Trinity High School - Olympus Yearbook (Washington, PA)
- Class of 1928
Page 1 of 112
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1928 volume:
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faq Seniors .o,..,.o, 15 7 '
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TRINITY HALL MILITARY ACADEMY,
WE, THE CLASSES OF '28 AND '29, OO
LEAVE THIS -'OLYMPUSI' AS THE ME-
MORIAL TO THE NEW TRINITY
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KENNETH H. GORDON
A. B., Waynesburg College
WI'l'H a thought for the future, challenged by the problems that con-
front it in tl1e present, and inspired by the wonderful growth and
unquenchable spirit of the past, Trinity High School, in the presentation
of this year book passes another milestone on it's march up the road of
progress toward the summit of achievement in school Work, athletics,
sportsmanship, and all other lines of activities in which its members are
It is my hope that the splendid co-operation given by the School
Board, the Faculty, the Students, and the Patrons of the school may con-
tinue and shall be productive of still greater growth in the working out
of our educational program until Trinity High School shall be recognized
as the foremost secondary school for rural girls and boys in the State of
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E. PAUL DM., HARRY' I. BARTGES, ,
VVashington, Pa. Stale College, Pa- 10
State Permanent Penn Slate fn,
California State Normal School B- - D l
Mathematics Assistant Agriculture Supervisor hx
:This is a wi,,ci,1ence.v "Get your books and follow me." y
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NELLIE DALE CURRY. . JANE ANABEL DAY,
so XVashington, Pa. Claysville, Pa.
Thiel Muskingum A. B.
A' B. Graduate YVork
Graduate Work gina J
University of Pittsburgh D'M. dl I
4 Sigma Theta Phi Let? U'
Mathematics a m
v "Park that chewing gum in the waste-
"A ow, then, we'Il try a harder one." paper basket."
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REED DUNN, MAn.1omE ANNE DEBoL'r, W
so Dunn's Station, Pa. Washingt0Il, PH-
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Avi B' S' Alpha Gamma Theta X
QTY Delta Tau Delta
Phi Sigma Biological Fraternity "NglIs bells," EJ
fr Science and Athletics Director .X
'Nom boys, I'fI rather we'd win this My
fifxi game than any otherf' bo
Tuos. C. Y. Form, Mas. MAXINE Hunsow, by
gf Honeyhrook, Pa. YVashingt0n, Pa. EE,
92 State llartllanl 8: Cincinnati . KX
QQ qmdugte Work I Logiglggggxcrsy of Music and My
Ilzggnvn Xsmglge School of Social XVo1'k Qaaiugfe vvork EE,
QQ Qlglgfiolijllll Tggxfulture English and Dramatics E53
33 "Check up, boys, 'fhe inspector is com- HMM, is the master of his fafef,
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CLEON Sco'r'r HALLAM,
XV. 8: J.
A. B., M. A.
W. 8: J.
English, History, Civics
"All right, Iefs get quiet."
Indiana State Normal
G d t W k
ra ua e or
Grove City College
B. S., Ph. D.
Inner Circle of the C. L. S. C.
M mb-' ftl A A. U. YV
e u o me .
History and Biology
"A word to the wise is sufficient."
"So much for that."
ANNA E. MALONE,
Music Instructor English, History, Science
"Seniors should know beiler than
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gy Cleveland, O., Toas, New Mexico Washington, Pa.
N02 Baldwin University XV Q , , ,Lf
A. B., A. M. Yashmgton Seminary
Liu Graduate VVork Xhgstel' College
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7 Am ierst ' ' .
Sauvepl' .school of Languages, "Under any circumstance she always
F1-Iggeilli, Literature has G Smilef,
4534? "Vous n' ave: pas etudie le Iecon pour
f a11j0urd'I1ui." "
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Mus. HELEN SCHROYEIK, GLADYS O. XNILKIE, fy
fs Bay City. Vtlashington, Pa. fs
Kin 4 W. s. Mich. I Y, S C H
f tw Margaret Morrison Carnegie Col- Bowsd tate 0 ege jf'
lege H' ' E . 4 K0
l Carnegie Institute of Technology Gome c0n.Om1c5
QQ B. S- eneral Science my
.N HWa5'iZm,ileEiZI:ZI2iC5 "Now, girls, take these notes."
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TRINITY HIGH SCHOOL
BOARD OF EDUCATION
G. L. WALKER
HARVEY E. MAPEL
J. B. MCCLAY
S. H. HAZLETI'
H. W. GABBY
MRS. AGNES VANKIRK
S. W. VANCE
T. Scorr PEASE
H. MINOR MOCLAIN
'President of Joint Board.
"Secretary of Joint Board.
"""Treasurer of Joint Board Knot a memberl.
Amity, R. D. 1
Washington, R. D. 5
Amity, R. D. 1
Washington, R. D. 5
Washington, R. D. 8
Washington, R. D. 9
Oak Grove, Washington
Washington, R. D. 7
Washington, R. D. 8
Washington, R. D. 5
Washington, R. D. 9
Washington, R. D. 6
375 West Maiden Street
Washington, R. D. 2
W h'n ton R D 4
as I g , . .
North Main Street Extension
Washington, R. D. 2
Washington, R. D. 3
Washington, R. D. 4
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l Senior Class Officers
KENNETH G1LMoRE, President WA1,LAcE W1NNE'rr, Vice President
HILDA CREIGHTON, Secretary and Treasurer
Motto: To-day we launch, where shall we anchor?
Colors: Gold and White. Flower: Yellow Tea Rose.
g QQME g C, g W..
far , .. ,
Audubon Club 25 Go
to College Club 4.
"What's going to be
Peg's future in life?
We know it's going to
be somebody's wife."
Football 45 Track 3,
and Basketballg Senior
Play 43 Audubon Club.
"Six feet of Man."
Girl Reserves 45 E. P.
S. Club 49 P. D. F. C.
"A saucy little girl with
a naughty little curl."
Editor -in - Chief o f
Year Bookg President of
Girl Reserves 3g Libra-
"Always striving to be
E. P. S. Club 4.
"Always getting th e
complete results from
a chemistry experi-
KENNETH W. BALENTINE
Basketball 23 Presi-
dent of Class 3.
"Just what life required
and nothing more!"
"Is as noisy as a tomb-
stone, but we love to
hear him play the
"Napoleon was short-
so is Shrimp."
W. J. Buncu
Football 1, 2, 3, 4:
Captain 43 Editor-in-
Chief of Year Book 43
President of Agricul-
tural Club 4g Vice Presi-
dent of Occupations
Class 43 Treasurer of
Latin Club 43 General
Manager of Banquet
"All hail! Thane of
T. H. S."
NORAIAN A. Ci-1E1.QU1s'r
Debating team 3 and
"The orator of the
If L-5-4: n -I ..,..,, IW,
FQQQQQQEQQQ OL YMP Us iraeraraerarass
Audubon Club 4.
"His hobby is girls and
we suspect he has had
"She looks when she
hears a martin."
LENA MAE CRAMER
Basketball 1 Go-to-
College Club 4.
"The first hundred years
are the hardest."
Glee Club 2g Girl Re-
serves: Secretary 3g
President 4g E. P. S.
Club 43 Librarian 3:
Plays lg Go-To-College
Club 4: Audubon Club
25 Track 1.
"Like sunshine she
brings happiness to
:'Brown Eyes should
never be blue."
Girl Reservesg Go-To-
College Clubg Glee Club
"Does she like taxi
rides? I'll say."
"Keeping up with the
H1LoA G. CREIGHTON
Class Secretary 45
Treasurer 43 Glee Club
33 G0-To-College Club
45 Treasurer of E. P. S.
"She would rather talk
with a man than an
angel, any day."
Glee Club 35 Treas-
urer of E. P. S. Club 3g
Audubon Clubg Go-To-
College Club 4.
"She is as intoxicating
as her nickname im-
Glee Club 3.
"No! I'II never go back
with him again."
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Audubon Club 25 Glee
"Little but mighty."
Football 1, 2, 3, 45
Hi-YQ Basketball 1, 2, 3,
4g Class President 1
and 3 President of Oc-
cupation'sg Sales Man-
and 4g President of Oc-
Athletic Editor of Year
"The answer to a
"Yes, Ann has a heart."
Scholastic M a n a g e 1'
of Year Bookg Go-to-
"Never a minute, she
isn't in it."
Football 3, Latin
."He knows whatever's
to be known,
But much more than he
knew would own."
OL YM P US QQQQQQQQW
Chorus 23 Go-To-
College Clubg Audubon
"Little said is soonest
E. PQ S. Club, Go-To-
College Clubg Art Edi-
tor of Year Book.
"Do angels eat Pea-
nuts? Hazel thinks
Vice President of Oc-
cupations Classg Go-To-
College Club: Vice
President of E. P. S.
Clubg Business Manager
on Year Book Staffg
Audubon Club 2.
"Always a loyal sup-
porter of the Blue
Basketball 3, 43 Girls'
Athletic Editor of Year
Bookg Captain of
Basketball Team of
"Green is the sign of
ANDREW M. M1LAvEc
Football 3g President
of Occupations Class.
"Does he look like the
prophet which he is?"
11r-1gu.f- vi . mr' ng
of Year Book.
"Life is too serious to
Vice President of Go-
To-College Clubg Busi-
ness Manager of Year
"The apple of the
"I wonder if it's my
fault or his! But
"He's a rattling good
fellow in his little
"Slow but sure."
"The time to be happy
Football 2, Sales
Manager of Banquet
"All great men love
Class President 23
President of Audubon
Club 23 Debating Team
"Don is vaccinated with
Thinks he ought to have
"Where is the brake,
and OH! what'll I do
President of G0-To-
College Clubg Treasurer
of Class 3g Vice Presi-
dent of Girl Reserves 45
Treasurer of Audubon
Club 2g President of E.'
P. S. Club 4g Glee Club
"Roll on, thou big
Audubon C 1 u b 23
Football 2, 3, 43 Basket-
ball lg Track 2, 3.
"To study or not to
That is my question."
JOSEPHINE B. REYNOLDS
Glee Club 1, 2g Audu-
bon 23 Girl Reserves 23
Basketball 1, 43 Go-To-
College Club 43 P. D.
F. C. Club 33 Chairman
of Banquet Commit-
"Why work? Life
should never be
"I lost four pounds
Manager of Year Book.
"I never knew what the
moonlight could do."
Football 1, 2, 3, 4, 5:
Football Manager of
19272 Basketball 2, 3, 43
Track 43 Audubon 2.
"Got a cigarette? I
want to keep mine."
Football 43 Basket-
ball 3, 4.
"Give him a fast car and
a girl-then beat il."
"Is possessed with a
"Don't disturb me, I'n1
Go-To-College C l u bg
Secretary of Class 23
Vice President of Audu-
bon Club 23 Scholastic
Manager of Year Bookg
E. P. S. Club 4.
"She is a woman: there-
fore to be wooed.
She is a woman: there-
fore to be won."
Art Editor of Year
"Kale is a real all-
round student. 'Our
Page Twenty one
1 . . LABAN WARDLE
- MADLYN VANDEVER "Lab"
- bf "Madge" I0
I Football 1, 2, 3, 4g
' "Speech is silver, silence Basketball 1, 2, 3, 43
uf 'is golden." Audubon Club 2g Track
2, 3, 4g Cheer Leader 1.
Di "His only labor was to
4 kill time." . ,'
W WALLACE WINNEXTW H N lk!
Q32 Sales Manager of 5
Banquet Campaign: ,'
I Q32 Xxcepliresxdent of Class Q
g resident of H-Yg
Q32 Vice President Class 2. :Q
' "The man that blushes v
BA IS not a brute. E9
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fi 'off E9
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w Page Tweniy'lwo
,. , A ., 1
HISTORY OF CLASS OF 1928
The Age of Ignorance
ON September 4, 1924, a tribe of about eighty children assembled
from all parts of the country, set out in the hope of finding and cup-
turing knowledge. We wandered over valleys and hills and at last we
reached Joint High School. As soon as possible we selected Kenneth
Gilmore, President, Arthur Steed, Vice President, Ethel Breese, Secre-
tary, James Mounts, Treasurer, and Miss Della Plants as class adviser.
Having thus organized our class, we started on a tour of inspection and
we were surrounded by unfriendly tribes, who started calling us
"Freshies" and "Greenies',. This at once started a row between the
freshmen and upper classmen.
Then there appeared on the scene a man, who the others addressed
as Chauncey and as we later learned that it was Chauncey Ewing, the
Principal, who informed us that our studies would now start.
We struggled and labored over the complicated pages of a Latin
book, or perhaps an algebra book, elaborately decorated with hier-
oglyphics. Teachers were creatures of great importance, who when
their tempers were side tracked merely meant that we were expelled or,
perhaps, in danger of corporal punishment.
Just about the time we became really acquainted with this strange
building we received orders to get ready to move. "No Spring moving
parade" either, and so both curious and interesting we came to Trinity
surrounded by rural scenery. They began at once to remodel and to
make larger, so as to accommodate the pupils more satisfactorily. We
were a little bewildered and things were a little difficult at first. That
feeling ot' antagonism finally wore off, and the freshmen soon became
subdued under the weight of so many tiresome studies and stupendous
knowledge. Then even taunts of the Seniors, no longer irritated us. In
other words, we were Sophomores.
THE AGE OF USOPHISTICATIONH
When we entered school the second year, we immediately voted
Donald Mounts, President, Wallace Winnett, Vice President, Beatrice
Thompson, Secretary, and Mae Allison, Treasurer.
Now, we were on second step of success. We were at liberty to
feel as if the freshmen were not entitled to come up to our plane, but to
wistfully gaze at us with their eyes magnified with desires. We didn't
care. We pitied them for we realized the task they had before them.
Mrs. Hudson, our brave and loyal English teacher, taught us all we ought
to know, and sometimes more, a few extras thrown in. In Geometry
we were deluged with planes, circles and triangles efficiently hurled at
us by Mr. Day. But still we existed until we became reserved J uniors-
just at the place where school was a bore and not worth much concentra-
TI'IE AGE or INDEPENDENCE
Now we entered that independent year, the Junior stage, almost
perfect with Jack Hurley, President, Alice Dunn, Vice President, Jane
Lytle, Secretary, and Maudeline Prigg, Treasurer.
We spent our time writing compositions of all sorts and natures,
they were comedies when looked at from a natural point of view and
when registered in the grade reports they appeared as tragedies. But
Mrs. Hudson safely directed us through that year and at last with one
great effort, we were members of the Senior Class.
THE AGE OF SUPERIORITY
But now we are Seniors with Kenneth Gilmore, President, Wallace
Winnett, Vice President, Hilda Creighton, Secretary and Treasurer,
Miss Della Plants, Class Adviser, and Kenneth Gordon, Principal.
We are more awed than when we first entered as freshmen for
though we have had four years of High Experience behind us, we have
before us unknown worlds to conquer. We are about to become ac-
quainted with the serious side of life.
It is with fond recollections that our thoughts turn back to those
first experiences in the earlier years of our high school career, and now
that we have accomplished our task so far and finished the work set be-
fore us, we pledge our allegiance to this school to which this book is
dedicated "Dear Old Trinity".
-Ai.mNE MlLI.ER, '28.
Page Twen ly-four
T1 ' ' . - '-w 'A 1 zf wfmg51w:-vw' - "" - - -".fr4fv1arav1g51Furf:g,q:v1Mw-1111
KEN Vice Pre lt MA
Mott ' We lead, not
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"Davie" MARY BAINER
Football 1, 2, 33 Librarian 33 Dedica-
Baskethall 1, 2, 33 tion 1.
Vaudeville 2g Base- f-Few things are im. X
ball 11 2, 3- possible to diligence E?
"0hI how I hate to get and skill." ,
up in the morning." EEQX
Q ' ARLETA HAYNE RUSSELL BEDILLION
Basketball 1, 2, 33
Audubon Club 2. .
"Children should be
"Yon never catch her
napping' seen and not heard."
f-Midgev ELIZABETH BERRY
Librarian 3. H , .Bcity
ushe has a smile for Theres no car like lhe
LAWRENCE BOONE HOWARD BREESE
Football 33 Audubon Chimes Club 1: Audubon
Club 2. '
"Big buiier and egg A staulgghliugffiorter of
man from ihe west."
GEORGE BEIGE MARTHA Lou BRICE
"A man of few words." Girl Reserves 2'
"Darnl I missed that X
ear again." E31
.,Ei!?"fP"'1'i-Q.,-ga -, an
Football 1, 2, 35
Basketball 1, 2, 3.
"The best of wishes
from the Junior
"A little nonsense now
Is relished by the wisest
Basketball 1, 2, 33
Captain 3g Football 1,
"Ol Captain! Our Cap-
Debating Team 3. '
"Calhoun the second."
Glee Club 1, 2g Sec-
retary Audubon Club 23
Librarian 3g Activity
"Ambition is no cure
"The apple of the
"A little bird wants but
a little nest."
Glee Club lg Go-To-
College Club 3g Libra-
"Fredd i e"
Audubon Club 25
Glee Club 1.
"Deeds, not words."
Glee Club 15 Audubon
"Absence makes the
heart grow fonder."
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Basketball 2, 3.
"Freeman's our basket-
ball star and ladies
Audubon Club 23
"The more acquaint-
ances the more dan-
Orchestra l, 2, 33 Ex-
"Some people can get
away with anything."
Basketball 2, Track 25
Glee Club 1.
"Harris has won laurels
in other schools than
A N NA HARTER
"And they said no one
loves a fat girl."
Latin Club: Ol'-
chestrag Basketball 2,
"He is as essential to
T. H. S. as the reed in
his 'sax'." '
LAURETTA MAE GoRaY
Club 25 Librarian 33
Nsp. Editor 3.
"Music hath charm."
Annual: Footoball 3g
Glee Club 1.
"I wonder how I look
when I'm asleep?"
"Always ready with a
Agricultural Club 3.
"True as the dial of the
me ...,. I I
2 I 'rrqzfver
Audubon Club 3.
"Quiet and industrious.
We are sure Ora will
reach the goal."
ALICE MAE HILLER
Glee Club lg Libra-
"All peaches don't grow
Basketball 33 Or-
"Emerson drives a pri-
vate bus line between
Trinity and Business
HA soft answer turneth
Football 1, 2, 3g Base-
ball: Oratorical Con-
testg Vaudeville of 1927.
Audubon Club 3.
"Silence is golden."
Basketball 1, 2, 3g
Glee Club 1, 23 Libra-
rian 3g Oratorical Con-
test 1, 2, Girls' Sport
Editor Year Book 3
Audubon Club 2g
Treasurer Go-T o-Col-
"When it comes to
Football 2, 35 Base-
ball 1, 2, 3.
"We co11ldn't get along
without P. O."
FORREST J OHN
"Where you worka,
"Prominent in class
room, in gym and
with the ladies."
.frm V - . -wg'-url
"The best of success
from the class of
lVlAR'l'HA Lou LACOCK
Glee Club 1, 25 Ora-
torical Contest 1, 23
Librarian 33 Debating
Team 2g Secretary of
Class 3g Jr. newspaper
Staff 33 Audubon Club
2g Girl Reserves 33 Sec-
retary of Go-To-Col-
lege Club 3.
"Always striving, faith-
ful and true,
If any one succeeds,
Martha, it ought to be
Latin Club 23 Or-
chestra 3g Librarian 3.
"Esther is her name,
Wc're sure she'll rise to
"To climb sleep hills re-
quires slow pace al
Audubon Club 2.
"I never dare to be as
funny as I can."
"Our blushing student.
He says il's sun-
Football 3, Baseball
"Nothing hinders or
Football 1, 2, 35 As-
sistant Sport Editor An-
nualg Class President 3.
"It is always good,
Davie, to have two
strings on your girl."
Cheer Leader 3.
"Always a booster for
the Blue and White."
"Just another Saxon
Page Thirty one
'pri ,. W.-To--1,53-pug-Ey,9uy!?
JUANITA BELLE MINTON
Latin Club 23 Libra-
rian 3g Girl Reserves 2,
3, Newspaper Staff 33
G0-To-College Club 3.
"If a thing is worth do-
ing at all it is worth
Football 1, 2, 3.
"A favorite of all."
"He has a lump of
'Sugar' down in Hous-
"One who travels far to
Audubon Club 25 Glee
Club 1, 23 Librarian 35
Go-To-College Club 3.
"Five foot two,
Eyes of blue."
"Charles is one of the
strong silent sort. He
is very well liked and
a jolly good fellow."
"A comely man, as
busy as a bee."
Doaornv N swam.
Glee Club 1, 2,
Basketball 1, 2, 3.
"Here I am broken
Audubon Club 2.
"A quiet boy who loves
OL YM P US
Audubon Club 2 Q
"We're proud of our
"She helps others out of
a fellow feeling."
"Gently to hear, kindly
Librarian 35 Latin
"The pen is mightier
than the sword."
Audubon Club 2.
"As quiet as a little
Basketball 3: Audu-
bon Club 3.
"He just needs a little
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3:
liibrarian 3g Latin Club
"Talented, jolly anrl
Audubon Club 2.
"The best of luck from
the Junior Class."
"We wish you health,
wealth, and success in
Debating Team 2, 33
Audubon Club 2: As-
sociate Editor Annual
3: Junior Newspaper
Staff 3: President Class
13 Dedication 1.
"When there's hard
work to do
lt's Ralph we loolc for-
f ' if
. 2 we
gg MARY Scorr
Go-To-College Club 3.
"Mary, Queen of the
Long liue the queen."
X Basketball l, 2, 33
Q Audubon Club 23 Glee
S2 Club 1, 2.
oy "She still wears her
4 crown of glory."
Glee Club 1.
"A fair face will get it's
praise though its
owner keep silent."
Q 4 XVADE VANKIRK
"May Wade receive in-
spiration, health, and
HJ, wealth from his field
Q DIANA DxxoN XVEIRICH
"This Diana chases a
"Youth is ever a care
GEORGE TAN NE1-ilu.
i'SmalI but powerful."
"She'lI never get a
pennyworth that is
afraid to ask the
OLA VAN KIRK
"Short but sweet."
"Size is but a small
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EQQQQQQQQ OL YMP Us QKEQQTGKGQQS
Q 1 e E9
Rosam' WYLIE PAHK HENRY
They are never alone I K I6
fha! are accompanied Foothall is l 2 3
Q unfh noble thoughts." B2lSk9ibHll 1, 2, 3-
"None buf the brave de-
serve lhe fair."
Agriculture Club 3.
Laugh and lhe world E
laughs rv th you," D
EVELYN VAUG1-:N y
"BushfuIness is un orna- SAMUEL WELLS Q
ment to youth but a "Accordion Sam 5
NPFOUCII t0 Old U90-" "Sam, Sam, the old ac
Our newcomer from
HISTORY OF CLASS OF 1929 LS,
Q ON a beautiful morning in early September 1925, one hundred and E3
Q twenty-tive ambitious boys and girls gathered or rather collected as
G2 with their friends and upper dlassnien 'on the vast and magnificent B3
campus of "Dear Old Trinity". We soon learned that our four years ot' ,
Q future education were to be entirely different from that which we re- 63,
Q ceived in the grade school. Instead of a few associates, as in the grade B13
schools, we had come to enjoy the association and companionship of 5
Q several hundred friends. Our celebrated Sophomores, when they saw Q
Q5 our 'snumber and quality" decided that a class fight or initiation was un- ED
Q necessary. Our new studies revealed to us that sometimes 3 and 4 are y
Q not 7, and that Christopher Columbus was not the first man to cross tl1e EE
Atlantic. We soon learned that our class was blessed with some very
promising athletes, not only boys but girls also. To counter balance the
drudgery of constant study and the preparation of lessons, we gave a
party in "Our Gymnasiumn following the Washington-Trinity football
game. The upper classmen will never forget the delicious bowl of
"punch" which was served by the Freshmen. The semester exams be-
ing over we thus completed our first year at Trinity High and received
our much deserved vacation.
September 1926. Back again after three months of vacation. We
glanced over the new "thundering herd" and declared they would have
to hustle to equal the dignified group now known as Sophomores. New
subjects, new teachers, new dances and parties. Boyd! High School is
not so bad after all. Football and basketball seasons revealed the pep
and quality of the Sophs. We played an active part in the orchestra,
debating teams and our champ basketball team won the admiration of
Q the entire school. EE
Q Back again in early September 1927, to seek that which fate holds E3
in store for us. We tried to live up to our resolutions made in the sum-
Q mer months but sometimes we fell short. Our class was reorganized B139
G2 and the candy sale began. Some of the survivors in the grand rush at C19
noon for candy will probably star in the Olympic games next fall.
Q Then watch us next year. "It won't be long now." Far visions of E149
Q32 the future remind us that in only a year we will be at the stage of gradu- E9
ation and ready to enter life prepared for the better or the worse. v
Q -DAVID MCCLAY. LOD
. l .
. , 1
WH! '.. - F 4,-Q: N i
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Sophomores Class Officers .
JANIES MURPHY, President Kr:NN1s'rH H.XMlI.'I'ON, Viva' PI'l'Sl'df"Ilf
BIESSIE HHHHON, Smwflury Nrzruf Ielrxux-:u'rY, TI'l'llSlII'z"I'
Motto: Duty before pleasure.
Colors: Old Rose and VVhite. Flower: VVhite Rose.
Cmss or 1930
:R Q ,1?RxHin1WfWf?wEwa,ffiGwfEHRHfifiRwE?TffffVkvq RH I
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MUSTARD, LoIs I
NELAN, JOHN .
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HISTORY OF CLASS OF 1930
THE class of 1930 is a traditional class of Trinity High School. This
class is going through the year of 1928 with emphasis placed upon
quality but not upon quantity. Upon April 10, 1927, we gained a victory,
which we shall never forget, over the Sophomore class. This victory
stamped our group as well able to take care of its interests in school.
The determination of the Freshmen in carrying out their plans for
parties even in the face of serious opposition from the Sophomores indi-
cated that their spirit was undaunted. The Freshmen parties were
more elaborately arranged than those held by any other Freshman class
in the history of the school.
Much of our prominence during the first year in high school was
due to the overwhelming victories in basketball and baseballg victories
won at the expense of our traditional foes the Sophomores.
This year our number has greatly diminished, some of our mem-
bers have not returned to Trinity because they were transferred to other
schools, others have left because of ill health, while the reasons for the
failure of a few others to return is unknown.
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Freshman Class Officers
WESLEY MlI.I,ER, President 01.1.15 CARTER, Vice President
JOHN HINERMAN, Secretary RUSSELL HOUSTON, Treasurer
Motto: To undertake and to finish.
Colors: Blue and Gold. Flower: White Rose
C1.Ass OF 1931
' -7"' 1' ' l' T 1'
williams, anna m.
3' 3' 3' 3' 3'
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FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY
ON September 6, 1927, the freshman class enrolled in Trinity High
School. We came from all sections of the country and were un-
acquainted with each other. We were assigned to our different report
rooms. Of course, just like any other Freshmen, f"Green Horns", as we
were calledj we were frightened the first day of our High School life.
The upper classmen were not so rough as they were pictured to us.
About one we were assembled and asked to organize a .freshman class.
Mr. Gordon was chairman of our first meeting. VVe selected officers,
as follows: Reed J. Dunn was chosen class adviser, Wesley Miller,
President, Ollie Carter, Vice President, John Hinerman, Secretary, and
Russel Huston, Treasurer. A few weeks after our organization, we held
our first Freshman party. We played games, danced, and had all the
fun that could be expected. Freshmen have responded to athletics, and
have "taken on', the spirit of the school. The freshmen are rapidly be-
coming one of the outstanding factors in the school. They are inter-
ested in education, and have a desire to see their school in the position
We are practically on a par with any Freshman class that has gone
before us. We are proud of being just "green Freshmen" as the faculty
is of having us for pupils. As we go to the other classes we will try to
keep our reputation for having been one of the best Freshman classes.
HlSl0Pl3H-WlI.LIAM C. MCWEE.
Ge-and U S Gunn Pres, Gnuunl Gwen! Maid The Grand and
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W. J. BURCH
THE Faculty and Students of Trinity High
School hereby express their appreciation and
regards to W. J. Burch for the self-sacrificing
spirit of helpfulness with which he served Trin-
ity during the year-We lose a Worker-the
world gains a man.
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if'-af Mildred Bcccli Juanita Minton lggxf'
Mary Post Verbal Bl1Cllill'lill1
as Emily Fife Estlicr Murklcy
S1 5 F rcclu l'lO0ll1l2lIl Loretta Gorby ggi!
M2lI'lllEl Lzicock Harriet Paul
Ruth Cox Gladys Riggio
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47'-1 Virginia DvNm'n1anclic Norman Chclquisl
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CORWIN VANKIRK. . ,
T. C. Y. Form, Club Adviser
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G2 CAESAR CLUB hiv
Q JAMES MURPHY ............................................. Prvsidvnt
Q PAUL Mon eident by
Q EDITH SUPLER. ........ etary E535
Q W. J. BUHCH. ..................... surpr by
ANNABE1. DAY, Club Arlniser
Q Page Fifly-lllree
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Junlvs Murphy John Massari LC:-,
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Q WlI.LIABT SCHAN JAMES MCKEE QD
Q Cheer Leaders E55
QQ . Your pep? your pep, i ED
Eooma iclltaj booiiiapiacka,
QQ ciiigkxgoiglciqvfzhicka lacka 59
Chow chow chow
Q ' 1330112231 Egcgciila chicka lacka 53
grilriigy li-IEhhSchool E257
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Q Uneeda Biscuit, Uneeda Biscuit
If you can beat Trinity High School ,
Q Your going some. Q33
Q ilisgstgnazgzrlzafstgt 3
Q Pep Song
Q The' other team is raiving l E5
The Blue and 'White is waving.
Q Xif3'a5z2,idTYffsis'WPeP? bb
Page Fifty-five E,
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OL YM P U S
,Q Review of Season
QN September 6, 1926, some forty candidates reported for practice
G32 and began preparations for the coming season under the ever care- .
iw ful and able Coach Reed J. Dunn and Manager John Thompson. KD
Q Coach Dunn faced the ditlicult problem of filling several vacancies E9
due to men graduating the preceding year. X
QQ The season opened on September 23rd with Bridgeville High
Q School. The Blue and White were in perfect form and Captain Burch
led his fellow sod eaters to a fine victory-25-0. Wardle and Henry
Q were the stars of the day.
We lost our second game the following Friday to X7VllSlllHgt0ll High ,
ig-Q School. Washington scored on long passes and fumbles. Our only LS?
counter came in the second half when our sterling guard, Gilmore, ya
QQ picked up a fumble and raced fifty yards for a touchdown. The final ,237
:Q score was Washington 31, Trinity 6. EE,
'f Saturday, October Sth, we surprised Canonsburg by completely
QQ playing them off their feet, although weakened by the loss of our regu-
lar end, Anderson. We scored two touchdowns the first half by the sue-
Q cessive line bucks of our "Four Horsemen", and a completed long pass.
QQ Canonsburg partially wakened up from our attack and managed by E59
sheer luck to get two touchdowns the second half by lucky long passes.
Q The live work of Barney, Burch, and Gilmore was outstanding. The
A final score was 12-12.
The following Friday we won from the Union High team from E3
Burgettstown, 19-0, despite the furious playing of our opponents. Q
Q , Jones and Costello starred for the Blue and White. QE,
Q We motored to Brownsville Friday, October 28th. The Riner team
P completely outplayed us the first half. In this stanza Bruce and Wardle
Q began running wild and together with the fine work of Reilly, end, we
7 netted two touchdowns. The score, Trinity 12, Brownsville 0. ,
Q November 4th our bright hopes were dampened by a defeat at Red- fill
Q stone. The field was sloppy and the Blue and White failed to score, al-
though within their five-yard line several times. The score being 12-0
Q in favor of Redstone. CThe students who "cut" to attend the game will
X probably never forget it.J
QQ Saturday, November 12, we met the Steubenville High Team at Col-
lege Field, Steubenville. We met a sad defeat, although we played a 'N
fine brand of football. Steubenville 40, Trinity 0. E9
Q3 The following Friday we met East Washington High at College
S' " Field and suffered a sad defeat from them. The fine work of Captain
Q Burch and his fellow followers will not be forgotten. The only touch- ESQ
down came in the second half when Martin, of East Washington, skirted .X
Q our right end and ran sixty yards for the only touchdown. The final EQ
Q score being 7-0 East Washington. Ei?
' The season cannot be entirely called a success, speaking in terms
Q of games won, yet it cannot be called a failure because of our victories.
Q . bit
Q Page Sixty-two EE
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,Q 1928 V ursity SllbSfl.fllllf'S QA-,x
kffgj Fulton ................. Forward Rexrode ....... . . .Guard L., 7'
Frazee ................ Focrward Reed . . . ..... . . .fluard ',-Q13
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Costello fCaptainD ........ Guard Henry ...... . . .Guard ,053
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R11 BASKETBALL SCORES frll
1 4 . 7 '
15,91 1. Varsity . . ........ 25 Alumni . . . .... 36 A0251
.Q 'af 2. Trinity . . . ..... 25 Hickory . . .... 29 v '
kj '11-inity . .. ..... 17 Claysville .. . ..,. 19
Q01 4. Trinity . . . ..... 30 McDonald .... .... 2 9 f ' L
Trinity . .. ..... g.klI10I1ibE.1I'g .... ....
1 ' 1. rnny ..... urge sown... qi
Txfaf 7. Trinity . . . ..... 16 East WVashington .... 36 Q? '
8. Trinity . . . ..... 32 Qentleyville ...... .... 3 7
:I :aj 9. Trinity . . . ..... 30 ltasl Washington. . . .... 22 H
H. A 10. Trinity . . . ..... 12 Union ......... .... 2 8
,J 11. Trinity . . . ..... 15 Hickory ........ .... 1 7
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Basketball Season '28
HINITY HIGH SCHOOL again supported a basketball team as it has
done in the past. Although they have 11ot had a very enviable
record, they have at times flashed forth a brand of real basketball.
In previous years Trinity was never lacking for an experienced
bunch of basketeers as it was this season. This is due to the fact that
several vacancies occurred by graduation. Nevertheless Trinity did not
give up hopes, but when the first call for practice was given fully twenty
or thirty recruits answered. Out of this bunch perhaps fifteen had ex-
perience either in other schools or have played for amateur organiza-
So with these few experienced players Coach Dunn set forth to pro-
duce a team that would represent Trinity. Although not an easy task
Reed went at it cheerfully-as much as could be expected.
Every night he would go through the daily routine of weeding out
the poorest, and this could almost be termed "The survival of the fittest".
Because it was one steady grind during the weeding out process.
Through the untiring efforts of our coach a team was organized to
represent Trinity for the season of '28. On this team there remained the
one regular from last year's team and that person was none other than
Captain James Costello.
Although we have lost the majority of our games we cannot entirely
consider lt an unsuccessful season. Our logical reason for tlns IS the
second game played between East WlVtlSl1lI1gl0l1 and Trinity.
Trinity and East Washington have been natural rivals ever since
the beginning of our existence. And every game played between these
two sc ools has been a spirited affair.
For the first time in four years East Washington was victorious on
the gridiron over Trinity. So to avenge this defeat Trinity just had to
do something. The first game this season between East Washington
and Trinity ended in a decisive victory f'or the "Galloping Ghosts". But
the "Thundering Herd" was not to be discouraged and i11 the second
game between these two rivals the "Thundering Herd" trampled the
"Galloping Ghosts" almost as decisively as they were beaten in the first
batt e. -
The "Galloping Ghosts" up until this ti111e remained undefeated,
something that they have boasted quite a lot, but just leave it to "Little
Ole Trinity" to bring them down off their perch.
In concluding this review there remains one important thing un-
said. That is, Trinity had a green team to represent it this season, but
Lust wait until the season of ,29. Everything will be wiped off the map
y Trinity. You don't believe it? Well you just wait and see.
-Kr:NNiz'rH Gn.Mo1u-3, Sporting Editor.
i Page Silly-jim'
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41,51 GIRLS' BASKETBALL SQUAD ff?
.lane Lytle fflaptainj Dorothy Newell
Helen Addis Stella Wasieleski
if-.Qi Josephine Reynolds Grace Spencer it A
Nell Hagerty Margaret Gardner ONS!
Freda Hootman Lelah Stewart
Mildred Wardlci Helen Gabby Lt f
Success, according to the "won and
lost" column, is neither startling nor llll-
pressive for the Trinity Girls' squad in
1927-28. Consider. however, love and
,131 loyalty for their school, the spirit of fair
Kiki play, and strength gained through facing
adversity. Certainly, the merit of these
plrineiples makes "Vietor'ies VVon" less
1 QY significant. gf'
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Mamoms DEBoL'r, Couch
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3 Glrls' Basketball '28 Q
Q32 '1"HE lack of experienced material made the girls' basketball team Q53
Q get away to a slow start this year. Miss DeBo1t's task of turning out E9
Q a winning team has been accomplished only by her hard work and the 59
complete co-operation of the girls on the squad. Showing a fighting
Q spirit traditional to Trinity, the girls came through the season with fly- Q9
Q ing colors. Taking in hand what material was available, Miss DeBolt E3
turned out a team that gave its opponents the hardest games of the year.
Q Not only did the team show its loyalty to the school, but also the student Q
Q body which accompanied the team and cheered it on to greater efforts. ki,
With this fighting spirit and the coaching of Miss DeBolt, whose Work
QQ this year has made this team one of exceptional ability in passing and lg
Q team work, the team which takes the Iloor for Trinity next year will be Q
one which will be feared by all its opponents.
Q To the team and to the majority of the student body, the year was E9
Q quite a successful one, for East Washington, Trinityis most bitter rival, E
fell before the onslaught of the Blue and White and was beaten by an
Q overwhelming score. The second game of the two scheduled was can- E9
Q celled by East Washington. Even though the record has not been im- E5
pressive in the lnatter of games won, the team and student body are well
Q satisfied if this rival is downed by the Blue and White. Trinity's double EE
Q win over Claysville made their record more impressive and the team KE,
work and spirit shown in these games assures the school an exceptionally
Q strong team for next year. EE,
Q The girls had many good times on their trips to the schools of their ki,
opponents and many new friendships were made at these schools that
Q will in all probability last forever. 57
Q -JANE LYTLE. E-D
Q2 GIRLS, BASKETBALL scoaes, 1928 E35
Q Trinity Alumni ........ . . . 7 E9
Trinity Hickory . . . . . . . .23
Q Trinity McDonald . . . . . . .34 ED
Q Trinity Claysville ...... ..... 4 E9
Trimty Canonsburg .... ..... 2 1
Q Trinity Burgettstown ....,.. .... 3 2 E9
Trinity East VVash1ngton .... ..... 0
Q Trinity Bentleyville .... ..... 2 3 Q37
Trinity 11 Burgettstown . . . . . . . .37
Q52 Trinity .... ..... 1 2 Hickory ...... ..... 20 E9
Trinity .... ..... 1 0 Canonsburg . . . . . . . .17
Q Trinity .... ..... 1 3 Claysville ..... ..... 1 2 E9
Q Trinity .... . . . 5 Bentleyville . . . . . . . .15 E9
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WE, the Class of "'28", have now reached our educational goal and
after having spent four or more years in constant study and prepa-
ration for our future work, we take up the last will and testament of our
guiding spirit in which we read.
First, the Senior Class wishes to express their regret in having to
leave Trinity High School and the guiding hand of its worthy and peer-
less Principal, Kenneth Gordon.
Second, we individually make the following personal bequests and
hope that they may be accepted gratefully: 5
First, Kenneth Gilmore willingly gives over his honorable position as
Class President to David McClay.
Second, Andrew Milavec wills to Reed Haney his ability to close the
trap doors to the Clothes Press.
Third, to the oncoming Senior, Ralph Rodgers, Norman Chelquist
leaves to him his ability to debate.
Fourth, Glenn Reed wills and bequeaths to David Anderson his
favorite motto, "My dinner for a dance".
Fifth, Peg Allison donates her happy and carefree disposition to
Sixth, John Thompson willingly bequeaths his grumbling disposition
to Kenneth Jones.
Seventh, Josephine Paul wills and bequeaths to her sister Harriet,
her ability to drive a certain Ford roadster.
Eighth, W. J. Burch faithfully and willingly bequeaths his most
honorable position as Captain of the football team to'Jimmie Costello.
Ninth, Henry Luciano, our poet and genius, wills this power to any
one who is capable of using it to a good advantage.
Tenth, Giggling is a hobby for some people. So the Harts have
taken up this hobby. Anna willingly gives to Olive this much desired bit
Eleventh, Dorothy Bristor leaves her high standing position in
Chemistry Class to a very brilliant and intelligent Junior.
Twelfth, Francis Seaman wills to any one interested in school teach-
ers, his privilege of seeing them home from school activities.
Thirteenth, lla Miller passes over her title as English shark to any
Junior who can justify their deservance of it.
Fourteenth, Naomi Crowe leaves her name of Red to Russell Bedil-
Fifteenth, Hazel Hamilton wills and bequeaths to Emily Fife, her
popularity among the girls.
Sixteenth, Wally Winnett gratefullly gives up his position as Vice
President to Kenneth Lutes.
Hn. ng. -
Seventeenth, Maudeline Prigg leaves her sweet disposition to Gladys
Eighteenth, Do we all love to ride in taxis? Of course we do. Mil-
dred Coffey bestows upon Martha Lacock her privilege of riding beside
the taxi driver.
Nineteenth, Jane Lytle bestows upon Joe Fowler her popularity
among the Junior boys.
Twentieth, Laverne Barney leaves his high standing on the football
team to any lower classman who is willing to work diligently to attain
Twenty-tirst, Catherine Sweger, our hard working artist, leaves to
Genevieve Piatt her rating in Trinity High School as an artist.
Twenty-second, Irene McClelland, our matehmatic genius leaves this
title with some one in need of it.
Twenty-third, Squibb Bexrode wills his "pull" with the cops and
highway patrolmen to any one who can "handle a line".
Twenty-fourth, Martin Polen is a wonderful actor and he bestows
upon Charles Morrison this much desired talent.
Twenty-fifth, Josephine Reynolds gives over her willful standing on
the basketball team to Dorothy Newell.
Twenty-sixth, Aldine Miller, our class Historian, wills this honor to
some Junior capable of undertaking this task.
Twenty-seventh, Mildred Henderson wills to every member of
Trinity High School her lasting friendship.
We hereby request that those of us who die at an early age from
"over study" be granted the privilelge of having our funerals religiously
solemnized by our dear Principal, aculty, and School Board. ay the
inscription on our tombstones read,
"Here lies the body of one who took his studying as seriously as the
teachers suggested. May his soul rest in peace and may he abide in
heaven without the aid of his Latin, twhich is a dead language and a
'sure killer'J, Mathematics and English." Amen.
The Olympus Stan' wishes to take this op ortunity of
expressing their appreciation to the members of the
Faculty and the Student Body for their support and co-
operation in the publication of this Annual.
Page Scuenly one
Senior Class Prophecy
One eve, I sought to know the fate
Of those who form our class,
But slumber came, as time grew late
And brought each lad and lass.
I saw a change, for they did dwell
In all that dream, so true
And each has bid that I should tell
The life that waits for you.
Our "Maud', now lives as Don's late bride
While Norn1an's known to preach,
A d C ' t'll th "Y' " ld 'd
n rowe IS s 1 e s o pri e,
As Ila learns to teach.
As Inez clerks in store in town,
And "S uibb" and "Dot" are tiedg
While lglva fights for "heavy-crown",
Our John with booze is spied.
While Mary works in foreign lands,
And "Chuck,' by trolley tracks,
Our "Jimmie" speeds by crowded stands,
As "Peg" is bride-with sax.
When Barney works with wood and blocks,
To house our "Ginn the maid,
Then Clark is busy-watching Cox,
And Hazel taxi trade.
As Mildred tills the Coffey land,
And "Wally,' heals the pain,
While Henry plays in Andy's band,
Our Harry's morgue will gain.
With Jane and "Jim" now settled down,
And "Tiny,s" sought to sing,
As Scott still hunts a wife, not found,
Our Madge is Woolwortlfs king.
Now "Dizzy" flies for girls and fun,
But "Stump', with tools he plies,
As "Joey for Pauls the errands run,
With Reed a judge-of ties.
4 .. 2: 'ami
Our Madlyn greets the otiice boss,
QQ And Hugkhes the Broadway lights, E9
And "La " a "star" with ball to toss, EE,
Q As "Joe" and Baker fights.
Q As John is here with mail and fun, Sl
IQ And "Pap" now iills those shoes, Q57
Our "Jerr 'i works for Wards-the son X
Q And Burch for Pancake News. E9
Q52 Now, Hilda works in bank with loans, hi,
QQ And ffnenev at "Hubby" rage, ED
Q 4 As "Lib" now hails as Mrs. Jones
Q Our "Kenny" takes the stage. EET
Q With Anna Hart a nurse for life, itil
Q And Gray in music fame, Q9
With Alice known as "Priggy's" wife,
QQ And "Joe" a dancing dame. ESD
Q While "Kate" at art no end in fame, EE
Q As "Beatie" gets her man, E9
Our Lena keeps her books, and name
Q As few not often can.
Q And Irene seen as Martin's bride, Q37
For Cupid came their way. 4
Q Last Morton to the barber tied, bil
Q Then came the dawn of day.
Now, friends, the aths of life ou tread X
Q A road of toil andpstrife, y
Q So, lead the way-for don't be led, E53
The Olympus Staif wishes to take this opportunity
of expressing their appreciation of the work done by
Grace Spencer in soliciting advertisements. g
- .gef'-2s,f-v- if
SPRINGTIME is here. This is one time when everything is in har-
mony with nature-or should be. The birds, flowers and trees all
harmonize with nature and so why should we not harmonize also. Be-
ing a pessimist does not agree with the optimistic nature of spring. Be
an ogtimist, look on the bright side and don't Worry.
ne of the favorite expressions of Trinityis Seniors is, 'cl just know
I'll flunkn. This is especially true of the Senior English Class. Do
you really think that you will fail? I don't think you do. You won't
f'ail if you just try.
How the pupils of T. H. S. dread that quarter to one bell. When
that bell rings ou are supposed to go to your room if you are not al-
ready there. Why do you grumble about that when you know that you
need that fifteen minutes to study.
Study periods. How our pessimists growl about them. What if you
had study periods in the class rooms and you would have to study there,
then the teachers could watch you. But in the study hall you can do
almost anything and the teachers don't see you. That's nothing to growl
about is it?
"Trinity Tubes". What an improvement to T. H. S. But still some
find fault with them. Just think about how we used to walk to study
hall through rain, snow and mud. Now we can go through the "Tubes"
and not get a bit wet or muddy. That's nothing to grumble about either
Our pessimists can always find fault with something. Some find
fault with our basketball team. VVe know they didn't win every game,
but did you try to help them out by going to the game and yelling for
them? Then what they did lose they only lost by a few points.
We hear the upper elassmen speaking of "Green Freshmenn. They
don't have any room to talk about them being green. If you recall
those days when you went strolling through the halls looking so wise
because you were freshmen, you will recall that ou did just as our
freshmen do now. You don't have any room to make fun of them.
The new janitors. Everybody went about complaining that the
room was too cold or too hot. That was nothing to be pessimistic
about because that gave you a good excuse to leave the room to get your
coat or a drink of water. I think that you had better thank them in-
stead of knocking them.
What a lot of grumbling there was when Mr. Gordon made the an-
nouncement that no one except the football team would be excused to
go to the Redstone game. When rules are made they are to be obeyed.
Some students did not heed this rule and skipped school to attend the
game. Then when they received their sentence the next day, we heard
them complaining about the school board, Mr. Gordon and everybody
else. Rules are made to be obeyed. so when you broke the rule what
was the use of being pessimistic about it when you knew that you dte-
served to be punished.
So you see after all, when you grumble about the disadvantage
there is always an advantagJe that greatly excels it. I advise my pessi-
mist friends to look on the right side of life and all your troubles will
pp -KENNETH BALENTINE.
CWith apologies to Longfellowj
Listen, dear school friends, and you shall hear,
Of the tales of woe from the Seniors dear,
'Tis the springtime of year when I start my tale
But our woes are so heavy they make us all wail,
But wail as I must or wail as I might
A pessimist wails to set things aright,
To begin m story, no matter the weather
I'll begin where the "Birds start their flocking together".
Behold, our new principal, Mr. Gordon, by name,
Before school began, we felt sure of his fame
But by letter and phone
Orders spread an alarm
To Pancake and Amity and all nearby farms,
So the country kid could be up and to arms,
Then he said good-bye to his old Ford car
For he saw old Trinity standing afar,
For Gordon, Trinity's man of war,
A phantom guard each minute and hour
Stops our fun like a prison bar
And his moustache would have to be magnified
To make a reflection on each side.
The sound of chatter and Juniors feet
Tramping up and down on the floor,
Then he turns to his desk in the ofilce so bare,
Feeling his temper is going to flare
And he thinks of the cell in the attic so cold,
And wonders how many Frosh it will hold,
And he pauses a moment and takes a look
At a poor green Frosh chewing up a book.
Besides the office in a little old room
Enough-to fill Seniors with deep gloom,
Wrapped in Silence so deep and still
That we could hear like a sentinel's tread
Miss Malone as she does her beat '
Creeping along to Glenn Reed's seat,
The11 impetuous, stamped the floor
And said he must sit on his desk no more,
Weire Seniors by the office files
And think we're goingito travel by miles,
We gallop to Miss Mc ean's English class
"Shakespeare you know before you pass."
' ' IT'1WMw?
,. , ,. W. 'V 5 'UN
Q A hurry of feet through the "Bridge of Sighs" Q
Q A walk up the incline and dash through the door, E9
Treacherous folding chairs scraping over the floor
Q This is the place where we study, play ball, E9
Practice for plays, assembly and all.
Q52 Many new buildings for a school of our kind, Ep
Q "Teachers and school board, please bear this in mindf'
Q -VVILBUR fSquibbJ REXRODE. ED
QQ nQ,v'Q?W"w.9l E9
The Class of '28
Q We, the class of '28, ED
QQ Will spend our lives to propagate ES,
In every land that we may go
QQ The love of knowledge that we'll sow. 53,7
Q For weire the ones that will be known ESD
Q As leaders who have steadily grown KD
QQ In every branch that we did take 5
By working hard and eier awake.
Q And always watching, seeking to gain EVE
Q The top-most berths which few attain E9
Q We'll be the ones that sure will rise, E
And capture many a coveted prize.
Q For in this world the goal, "Success', E9
Q Is clear to those who brains possess. kg
And, too, for those who faithful climb
Q The rugged road, though it takes some time. ED
Q22 Shall stop at nothing and know no bounds. ED
We're on our way and the top our goal,
Q Our ship sails on, to stop at no shoal. E9
Though the going be rough and our struggles be hard,
Q The rewards go to those who just "highest" regard. 6,3
Q3 -HENRY LUCIANO. E9
Q Page Seventy-six E59
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OL YM P U S
Student Honor Roll
earned during the first semester of the school year 1927-28 only.
The basis for awarding places upon the honor rolls is as follows:
The grades upon which the rating for this honor list is based were
Approximately ten per cent of the students earning the highest grades E9
. 1 "1 i'rfrwism'.7rsea'a5':4'
MARCUS HAZLETT ..... ..
BERNARD DAY ........
SARA HAMILTON. ........ ..
MARGARET FRITSCHLE .................. .....
. . . . .Treasurer
CLASS OF '24
Q Helen Bluebaugh
Q32 Mildred Brice
Q Lloyd Clark
ko Helen Crosby
Sarah Hamilton CTreasurerJ
Paul Jones fPresidentJ
Daniel Lytle -
Raymond Munce fVice Presidentl
Thelma Winnett fSecrctaryJ
CLASS OF '25
Verna Clemens fSecretaryJ
Q32 Gertrude Filby
R Olive Filh
Qu Margaret Fritschle
Jesse Ha ar
Malcolm J-Iazlett CVice Presidentb Mae'Piatt
Arleigh, John fPresidentJ
Frances Riggle fTreasurerJ
Clair Tag art
Susan Boone tTreasurerJ
John V. B. Hana
Morgan Carter CPresidentJ
Mildred Dunn Cfreasurcrl
Homer Lewis tVice Presidentj
CLASS OF '26
Rachel McCrery CSecrctaryJ
William Wallace CVice Prcsidontl
Harold Weirich fPresidcntJ
CLASS OF '27
Irene Su ler
OL YMP Us
4 x - ,
A 1 ma M ate r
Here's to you, dear Trinity,
Mayyve not forget, 1 ' .
That-to yourhiir :ga-me, dearschool,
We. still owe a- debt. f ' 4
' 'Cnonus '
'Our love give to' thee I
We pledgefour loyaflty, V 1 ' 'I
Three cheers foreolors, blue and White,
Oh! let us oft repeat is y
Those wordfs that are so sweet y
Q "Dear Alma Mater, here's Woui' pledge to ihee
And in years that are to come, 'F'
Our prayer shall always be
For the school df which .we.siHg,
Demj Old Tripity. V V . '
' we '95 ,
pg. QUE! 7:1-, A
L : -, fs 1
- ' . ,.: , ,.1. ex
Tailored Clothes l
1529.50 to 545
Whether you are headed for pleasant, profitable years
in college or are planning to take on a new job-it will
pay you to dress Well every minute of the day. QV' In
CLOTHCRAFT CLOTHES you'll get youthful style
plus quality at a price that represents pleasing values.
I 1 I' JI IJ
Washington County Fire Insurance Company
Patronize a Home Company
H. M. PLANTS, Agent
Goodyear Tires Exide Batteries
Washington Tire Repair Co.
W. Wheeling St. Phone 446
SAY IT WITH FLOWERS
Cut Flowers and Pot Plants for
McDONNELL'S FLOWER SHOP
Ph 733 27 West Chestnut St t
T THE CALDWELL STORE, Inc.
Affiliated with Wright-Metzler Company
For 68 years this great store has served the
public ol' Washington faithfully. Our progress
is an expression of the eoulideuee they have
placed in us. It is our earnest desire to eoutinue
to merit this confidence.
7 , - .
CITY RESTAURANT AND DINING ROOM
FOR LADIES AND GENTLEMEN
83-85 South Main Street VVashington. Pa.
BI'Il,I. PHoNic 170-J
J. B. HUliI,liY, Pll0l'lllE'l'0li
Open Day and Night WW' Do Our Own Bulfilzg
hz- 5, ,H
If you write a lbetter bookg or preach a better
sermon, or make a better mouse trap than your
neighborg tho you build your house in the wil-
derness, the public will make a beaten track to
THE CLUB GRILL
V. B. P.
Bell Telephone 2900 You can Always D0 Better at
T H E H U B
G u y W 0 0 d W a r d
SUIT, HATS AND FURNISH-
GRAHAM BROTHERS TRUCKS
41 East Maiden Street Corner Chestnut and Franklin
WASHINGTON, PENNA. Streets
H I .
i Th1sIs the Man
WHO MAKES THE WONDERFUL PRICES
The Shoe Wizard
192 South Main Street Washington, Pa.
W LEROY RYAN, MANAGER
Men's Wear of the Nicest Kind
A New Arrow Shirt
The Best Shirt Buy Possible'
C. H. .I 0 n e s
A37 North Main Street
The Patrons and Scholars and PHONE 2246
Trinity High School Woodward-Wright
We extend to you an invitation
to visit our store
Buying for 5 Stores We
WAX Sell for Less
Paul 8z Post
J. O. CREADY, Manager
172 South Main Street NVASI-HNGTON, PA.
Goldsmith's Entire Line Baseball.f3l'ennisiFootball
Carried in Stock
All Grade at a Saving of 40 Per Cent
The Only League Ball VVith a Guarantee for 18 Full Innings
E. H. SACKVILLE CO.
The Only lVh0lesale Agency in Vlfaslzizzgtozz County
Dry Goods As Dry Goods Should Be
Shopping the Marshall Way Is the Satisfactory Way
Folks we want your Dry Goods business and will do all that's fair
and square to secure said business--eafter securing your business we will
do all in our power to make you like our merchandise and methods.
You are not looking for flattery and undue business pleasantries-
what you want is clean cut courteous treatment, service that is intelli-
gent, assortments that are adequate and values that are fair. At least
tl1at's our idea as to what you should want and we are doing our best to
do business along said lines.
Give "The Store of Marshall" an opportunity to take care of your
Dry Goods requirements. If we fall down anywhere don't hesitate to
"put us 011 the carpet"-we will make good to your entire satisfaction-
all we ask is, be reasonable.
FRED S. MARSHALL
The Store With a Future As Well As a Past
WALKER EWS STA D
Pipes, Tobacco, Cigars and Cigarettes, Stationery
Office and Typewriter Supplies
for out-of-town Newspapers.
Books, Copyright and Popular Fiction Magazines and Headquarters
47 NORTH MAIN STREET
Sales Agent for United Cigar Stores and United Retail Candy Stores
pparel of Distinction
GAR.-xox-1 P11oNr-1 509
FOI' the l'IliSlllENCli PHoNl4: 1808-Pt
MISS or MATRON
Frank P. Lindsay
THE B0 -TO.
32 North Main Street
Wylie at .leH'erson Avenue
XNVASHINGTON, PA. WfXSlllNtl'l'tlN, PA.
High School First, Business College ,Ye.rl, Then College or Work
WA HI GTO BUSINESS CULLEGE
CORNER MAIN AND BEAI' S'l'REli'l'S
Qualifies young people for pleasant, l't'lllllIlCl'2lIlVC service and opens the door of oppor-
tunity to ambitious students. Mercantile training is the host asset tcxcept cluiracterl
a young person can have. Write for booklet and terms.
LOUIS VAN OHDEN, Principal, WVZISIIIIIQUJII, Pa.
EsTA1sl,1sHlin 1900 SGWIS SAVE You MoNEY"
BEN REYNOLDS 8: CO.
On Main Street, Above Chestnut Washington, Pa.
Phone 710 PLANTS AND CUT FLOWERS
Quality and Service
IT IS IF IT IS
IN Vance Greenhouse
West Maiden and Hamilton Sis.
56 West Chestnut Street VVashington, Pa.
Zelt's Drug Store
BUY HERE AND SAVE MONEY
Prescriptions accurately compounded with
the highest grade drugs and chemicals, at lowest
WASHINGTON AND JEFFERSON COLLEGE
Foumlecl in 1787
College for Men Only
College of Arts and Sciences
Special opportunities otferecl in preparation for Law, Medicine, Busi-
ness and Ministry.
Complete and modern equipment on a beautiful campus.
Dormitory accommodations for Freshmen.
Strong Faculty of suiiieient number to handle class enrollment in small
For information write President S. S. Baker
Administration Secretary and Registrar, Mr. I.. A. Foust.
Young Women's Christian Association
42 WEST MAIDEN STREET
"The House of Friendlizzessn
Come in and enjoy the Reading Rooms, Rest Rooms, Club Rooms and
the good Home Cooking in our Cafeteria
DARKE MOTOR C0.
FRANKLIN AND OLDSMOBILE
SALES AND SERVICE
80 West Maiden Street
This space has been paid for by
the Local Representatives of
Company of America
See them when in need of
G. N. HAYS
IN WHl'l'E House DINING RooM
GOOD HOME COOKED FOOD
80 East Beau Street
One Square East from Court House
2 ARTISTIET 3'
Your graduate daughter
will always want to see her-
self as she looked 011 com- 1
mencement clay. Get in
touch with us and thus as-
sure her of a perfect por-
"A Real Likeuessu
00 North Main Street
'I Phone 2100-J
Valentine SL urray
George Washington Hotel
J. Berns Baker
Ml-n's. and Young lVlvn's Suits
342250, 4227.50 and 2532.50
Huis 53.95, 345.00 and 5147.00
01 North Main Street
College Preparatory, General, and
For Catalogue Apply to
Mrs. Louise Hendry Hughes
THE BEST OF ALL
Member Federal Reserve System
A New Standard of Value in the New Ford Car
A Demonstration will convincc you
McGIBBENY MOTOR SALES, Inc.
PHONE 2800 PHONE 2800
CALII 2123 Compliments of the
Ofiice of County Superintendent
S. V. KIMBERLAND
. , , Superintendent
. G. H. WILLIAMS
Coal . . Feed Assistant
F 8I'tll1ZB1'S J. L- ROBERTS
l' W. G. Burkett
A. B. BENN
A. S. BECK AUTO SUPPLY
HEIIPFHIIIIIIQ For the Car"
AUTO PARTS AND EQUIPMENT
TIRES TUBES ACCESSORIES
138 South Main Street Wzlsllillgtoll, Pa
he COVCI' fO1' "Sanitary Cleaning"
was created by
The DAVID J.
2857 N. Western Avenue
' 133 South Main Street
Gm mlm Mm
Cour bun this
ada mari an cha
201-218 Fulton Building Pittsburgh,
ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT FOR TRINITY
Complete Outfitters for
FOOTEALI. BASEBALI, T RACK BASKETBALL
GOLF TENNIS GYMNASIUM
"ElIP!'l1fhfI1fI for the Athlete"
Treman, King Sz Co.
J. Mervin Beall Sz Son
School and Church Work a Specialty
BELL PHONE 1377
601-602 Washington Trust Building Washington, Pa.
McVehil Plumbing, Heating and Supply Co.
EXPERT PLUMBING AND HEATING ENGINEERS
Bell Telephone 752 40 East Wheeling Street
E. W. RODGERS
Sterling Oils, Gas and Greases
Gabby on the Prosperity Pike Phone 3292-R
PLACE YOUR INSURANCE IN A RELIABLE COMPANY
AND WITH A RELIABLE REPRESENTATIVE
Our organization satisfies both requirements
Room 322 Washington Trust Building Phones 2989, 2873
RCA RADIOLAS ATWATER KENT RADIO
THE RADIO SHOP
Main Street, Below Maiden Phone 631
"Ask Us About Your Radio-Everyone Else Does"
The A Horn Farm Simon White's Sons
GUERN sm' CATTLIQ
VV H ITE LEGHORN CHICKENS
Stock and Eggs for Sale
Hatching Eggs in Season
Claysville Pm. D. 5
G' 68 West Maiden Street
PRoPmEToR Washington, Pa.
CAPITOL HAT SHOPPE
53 North Main Street Second Floor Phone 2501
I age Nllllfll
WHEN YOU THINK OF INSURANCE
ANDERSON Sz PDLLOCK u
1-1-18 West Wheeling Street
BELL PHONES 1295 ou 1296
Silk Uilderweur Baby Bonuets
Mrs. .I. R. Kelly
45 North Main Street
Second Floor Phone 3188
"There is more real weullll in an
single Y. M. C. A. Building than in
the biggest factory ever built."-
Booiau W. BABSON.
"You can test the modern com-
munity by the degree of its inter-
est in its Y. M. C. A."fW00lJROW
Page .Yin I11 1 n
6Prz'm'ed in W ayhington
HE editors of THE ULYMPIES have found
that it was good management to have this
book printed in Washington fby Ward Printing
Their work has been made easier by being
in touch with the printer. They have been free
from uneasiness and uncertainty as to delivery
on time. The quality of the printing is perhaps
better than out of town work, and the cost has
not been greater.
WARD PRINTING COMPANY
LEE K. WARD, Mgr.
ze safzs clcfzon o cz sermw me fuer 011110
zs I ze on u us1'u1c5 zeaompemse 0 111 Lash 11
CQ' anion ng: cwmg unc! C3 echofyfne
1oc Home o Ile Q11grcx1n1g911z1Iz1s woun-
The abou e zlluslrulzun rx llze Hrlxmlm Uemonal erecledat Canton,
A meteen hundred slr
ff a Q'-2 TJ nn -4 . -
Xk6.,X.,.A1s-K. .w Nxx-.,..
ff ., w U1 . WY mf.-4 ,X f I,
kg 'vc-if ' '- 1 k V .gn J, naw 'J--1
fm LP z.wi'fQmQ.-JLIM
Ride in Motor Coaches-
C0-OHDINATED SERVICES to Pittsburgh,
Wheeling, Waynesburg, Wellsburg, Morgan-
town, Old Concord, Monongahela, and Bent-
You'll Save Money Using Motor Coaches
White Star Lines, Inc.
CHAS. F. EGLI, General Manager
Office: Citizens National Bank Building, Washington, Pa.
Waynesburg Waiting Boom: Fort Jackson Hotel
Pittsburgh: 345 Boulevard of AlliesfPhoue Court 9030
BEAUTY PABLOR TONSOBIAL PABLOR
John C. Griffin
62 North Main Street Phone 2965 Washington, Pa.
William J. Warrick, Jr.
9 East Beau Street Phone 3374
"Our Flowers Last Longer"
CUT FLOWERS POTTED PLANTS
Page One flllllllflfd
Restaurant and Cafeteria
EQUIPPED FOR YOUR SERVICE
South of Court House on Main Street
JAMES VV. EMEBY
H al s
Main at VVheeling Street
J. C. S t u ll
Specialist in Eye Befraetion
Slater Building, Washington, Pa.
'7' Accnosnrefnntm f"
.94 ' by e
"For A bsolutv Reliability"
208 West Chestnut Street
Augfsguu Phone 717
N BAUMBERGER BROS.
1. 5 - PROPRIETOHS
110 VVL-st Chestnut Street
GOOD FURNITURE AT REASONABLE
Page One Hululrml mul 01
No. 1 Highland Avenue
Dunbar 8: Wallace
"Everything to Build Anythizzg
THE Staff of The Olympus and the Faculty
appreciate the courtesy and patronage ot'
This volume has been made possible through
their co-operation. In buying-buy from those
who were interested enough in Trinity to aid us
in the production of our lirst annual.
THE OLYMPUS STAFF.
Page Une Hunclred and Two
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main! Q Xfflicf-fL"57l LY! "J "" ' 'V AL It f
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