julian gave their all in
football, and Benjamin and Conley in basketball. After Christmas vaca-
tion wc made our retreat. It meant a lot to us because we knew that it
was probably the last retreat for many. Near the end of February we began
preparations for graduation.
As wc look back, we can say that on the whole we had a grand time
together, and as eager as we are to get started in life, we regret leaving
our many friends.
ROW l: Bill Fnrtino: Thomas Staszecki: Philip Henehry: ,lack Capmlice: james Neirynclc: Delbert Williams: Ed Thoen-
nes: Dan Van Huss. ROW 2: Lyle Pisell: Nlarta ,lean Harwick: Rose Knapp: Marguerite Flink: Mildred Sheehan: Martha
Walsh: Betty Ensenherger: Pat Heller. ROW 3: Agnes lwlintus: Marv Gould: lviary Helen Dennis: Helen Stekbauer: Mar-
tha Stone: Mary Flynn: Biarilyn Wood: Charlotte Schultz. ROW 4: Patricia Prescher: lrene Biurphy: Marilyn Jetton: Mary
Edna Johnston: Charlotte Kinsella: Rita Reeves. ROW 5: lNlary Kidwell: hiargaret Wagner: Estella O'Neil: Paula Hunt:
June O'Brien: David Ewert. ROW 6: Hugh Henry: ,lacqueline Fenton: Frances Hansen: Mary Straub: Mike Kniery.
ROW 7: l'-fiarty Wieland: James Dee: Dan McNertney: Edgar Schenk: James Sarantakos.
President - Martin Weiland Secretary - Marilyn jetton
VicefPresident - Betty Ensenberger Treasurer - Mike Kniery
This year has been an active one for us. We had class representatives for
the junior Red Cross and the Rotary Club. ln the field of athletics Mike Kniery
and Dave Ewert represented us on the basketball court. lncidentally our ability
in athletics was further proved when we defeated the team which starred
Our various studies came in for a goodly share of our attention too.
Strange aromas were always detected in the building during chemistry lab
period, and from the sounds heard near the typing room, some people were
working very industriously.
To be sure we are ready for a well earned vacation.
ROW 1: John Walsh: David Brady: Benny Reed: James McKin1ie: Bob Weber: James Carlson: James Jacobs: Norbert
Pierceall. ROW 2:'Marilyn Weber: Rae Ann Roberts: Mary Sue Ensenberger: Patricia Crawford: Ellen Reeves: Catherine
Rapier: Domini McNamee: Mary Jane Lee: Theresa Ferrara. ROW 3: Jane Orendorif: Joan Downeyl Mary Parkerg Elsie
Totlerer' Marie Feist: Alice Cleary: Ernestine Madison. ROW 4: Mary Brennan: Helen Feger: Loretta Thoennes: Mary
Cahill' Mary Bentfeld: Mary Ann Seiler: Joyce Epple. ROW 5: James Wood: Joan Dolley: Mary Ann Nelson: Emily Har-
kinsaguzanne Heinzmang Mary Murray: Mary Ann Augsburger. ROW 6: Murray Schueth: Joe Davis: Ed O Keefe: Ralph
Carter: Bill Grammy Bob Hoifmang Bob Gildner. ROW 7: Bob Penn: Donald Borclersg Ed Kilmarting John Hagan.
T RIN IT Y
President - Bob Hoffman Secretary - Elsie Totterer
Vice-President - Jane Kelley Treasurer - Murray Schueth
If it weren't for geometry, we could say that we had a grand year. Of
course, bookkeeping was rather difhcult, and Spanish lg and then again Ancient
History had us wondering. Now that it is down in black and white, we think we
must be pretty good to get through this year.
Buzzy Schueth, Bill Behnke, and Joe Davis gave a lot of their time to
So, we feel that since we survived this year, we can tackle our Junior year
DW 1: Io Ann jenkins: Colleen Kelly: Alma Schauerte
nthryn Kinsella: Connie Carter: Mary ,loan Kane:
itherine Hartwick- Paula Dal . ROW 2. Maril n Perl
v ' V ' V '
an: Margaret McKeown: Mary Ann Meyer: Shirley
oben: Martha While: Alherto Carhery. ROW 3: Frances
aleiden: Kathryn Bentfeld: Mary Kathryn Merna: Bar-
nra Wilson: Ruth julian: Dolores Lenegar. ROW 4:
O'Neil: Martha Harkins: Mary Therese Weldon: Ur-
la Hermes: Mary Jo McAvoy: Pattie Heinzman: Mar-
rie Kniery., ROW 5: Mary Lucas: Rosemary Ditchen:
ary Jean jenkins: joan Merrick: Lois Gildnerx Mary
'ancis Christian: Marilyn Butler.
ROW 1: James O'Brien: Paul Goulcl: Mark Gould: lame
Henebry: James Bell: John Schultz: Arthur White: Joe
Lehman. ROW Z: Dick Denman: Edward Weis: Billy
Cashen: Phil Dow: Tom Downey: Rohert Kidwell: Davil
Augshurger. ROW 3: John Quinn: Bill Crnke: Jim Dana-
hay: Gene Neal: Francis Heinz: ,lerome Wannamachert
Frank Kerner. ROW 4: Delmar Morrissey: Bill Fit:-
gerald: Frank Penn: Louis Kraft: Richard Burns: Paul
Kennedy: Rohert Mullare, ROW 5: Sammy Cottone:
Ronald Jensen: Jack Wannemacher: john Tenzer: Bill
Dorsey: john Cunningham: Edmund Staszecki: Walter
TRI N IT Y
President john Schultz Secretary - Alberto Carberry
Vice-President - .loan Merrick Treasurer - Thomas Downey
At the beginning of the year we were known as the "green Freshicsf'
But we have outgrown the term now and here's our proof. We have mastered
our fractional and quadratic equasions. The "Merchant of Venice" we can
practically recite from memory. The marks of the physiology students have
hovered around ninety. Latin and sewing were quickly picked up.
These are but a few of our accomplishments, but we feel that we are
justified in calling ourselves Sophomores, don't you?
This year the Senior class had the privilege of having
Father Raney as their religion instructor for the last four
months of school. He gave them derailed explanations of
each Sacrament and also of the Mass.
In previous years he had taken the entire class during
the hnal six weeks of school, and instructed them only in the
Sacrament of Matrimony.
Colonel Father Schueth honored the American History
Class by talking to them a number of times. He related some
of his own experiences, but dwelled mostly on the wonder-
ful work of all the Chaplains, and on the marvelous faith of
our Catholic boys. He also gave a short history about Chi-
To the average highschool youth, the most interesting
phase of any science is the experimentation work done during
ah period time. So, too, with the chemistry students of T.H.S.
Numerous tests made under the guidance of Sr. Mary Anne
increased their alertness and accuracy, not to mention their
The geometry class seemed especially alert this year. They
learned their theories and equations very quickly, and applied
them easily to their problems. Construction work afforded
them much pleasure, although at times it was rather difhcult
to be accurate.
Special emphasis was placed on grammar in the English
classes. They began with the fundamentals and went through
each phase step by step. Diagraming was stressed too.
Besides grammar, they devoted part of their time to
Prose and Poetry work. Each class studied one classical work.
During the spring of '45 the Senior Class proudly gave Uncle Sam
three of their fellow-classmen. They headed for the Navy and have since
proved themselves worthy of the title "sailor"
First to bid Trinity farefwell was joe Ensenber er who after finishin
his boot training and receiving the rating of Petty Ofgcer 3fC was stationed
in the Pacific. He's now a Mailman in Aiea which is about three miles
Seaman 1fC Larry Feit is now stationed at Hunters Point, Calif
fornia, after having spent quite some time on Guam and in Hawaii.-
However, he expects to be back in civies by the middle of july.
The Navy dungarees of Gene Flynn will also be laid aside late this
summer when he will leave San Francisco and come back to Bloomington.
Holding the rating of Seaman 1fC he's performed his duties on Japan,
Manila, Guam, Luzon and Leyte.
All of these boys have been perfect representatives of Trinity and we
want to wish them luck and say "Thanks Fellasf'
Cn the first Sunday of each month during the school year,
the Young Ladies' Sodality attended 7:30 Mass in a body.
Social meetings, which consisted of entertainment by
different members, dancing, and refreshments were held
In contrast with previous years, the officers were elected
from the Senior Class rather than one from each class.
The current year, it has been happily reported, brought
forth an increase in activity as well as enrollment from the
Four committees were formed, namely, the book, scrap-
book, publicity, and social.
Each group had a special responsibility. The members of
the book committee gave interesting reports on best sellers, the
scrapbook lads and lassies clipped every item of ublicity pub-
lished in local papers, and ofcourse the duties ogthe publicity
and social committees speak for themselves.
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"Aquilae" was a Fitting name for the Latin club. lt means
"Eagles," and like eagles the students' minds were always
among the clouds instead of on their books.
The "Res Gestaef' a Latin paper, was a new addition to
the club. Each issue had a cross word puzzle, which was faith'
fully worked out every week with the aid of Sister Vincent
They say Latin is a dead language, but the "Aquilae"
seems to deny it.
"Buenos dias. Como esta ud?" '
"Tengo mucho suenof'
Yes, it's Spanish-Conversation Spanish.
If you have attended any ofthe El Popocatpetl club meet-
ings, no doubt you are familiar with the translation.
The purpose of the organization was to develop Huency
of speech in this foreign language. This end was accomplished
by means of Spanish skits, songs, and games enacted by the
The chemistry class under the direction of Sister Mary
Anne founded a very active organization this year called the
Albertus Magntxs Club.
At regular meetings held every three weeks the members
discussed the use of chemistry in the modern world. uite
naturally through these discussions interest in the Hel of
science increased. lncidentally, the question of the Atomic
Bomb was definitely settled.
So much time was applied to studies that the Commercial
Club did not have very many social meetings, although they
learned how to play "Santa" at their Christmas Party.
Something new this year was the dramatization of the
one act play, "A Saturday Morning in an Office," by Ethel
Rollinson. The purpose of the skit was to introduce points of
ofhce etiquette and business ethics to the commerce students.
Left! RihtDaMNn:Ma B BbHi'f I illl Mn Stn Dolores
Bob Ciildgerl CaTheri:neeRKpier:rllobfxnflrxellgrx P: :ll:::yg.?::el:nKHaErrl3 jam Slegsdn Robertbssxz
Some of the students were curious as to the melodious sounds
issuing forth from the club room between 8 :oo and 8:30 everv Thursday
morning. Investigation revealed that practice hour for the orchestra
had been changed from the noon period to the morning period.
The fruis of their labor were displayed before the Parent-Teachers
Association, the capping of the nurses from St. joseph's Hospital, and
also on Commencement night.
Editor-in-Chief. . . ..... ..... P eggy Mackessy
Assistant Editor ................................ Mardell Moore
Literary Writers .... Mary Condon, Marjorie Cox, Ann Morrissey,
Mary Norton, Mary Orendorff, Ellyn Ryan.
Typists. . . ...Eileen Auth, Phyllis Engeljohn, Gertrude Mer-
gcllc, Rosemary Nottoli, Mary Petersen, Helen
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' 5. 'riff
ROW I: Fr. Raney: E. O'Keefe: 1. Bavener: J. Killian: J. Nevin: B. Behnkc: J. Sarantakol: M. Conley: M. Weiland:
M. Knierv: D. Ewen: 1. Schultz: J. Carlson: D. Brady. ROW Z: 1. Capodice: 1. McKinzie: B. Gramm: D. Borders:
J. Davin: J. Wood: J. Jacobs: B. Fortino: P. Kennedy: D. Morriuev. ROW 3: T. Vogel: D. Willianux B. Gildner: P.
Henrv: H. Huber: F. Penn: W. Perry: B. Kidwell: A. White. ROW 4: F. Heinz: L. Pilell: E. Schenk: 1. Dlnnhan: L.
Kraft: M. Schuelh: J. Hagan: B. Hoffman: T. Downey.
TRI ITY FOOTBALL TEAM
1. Building up
4. An opponent
trying to elude a
host of "Saints"
2. Father Raney
gives the fellows n
a few line fun-
5, A scramble
for a free ball.
3. A Spalding W
man takes off a-
, .-. -round end for a
6. Can't say our
Trinity man did-
X xg: xi' 0
x , E.
Here is our
high point man
of l945f46, Mike
K n ie r v. Mike
sparked the team
into its winning
T h i s l a d ,
Mtirray, was alf
able in his center
olds the record
for the largest
Ed's superb ref
him an impor-
tant figure on
this year's team.
w e n t out 0 n
fouls the whole
team felt the
Dave was one
of the best ball
handlers of our
past season. He
was the boy who
held the team to-
gether throu h
victory and ci-
One of our
this season was
we were able to
o l d r i v a l s ,
and Spalding, on
the home court.
into action, jack
had a cooling ef-
fect upon the fi-
ery Saints and
thus pulled them
out of many a
SQUADMEN AND MANAGERS
The question of
Jnesty became the all
uring an assembly
rogram held Mon-
ay. March 25. George
Qeepers" dehnitely set-
lVIrs.Aldrid . .
Mr, Aldrid .
. . . . . .Maryward
, jack Radka
Mrs. Hampton .............. Eileen Auth
ed any dilemma which might have previously bothered the student audience,
This onefact play proved that a dishonest character can never be a lovable one,
nd can only bring disillusionment and grief to those who place their trust in them.
Moral: Play fait f Be honest!
Four members of
e Speech Class took
irt in a debate on De-
mber S, at Illinois
ate Normal Univer-
Afhrmar ive Speaker
Negative Speaker .
Negative Speaker .
Ly. The topic of dis-
ssion was the current
oblem of Compulsory Military Training.
Our debators won five out of eight discussions
t their initial experience in the field of debating.
. . . . . . . . . MardclIMoore
. William Dow
. Marjorie Cox
. james Killian
which was considered pretty Hne
"THE GDDSE HANGS I-HGH"
Bernard lngals .... ....... j ack Radka Mrs. Bradley .... ..... J ulia Haye
Eunice lngals ..... ..... R osemary Dooley Hugh lngals ...... .... E loyd Kinsell
Noel Derby . . . .... Jerome Totterqr Ronald Murdoch ..... .... -I oseph Julia
Leo Day ..... .... I ohn Sleevar Lois lngals ...... ..... M arjorie Co
Rhoda ........ ..... M argery Barker Bradley lngals .... ..... E dward Benjami
julia Murdoch .... ..... M ary Norton Dagmar Carroll ...... ..... M ary War
Elliot Kimberly ..... ..... I ames Killian '
At 8:oo P. M. on the evening of May 13 the Trinity Auditorium
lights were dimmed, the stage curtains were parted and our Senior play
night became a reality.
The theme of our choice of play this year evolved around the modem
theor that the children of today do not show appreciation and gratifica-
tion lybr the many things their parents, through personal sacrifice have done
This false assumption was corrected during the course of the play.
The grandmother, who shared the views of many of the people' today and
who judged only what she saw and heard, did not believe that her grand-
children, the Engels brood, would be willing to give up college in order to
help out Mom and Dad. Of course she was wrong.
The thoughtless, fun loving co-eds became responsible young men and
women. Thus they upheld the pride and character of youth.
T RIN IT Y
KING MARK CONLEY
QUEEN GERALDINE GOULD
May 17 will always be remembered by the Seniors, for on
that memorable day they went to their last high school prom. Mark Conley
and Geraldine Gould reigned as King and Queen. Syl I.egner's orchctra
blended in with the lovely seasonal setting of a May-Pole, the highlight of
the decorations. This May theme was chosen by the juniors after some
deliberation, and was well effected by them in the short space of time
which was allotted to them.
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' 5 41
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