Trinity High School - Olympus Yearbook (Washington, PA)

 - Class of 1933

Page 1 of 108

 

Trinity High School - Olympus Yearbook (Washington, PA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1933 volume:

-nw Q V v gl XC6oQlcuL'tgSf' Vffw MV' 'Xxx 3'-n,. Q .X 'iff' ' X xx, ,Q Q4 xi M S! SX K 4ilA'N-nf Z' ff 0 -. ff' W f o ' ' 5 f l 9 LS X XL 32 f X X um Q R C A QQ A rn-3 wx 1.11 I I 2' ' "I 3 5 5 E i 5 5 1 2 5 ? 5 E 5 E E I 3 Q E 1 . i 4 Q 3 2 1 1 1 1 I 4 I Q I U ILYMK I IU S II QD 35 35 Gnu. MARGIEN' 1 Volume VI Published by the students of TRINITY HIGH SCHOOL I Ugli I I In III! I DEDICATION O THE Seniors and Juniors of Trin- ity High School, conscious of the important part played by agricul- ture in the history of mankind and appreciating the many honors brought to our school through the Work of our Future Farmers, dedi- cate this volume of the OLYMPUS to THOMAS C. Y. FoRD, under Whose guidance the Vocational Agricul- ture Department and F u t u r e Farmer activities have achieved local, state, and national recogni- tion, who has been an active pro- moter of Yearbook activities since the time of its inception, and who will ever be remembered as a be- loved teacher and class adviser, YW., :tarp 1. I 5 3 THOMAS C. Y. FORD Washington, Pa. I Penn State, B. S. Adviser Trinity F. F. A. N4 Graduate lvorki Adviser Agricultural Council A Penn State l Adviser Sophomore Class ' New York School of Social Work I Alpha Phi Sigma Honorary Keystone Degree A Supervisor of Agriculture Member OLY M PUs Stall' 1 "Come on, fellowsg Ie!'s do this for Tri11ily.', 3 1 , , 'D ILYVMK ID IUS In the field, in the classroom, and inthe laboratory, Trinity's motto is To Serve. Xi x R5 ,xx Rig W N X -x N Xml NX V sw I UN QW AIDMKII NIISTFIIQAUTIIDN .. 0537 36 Trinity High Sciwooi Directors, 1932-1933 Ii. VV. Gmsm '...,.......r,,....r...,.rr....rr....r.......rrrr,.rrrrrr.......r...r......rrArr,....,.r,.... President S. D. GLENN .,,.,,. ,,,,,,,, i fice IJI'0Sl'dPIll G. Pm. W3'I.lE ....7 ,.......... . Swrzficlry H. A. RANKIN ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , ,,.,,,...,7,A,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Treasrlrer Amwelk-E. C. HORN, R. A. HANKIN, F. W. S1-IRONTZ, B. F. WATSON, A. W. wVE.XX'ER. CZll1t0l11CI.ARENCE ELLIS, I.. D. LINN, J. O. LU'r1f:s, J. M. MCALISTE11, A. S. SH UNK, H. S. W.x1.1.,xc:1f:, G. R. VVYLnf:. North Ffilllkiill- AJ. N. Cnoslsui, Il. XV. G.u:m', Duwm' IiAZLli'I"l', MRS. Aramis V.-XNKIIHK, S. VV. VANCI41. South Stralnuncf AS. D. ci1.lfNN, D. G. 1i0nN, J. YV. M.xn'rlN, P. V. PAUL, L. C. SONm. .sl ' 'Q Q if Q ,I M bw H . 5 W, 4 'ggi' -3 :.'?g.'-'-22-4-4:mLwg.i .r-5. 3.22511-AlLL9-Y53l'lW:i1.!'.mzmfgach' A,-in ""..w.4.S2.dw3J42mS33.i,NS....'41..2ne1J-ALvdS W-ffW4:'.M.iYzb..:L1khx.4E,i.rr.IgRQy.ui4v,,.s.fnl'-g..w,..m.-v-MV-fnMw.w14uAMgh Lk9pgy5gQ,ygQ4hMe1qgyum kiwi- . sqm, K Ui, ffiiu-521. ' 7 'DI VMI Us 7417 .0-if-Z KENNETH H. GORDON Washington, Pa. Principal VVaynesburg College, A. B. Graduate VVork: Teachers College, Columbia University VVest Virginia University University of Pittsburgh "Thz1f's peculiarfl L! E. Paul Day ' Amity, Pa. Assistant Principal California State Teachers Col- legeg hV3SlllIlgt0H and Jefferson and Grove City College Summer Term. Treasurer of Activities Ac- countg Member of OLYMPUS Staffg Algebra 1, 2. "You mean this is a kinder- garten, dun't you?" Z X Arthur Cooper Washington, Pa. Secretary to the Principal Trinity High School hvHSlllI'lgtUI1 Business College "Too many fingers in this pie." 'U ILXYMK ID IIJS I Sarah E. Adams Maurice Waynesburg, Pa. W n, Pa. I Waynesburg Colle 'ashi own ef- A. B.g Vllayneshu fers ge, L- S. College Summer Ses- Dir Trac Ad- sion, 1926g Cornell ' "Varsity bg" University. irector Ba allg Lating Mathematics. Civics. 'tl'll be seeing you at 3.'30." Edwin S. Day Akron, Ohio Ohio State Univer- sity, Hiram College, A. B. Graduate VVork: University of Chi- cago, University of North Carolinag Cornell University. Physicsg Chemistry. "VVhat about his inven- tion--the coffee pot?" J. Arleigh John Washington, Pa. VVashington and Jet'- ferson College, B. S.g Graduate VVork: XVashing t o n a n d Jefferson College. Mathematics. "If I remember righl-" "Get that old vim, vigor, and vitality." Jane Anabel Day Claysville, Pa. Muskingum College., A. B.g Vilashington and Jetterson College, A. M. Latin. "Now belie e -" v you me Amba J. Kiblinger Belle Center, Ohio Ohio Northern Uni- versity, B. S. Graduate YVork: University of Pitts- burgh. Dean of Girlsg Ad- viser Senior Classg Adviser "T" Clubg Member 0 L Y M P U S Staff, Director Girls, Health Edu c a t io ng Coach of Girls, Ath- letics. Biology. "I'll see that you get home." Esther Lillis Bash Washington, Pa. State Teachers Col- lege, Edinhoro, Pa. History. 4,1 'Now are there any 1 1 questions?" W Thomas E. Ellwood Washington, Pa. Penn State College, B. S.g Phi Mu Delta. Physical Educat i 0 ng Algebra. "Let's quit talking and get busy." Anna E. Malone Washington, Pa. XVestminster College, B. S.g Member of A. A. U. XV. Sponsor -"Go-to-C ol- lege C-lub." English, Biologyg Vocational Chemistry. "Such a girl!" J. H. Biery Waynesburg, Pa. VVaynesburg College, B. S.g International Y. M. C. A. Collegeg University of Pitts- burgh. Adviser "Varsity Clubgi' Director Foot- ball and Baseball. General Science. "Don,t you fellows ever try to think?" Cleon Scott Halla Washington, Pa. ' Vtlashingt n a J ferson C lle e, A., .' Gradu t , rk-: a ' X o n a n d s Col l e g e, .g University f Pittsburgh. lember of OLYMPUS Staff. Englishg Social Science. "Go to your report rooms iminediatelyfl Mary Louise Martin Washington, Pa. YVheaton College, A. B. Graduate YVork: Columbia Univer- sity. Adviser Girl Reserves g Librarian. English g Latin. "Lizzy" clevelopes a new ailment. E81 Emma M. McKean Cleveland, Ohio Taos, New Mexico Baldwin University, A. B., A. M. Graduate VVork: University of Chi- cago, University of New Mexico, Am- herst, Sauveur School of Lan- guages, Foreign Study, Paris, France. Adviser Le C e r cle Franqais, M e m b e r of OLYMPUS Staff. French, English Lit- erature. "Oh you poor, poor children I" Mary Belle Rankin Washington, Pa. Margaret M o 1' r i s 0 n Carnegie College, Car- negie lnstitute o t' Technology, P e n n State: Summer Xs- sion. Supervisor Home Economies D e p a r t- ment. 7 "Does that answer your question?" Evelyn Thayer New Castle, Pa. Margaret M o I' r i s o n Carnegie College, Car- negie Institute o f Technology. Manager Cafeteria. Home Economies. "Girls! Girls " l9l 'D ILYMK ID IUS Ja s ninger 0 Pa. ' Vilas ngton and Jef- ferson College, B. S.: 1' also Graduate VVorli. Mathematics, Science. "Keep still! If you don't get still, I'Il throw you out of the window." E. Vaughn Ross Washington, Pa. VVashington and Jef- ferson College, B. S. Graduate Work: VVashington and Jef- ferson College, M. S., University of Pitts- burgh. Adviser Senior Class, Adviser Hi-Y, Mem- ber OLYNIPUS Staff. Civics, History. "ln my opinion th11t's just about the world's worst." R. E. Thomas Hickory, Pa. Penn State, B. S, Graduate Work: Uni- versity of Pittsburgh, Penn State. Substitute for t h e year in Vocational Agriculture. "All right, fe I I o ws. I,et's get down to busi- ness." 'G..E.T' Mrs. Helen Paxton Washington, Pa. University of Chicago -Music, Waynesburg College: Summer Ses- sions 1930-31, YVash- ington Seminary 1926- 28, Duquesne Uni- versity 1932-33. Music. "Open your mouth very wide." Joseph D. Ryburn Washington, Pa. Penn State, B. S., Graduate VVork: Penn State. Delta Sigma Phi. National Honorary Judging Society, Act- ing Supervisor of Ag- riculture, Adviser of Trinity Future Farmers, Adviser of Junior Class, Mem- ber of 0i.vMi-Us Staff. "You better listen, fel- lows, for you'll have this on the test." Mrs. Waltersdorf Washington, Pa. Millersville S t a t e Teachers' Co 1 l eg e, Cornell University- two years, J o h n s Hopkins University- tvvo summers. Substitute in Home Economics, Substitute Manager Cafeteria. "It will be no trouble at all." Raymond Powers Washington, Pa. VVashington and Jef- ferson College, The College of VVooster, B. S. -Graduate VVork: Har- vard University, Uni- versity of Pittsburgh. Civics, English, De- hate. "The temperature is 72 degrees in this room. Open two windows im- mediatelyf' Ruth Myers Strauss Washington, Pa. University of Pitts- burgh, A. B., Gradu- ate VVork: University of Pittsburgh. Adviser of J u n io r Class, Member of OLYMPUS Staff. English. "Sh! I never saw such a class!" C. W. Gayvert Washington, Pa. Supervisor Buildings and Grounds. "Oh, that is no trouble." 'U ILVMK ID IUS Ready to taice off! New Fields to con- quer, new opportunities, new responsi- biiities. Waiting For the command, Go! May aii your landings be iwappy ones. 'Y' xx K -'N ,':' KN qi' ,fffjf f X , , - , S M, ms-xx X Xkxxsy " NX. N'x J ,.. x 0, x X -- ssx xl NXWx 5 N x 'N q iN- xx X X x N- V ANY-lx X -. X xxx U x x " .5 -"'-L. "-N x 1 11'Nx SIENIIIDIIQA z. 'N KO ,- "', 9,319-a T FW' wwrrh ,XNJ 'UILVMU IUS Robert Lacock Hgoblf President Audubon Club 2, His- tory Club 3, Class Treasurer 33 Band 3g Hi-Y 3, 4. Calm as summer skies. Cfficers of time Senior Class Clinton Pease Romaine Howard "Cat" "Skeets" Vice President Secretary F- F- A- 1, 2, 3, 49 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3: Agricultural Council 1, 2, 3, 4g Audubon Club 2g Vice Presi- dent of State F. F. A. 2g Demonstration Team 3g Secretary History Club 3g De- bating 3, 4g OLYMPUS Staff 33 President Agricultural Council 3, 4g Hi-Y 3, 4g Cap- tain of Traffic Squad 3, 4g President of F. F. A. 4. History Club 3g Cafe- teria 3g Chorus 3, 4g "T" Club 3, 4, Libra- rian 3, 4g Le Cercle Francais 3, 4g Treas- urer 4. Very sweet tempered. Kenneth V. Elliott ccKennyxy Treasurer Audubon Club 2, Operetta 3, 43 Music 4g OLYMPUS Staff 4. We know her initials are "V. L. P." He delights in 7-syllable words. Senior Class History Since we, the class of 1933, are about to graduate we believe it well worth our time and effort to leave a record of our high school life as a goal for other classes. Early one September morning in 1929 a large body of students gathered on the Trinity Campus. In the midst of this group were scattered about two hun- dred and seventy Freshmen. Of course we found life rather dull for the first few days, but after getting acquainted we soon began our work in earnest. We elected our class officers and advisers early in the second semester of that school year. It seemed as if each Freshman had as much of thc "School Spirit" as most upper class- men, or even more. We returned to school in September, 1930, as Sophomores. This was the year that required our greatest efforts. We had won the respect of the upper classmen, and were helping to carry the name of Trinity to fame. During our Junior year we worked hard to keep up our good work. This year was the real test of our ability. We were living up to our motto "Watch Us Climbf' During this year our class produced the Junior Operetta, under the direction of Mr. E. S. Day. Again in August, 1932, we gathered at Trinity for our final year of high school work. All too soon we find ourselves nearing graduation. We elected officers early in the year. Never throughout our four years of work have we once slacked our pace, but have worked night and day Without tiring of our duties. Much of our Conlinuerl on Page 24 i121 Dorothy Adams abotn Audubon Club 23 His- tory Club 2g Girl Re- serves 4g OLYMPUS Statt 4. "I spent three periods on the spider story and I haoen't accomplished anything." Omar Barney "Barney" Football lg Track 1, 2, 3g Basketball l, 2, 3, 4g Audubon Club 2g Hi-Y 3, 4. Brunettes are his renter of interest and dancing his hobby. Martha Bayne ngaynen Track lg Glee Club 13 Junior Paper ll: Au- dubon Cluh 4: Girl Reserves 4, Librarian 4. She has what one needs in the library-energy. t13l Claude Bainer Daniel Ballentyne, Jr. nlzainerv nnann Audubon Club 2 g YVild Flower Preser- vation Club 2g His- tory Club 3. Claude is very anxious to greet a certain young lady at Bus. Coll. Arthur E. Bayles HArt!! Audubon Club 23 Or- chestra 2, 3, 4: His- tory Club 3g Basket- ball 43 Band 45 Hi-Y 4 Looking for Arthur ? Listen for his whistle. Margaret Beniger Upegii Glce Club 1, 2, 33 Au- dubon Club 2g Girls' Chorus 2, 33 History Club 3g Operctta 3g "'l"' Club 3, 4. Evidently she's c-r-a-z-y about dancing. Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4g Audubon Club 25 Football 2, 3. Slow but sure he will reach the goal. Beverly I. Bayne ugevn Glee Club lg Audubon Club 23 Librarian 4. She will be a dictator for-whom ? Joseph Biss "Biscuit" Audubon Club 23 His- tory Club 3g Track 3. He would malce an ideal radio announcer. 'UI .YMKIDIUA Ralph Barbour flpop Eye!! Glce Club 1, 3, 43 Au- dubon Club 2g F. F. A. 2, 3, 4. Not always wanted where he is. James F. Bayne :rJimmyss F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 4g Audubon Club 2, Upcretta 3g OLYMPUS Staft' 43 Debating 4. Trustworthy. Sarah Blake ccsauysi Go-to-College Club 3, 43 Glee Club 3, 4: I.c Cer cle Francais 4: Girl Reserves 4. Sarah is a splendid im- personator. Ask Clair H. 5 'U ILYMK ID IUS Della Bonnell Viola Marie Boyer "Bonnell" "V. M." Girls' Chorus 2, Au- dubon Club 2. XVashington High School 1, 2, 3, Debat- ing 2, 3, Le Cercle Frangais 3, 4, Go-to- College Club 3, Or- chestra 3, Girl Re- serves 4. 'fTlu1t shorthand drives me wild." To Pittsburgh again! Why V. M.! Robert Bristor "Adolph" - F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, 3. A singer 'of songs. Robert Brown VVash Hi 1, Vlloodfin 2, Grace 3. He believes in variety evidently. Clara Carlson "Clarissa" Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Audubon Club 2, History Club 3, Go- to-College Club 3, 4, Debating 3, "TH Club 3, 4, OLYMPUS Staff 3, 4, Le Cercle Francais 3, 4, Mary Caton Hozv valuable is wisdom! Always in a g o o d humor. Helen Breese French Pantomine 3, Go-to-College Club 3, Le Cercle Francais 3, 4. Are all blue-eyed blonrls as quiet as Helen? Beatrice Brownlee ageatyn Girls' Chorus 2, 3, Basketball Manager 2, 3, 4, Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4, Audubon Cluh 2, "Tn Club 3, 4, History Club 3, Go-to-College Club 3, 4, Cheerleader 4. Popular, cheerleader and entertainer. It isn'i any wonder " E n g l a nd " claims her. Edward Caumo CKEdU Football l, 2, 3, 4, Audubon C l u b 2, Basketball 2, Track 3, 4, Hi-Y 3, 4. He plays football just for the fun of it. Virginia Bridges Audubon Club 2, Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4. Thursday tafter ll testj "Guess 1 have to go up there on Tuesday!" Laura Byers "Toots" History Club 2, Virgil Club 3. Another quiet person. Harold Charlton "Charlton" Aubudon Club 2, His- tory Club 3. A plodder, but he ar- rives. l14l I Peter Chupinisky Iipeteif Audubon Club 2: His- tory Club 3. Has any one counted the pencils Peter has con- sumed? George Conner "Jack" Orange Rural H. S., Basketball 2, 33 Spell- ing Club 1, 2, 33 Lit- erary Club l, 2, 35 Music 35 Trinity High Schoolg Virgil Club 43 Debating 45 Chorus 4. Brilliancy and a goorl singing voice are a good combination. Lawrence B. Dinsmore "Dinsey" Audubon Club 2, Or- chestra 2, 3, 4g Tennis 2, 3, 45 Basketball 2. 3, 4, Hi-Y 3, 45 Sec- retary Hi-Y 4. Disinclinecl to mental effort. Ll5l l John Collis "Collis" Audubon Club 23 His- tory Club Jig Football 3, 4. His future looms bright. Frank Corsi "Fritz" Football l, 2, 3, 4: Audubon Club 2' 'rwck 4, Hi-Y 3, 45 Traffic Squad 3, 4- Baseball 4. Q Tho bashful he's ll very eonzpetent "traffic cop." Ralph Doak "Doakie" F. F. A. l. 2, Il, 41 Audubon Club 2. "Doalcie" should wear ear lugs. James Conklin "Jimmie" Audubon C l u b 2 YVilcl Flower Preser vation Club 2g Tracl 23 Boys' Chorus 2, -1 History Club 3. A ha ! 'A T11e l'UIlS1L!1-lllllt-Rf, Frank Craig csguddyn Audubon Club 25 llis- tory Club 3. He has eyes for no other girl but Ann. Robert Donaldson K4Bob!! F. F. A. l, 2. 3, 4: Class Officer 23 F. F. A. Otiicer 23 Agricul- tural Council 2, 3, 4g Cheerleader 2. 3g His- tory Club 33 Glec Club 43 Operetta 4. You like to roam, but "A rolling stone gathers no mossf, i 'UILYMKI ll A Rebecca Conklin "Beckie" Audubon Club 2' Girls' ohm-us 2, 3, 42 Operetta 3, 4: Go-to- College Club Il, 41 Le Cercle Frangais 3, 4. She has I1 sweet dispo- sition. William H. Devore, Jr. "Bill" Audubon Club 23 His- tory Club 23 Hi-Y 3, -lg Basketball 3, 4, Hi-Y Basketball Coach -lg Cheerleader 4. Somehow or other lllash Hi lures "Bill." Wilbert Donaldson ClWib,! Audubon Club 2: Potato Judging l". F. A. 23 Football l, 3. lVl1y 1lon'l any of our girls interest Wilbert? 'U IL VM! ID IU S William C. Donaldson Kigilll, Track 1, F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 2, Agricultural Counc i l 2, 3, 4. To the disconlenled no chair is easy. Irene Dye "Renee" Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Audubon Club 2, History Club 3. "Laugh and the world laughs with you, weep and you weep alone." Irene laughs. Michael Ferko "Mickey" Audubon Club 2, Basketball 2, 3, 4, Cicero Club 3, His- tory Club 3, Hi-Y 3, 4, Virgil Club 4. His look of intelligence does not helie its worth. Bessie Dunn "Bess" Chorus 1, Audubon Club 2, History Club 3. Faithful to the duly of the holzr. Wilma Elliott Audubon Club 2, Le Cercle Francais 4. Though she has red hair she's not a bit tempera- mental. Helen V. Ferrell uKennyss Glee Club 1, Audubon Club 2. Perhaps no other per- son receives as many telephone calls as Helen. Herbert M. Dunn UHerb7! Class President l, 2, Agricultural Counc i l 1, 2, F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Audubon Club 2. His abilities seem lo be unlimited. Irene Evans "E vans" Audubon Club 2, Cicero Club 3, G0-to- College Club 3, Track 3, Virgil Club 4. Quiet and intelligent. Jane Fowler "Janie" Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Cafeteria 3, Oper- etta 3, Libarian 3, 4: Go-to-College Club 3, 4, Le Cercle Fran- cais 3, 4, Glee Club 3, 4. There is something unique in Janels char- acter. Frances Dunning KKFran!! Audubon Club 2, His- tory Club 3, Operetta 3, Girl Reserves 3, 4, Go-to-College Club 3, 4. "A blond 'traffic cop', Fran?" "Yes, ma'am." Howard Ferguson nlivergyn Debating 1, 2, 3, F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Dairy Judging 2, 3, Re- porter F. F. A. 2, 4, Vice President 3, Junior Operetta 3, Agricultural Council 3, 4, Demonstration Team 3, 4, Chorus 4, Hi-Y 4, OLYMPUS Staff 4, Reporter County F. F. A. 4, Executive of State F. F. A. 4, Keystone Farmer 4. Titles galore but none compare with his "Eleanor," D. L. Frazee "Frazee" F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Audubon Club 2, F. F. A. Vice President 2, Agricultural Coun- cil 3, 4, Treasurer Agricultural Council 3, Debating Team 4. Slow but sure. l 16 l TT Estella L. Fulton "sm" Glee Club 13 Au- dubon Club 2. "My highest grades are pretty low. I don't think I'll ever make a passing grade." 'tWhy not?" Howard Hamilton flHudD Audubon Club 23 F. F. A. 2, 33 Agricul- tural Council 3. All the girlies call him "Nero" cause he's al- ways fiddling around. Berl Hillberry "Billberry" Audubon Club 2. He has no reason to be lonesome. E171 'UILYMKI IUS George Gafric "Shorty" Audubon Club 23 Football 2, 3, 43 His- tory Club 33 Tennis 3, 4g Hi-Y 4. He's lucky that he has a car. Ray Hart "Hess" Audubon Club 23 Basketball 2, 3. He is one out of a hun- dred that hasn't lost his t'heart." Hazel Ellen Hillberry Audubon Club 23 Girls' Chorus 4. Her classic features sug- gest the famous Greek. Louella Galley "Shorty" A keen mind for math- ematics. William Hart Clgilll, History Club 23 Au- dubon Club 23 Base- ball 4. A mischievous boy. John Hinerman Ujackl! Agriculture 1, 23 Band 3g Football 3g Chorus 3, 4g F. F. A. 3, 4. In English Class fblanklyj: "D i d you see any of those things in the book?" Evelyn Gleason "Ebie" Audubon Club 2. Quiet and serene is Evelyn. Elizabeth Hartzell ulnudgen Audubon Club 2. She makes faces some- times. William Hoover "Hoover" Audubon Club 2. One wouIdn't mistake him for "Herbert.,' 'D ILYMK ID IUS ' John Horner iKFredD Audubon Club 2, His- tory Club 3. "They" walk to Busi- ness College- Ruth Iams "Rufus" Chorus 1, 2, Girl Re- serves 1, 3, 4, Au- dubon Club 2, His- tory Club 3, Operetta 3, Go-to-College Club 3, 4, Librarian 4. "Hey, Heatley! Let's do our Caesar." Kendall Johnson "Shorty" Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Audubon Club 2, Hi- Y 3, 4. Senior mascot. Lucile Houston ffslsv Chorus 1, 4, Audubon Club 2, Le Cercle Francais 3, 4. One of the "insepara- blesnftho not one of the Siamese Twins. Mary J anovich "Shorty" Audubon Club 2. Solid but not siolid. J. Kenneth Johnson "Grape-nuts" Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Audubon Club 2, Bas- ketball 2, 4, Hi-Y 3, 4, Chorus 3, 4, Track 4. He would never make a good mail-man for hets foo forgetful. Rodney Hunt l6RodD Track 1, 2, Football 1, 2, 3, Basketball 1, 2, Audubon Club 2, Hi-Y 3 4 1 , . The only reason he argues is to be different from the rest. John Jarosik asparkyv XVrestling 2, Football 2, 3, 4, Basketball 2, 3, 4, Track 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y 4. An admirer of beauty and a great football player. Wilda Keeney "0odie" Chorus 1, 3, Audubon Club 2, Girl Reserves 3, 4. W i l rl a will make a "keen" business woman some day. pl iv- 5' l' Vera Hurley No one seems to be per- sonally acquainted with the blond boy-friend. Donald G. Johnson "J. B." Debating 1. "I'll bel you a nickel on il!" Dale Kendall flpatil Audubon Club 2, His- tory Club 3. A second Daniel Web- ster-sometimes. l13l' Karl Kay Kinder "Ku-Klux" Audubon C 1 u b 2, Football 4, Baseball 4, Track 4. Karl did not care for girls until- Dorothy Landrey uDotn Chorus 1, 2, 3, Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Audubon Club 2, His- tory Club 3, Latin Club 3, 4, "T" Club 3, 4, Go-to-College Club 3, 4. What u n iq ll e ideas! W h e r e does she find them? William Levers ugillyn History Club 3, Base- ball 4. The more haste the less speed. E191 'UILVM ID IU S Ann Korobushkin Track 1, 2, Orchestra 1, 2, Basketball 1., 2, 3, 43 Audubon Club 2, History Club 3, "'I"' Club 3, 4, Go-to-Col- lege Club 3, 4, Sec- retary Girl Reserves 3, 4, OLYRIPIIS Staff 4. Ann is devoted to ath- letics-coaches included. George A. Lankie KKDuddy!! Audubon Club 2. He improves on ac- quaintance. Ralph Loughman 66Bellv Audubon Club 2, F. F. A. 2, 3, History Club 3, Tratiic Squad 3, 4. Agreeable, c o 11 r teous, quiet. Stella Krizay lfstelv By now, Stella is able io distinguish between "p r o s e" and "lyric" poetry. Delmar Larkin Audubon Club 2, His- tory Club 3. Perseverance overcomes difficulties. Kenneth Lusk "Dutch" F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Agricultural Council 2, 3, 4, Editor of KEYSTONE FARMER 3. 4, Secretary of F. F. A. 4. Another one of Trinity's "Future Farmers." Edward Kruczek "Eddie" Basketball 1, 2, 3, Audubon Club 2. Edward probably thinks that two mistakes cor- rected are better than one avoided. John Larkin "Johnnie" F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Au- dubon Club 3, Chorus 4. Tread softly. Lester Lynch ClLe8s!! Audubon Club 2, Track 2, 3, 4, Base- ball 2, 3, 4, Le Cerclc Francais 3, 4, Foot- ball 3, 4. Always smiles, never frowns. UILYM IIDIUS Martha Mankey "Wacky Audubon Club 23 Track 23 Le Cercle Francais 3g Girl Re- serves 3, 4. Any favors desired? Martha will gladly do them. Dorothy Marrow "Doi"' Audubon Club 23 "'l"' Club Treasurer 2, 3, 43 History Club 3. "Is there a dance al the 'White Eagles' Satur- day?" Margaret McClenathan Track 33 Basketball 3, 4g Le Cercle Fran- Qais 4g Girls' Chorus -1. Margaret is friendly Io all. George F. Margien "George" F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 43 Class Treasurer 23 Honor Trip to State College 2g Newspaper 33 OLYMPUS Staff 3, 4g Operetta 3, 4g Class Artist 3, 43 Traffic Squad 3, 43 Hi-Y 4. Ample time for every one's business but his own. Sylvia Marsh Audubon Club 2g His- tory Club 33 "T" Club 3, 4. When is her birthday? Ask Tommy. Albert McKee "McKee" Audubon Club 23 Or- che st ra 23 History Club 33 Class Poet 4. "A very successful busi- ness man," is his ambi- tion. William Markley uwearyn F. F. A. 1, 23 Au- dubon Club 23 Le Cercle Frangais 3, 4g Debating 3, 4g Hi-Y 3, 43 Vice President Le Cercle Francais 4. "Je me mange." Frank Martincheck "Butch" Orchestra 1,4 2, 3, 43 Audubon Club 23 Football 2, 3, 4g Cicero Club 3g History Club 33 Class President 33 Track 3, 4g Hi-Y 3, 43 OLYMPUS Staff 3, 4g Tratiic Squad 3, 43 Virgil Club 4. Boy! He takes the cake. Josephine McNatch K6Jo!l Girls' Chorus 1, 2g "T" Club 2, 3, 43 His- tory Club 3g News- paper 33 OLYMPUS Staff 3, 4g Go-to-Col- lege Club 3, 4g Le Cercle Francais 3. 43 Girl Reserves 4. Aims to be one of the "first ten." Edith Markow llladzv Orchestra lg Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4g Girl Re- serves 1, 2, 3, 43 His- tory Club 33 Cicero Club 33 Operelta 33 "T" Club 3, 43 Go-to- College Club 3., 4g Virgil Club 4. Our refined senior plays for the dances but not as she handles the organ. Ann Mazur "Pete" Basketball 1, 2, 3, 43 Track 1, 2, 3, 43 Au- dubon Club 23 "T" Club 3, 4g Go-to-Col- lege Club 3, 4. A fountain of good nature. Ann likes cats. George A. McNurlin lfJim!! Le Cercle Francais 3, 4. He likes to hunt. l20l Alton Miller Audubon Club 25 His- tory Club 3. ' Never seemed lo bc worried about f'His- tory." MaryKnestrickMoninger Girls' Chorus 35 His- tory Club 35 Go-to- College Club 35 Le Cercle Francais 3, 4. Faculty-"in-law." Lucille Mounts "Donnie" History Club 35 Le Cercle Francais 35 Cafeteria 35 Chorus 45 Librarian 45 Oper- etta 4. Lucille has a bright future. i21l 'D ILVMK ID IUS Harold Minton Audubon Club 25 Bas- ketball 2, 3., 45 Hi-Y 3, 45 Le Cercle Fran- cais 4. "Shouldn't that be-?" Della -B. Moore lKDel.U Trinity High School 1, 45 Girls' Chorus l, 2, 35 Crafton High School 2, 35 Le Cercle Francais 3, 4. A "Carl" is her prefer- ence. Walter Nawoj Kllvayb Wrestling 25 Track Manager 2, 35 Basket- ball Manager 2, 35 Football Manager 2, 3, 45 Baseball Man- ager 35 Basketball 45 Baseball 4. Euerybodyls friend. Delbert Moninger Hguckb Audubon Club 25 His- tory Club 3. "He sleeps no more than a nightingaleu- except at class time. ' Helen Moore Kisuen Peters Township Hi 1, 2, 35 Senior Class Play 15 Cheerleader 1, 25 Glce Club 1, 2, 35 Operetta 25 Trinity High School 45 Girls' Chorus 4. "Did you read that book?" Leroy Newell "Noodles" Audubon Club 25 Bas- ketball 2, 3, 4. Keep it up. you might be tl basketball star some day. Eleanor Moninger Hsisil Audubon Club 25 Cafeteria 35 Girls' Chorus 3, 45 Le Cercle Francais 3, 45 Girl Reserves 4. A jewel in some one's crown. Nelson Morgan "Morgan" VVrestling 1, 2,35 Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Basketball l, 2, 3, 45 F. F. A. 1., 2, 3, 45 Agricultural Council 2, 3, 4. "0h! I don't mind!" Wilda Paul Glee Club l, 25 Dem- onstration Team 2: Basketball 3. Wilda likes Wash iligt: but she still comes back to Trinity. 'U ILVMK ID IUS t Velma Leona Pease "Velma" Glee Club 1, Au- dubon Club 2, Cicero Club 3, History Club 3, Go-to-College Club 3, Le Cercle Frangais 3, 4, "T" Club 4, virgii Club 4. Gentle in manner, reso- lute in execution. Marie Pratt llgudn Girls, Chorus 1, Au- dubon Club 2, Go-to- College Club 3, 4, Le Cercle Frangais 3, 4, Girl Reserves 4. Marie will make a good stenographer for some firm. Thelma Rosner "Thelma" Current Event Club 1, 2, Glee Club 1, 2, Girl Reserves 4. '4W'hai! Absent again ?' Alexander Piecknik "Alex" Audubon Club 2, His- tory Club 3. He is not-"the Grealf' but is great in his own way. Sylvia Prigg trsibsr Girls' Chorus 1, Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Audubon Club 2, Go- to-College Club 3, 4. "I do11't believe it." Andrew Sandor CKAndyYl Audubon Club 2, Basketball 2. The s e r io u s minded "writer." Helen Porter "Putter" Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Audubon Club 2, History Club 3, Le Cercle Franqais 3, 4, Girls' Chorus 3, 4, Librarian 3, 4, Go-to- College Club 3, 4, HT" Club 4, OLYMPUs Staff 4, Secretary of The Staff 4. Some like currants and others lilce t'Curr-ans." Gaylord Riggle KKTubbyH Track 1, F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Audubon Club 2, History Club 3, Vklrestling 4. With his m o d e I "TU Ford full of empty mill: cans. May Lorraine Scott "Scotty" Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Girls' Chorus 1, 2, 4, Audubon Club 2, Basketball CReservesJ 3, History Club 3, Operetta 3, Le Cercle Franqais 3, 4, Go-to- College Club 3, 4, Librarian 4, HT" Club 4, OLYMPUS Staff 4. Our ful a r e "Prima Donna." Emogene Post "Jimmie" Girl Reserves 2, 4, History Club 3, Band 3, 4, Go-to-College Club 3, 4, Le Cercle Franeais 3, 4, Presi- dent Le Cercle Fran- gzais 4, OLYBIPUS Staff 4, Orchestra 4, Li- brarian 4, "Tn Club 4. However, she's no stick. Joyce Ripley "Toots" Girl Reserves 4. Believe it or not, she's "Ripley.,' Merlin Seamon "Seamon" Audubon Club 2, His- tory Club 3. The "Magician" l 22 l Donald Seiler HD0nD Carnegie High School 1, 2, 3g Art Club 2, 3g Art Honor Medal 3g Trinity High School 4. Manners make the-. Louisa Stoner "Stoner" Audubon Club 23 Basketball 3, 43 Girl Reserves 43 Track 4. No doubt she'lI become a "beautician" s o m e day. Edward Tomazin "Eddie" Audubon Club 23 Music 23 History Club 2. The accordion player. i 23 l 'U ILVMK ID IUS l 1 Helen Louise Shipe ushipev Audubon Club 23 His- tory Club 3. " I hope she d0esn't ask me to describe thal 'Parson'." Marion Stuler "Stuler" . Knoxville Jr. H i g h School lg B o s w e ll High School 23 Glee Club 23 Somerset High School 23 Yvashington High School 33 Trinity High School 43 Girl Reserves 4. Another lover of variety in high schools. Alma Watson Girl Reserves 13 Girls' Chorus 1, 2, 3, 43 Au- dubon Club 23 History Club 33 Le Cercle Francais 3, 43 Go-to- College Club 3, 4g HT" Club 3, 4g Operetta 3, 4. The other inseparable. Edward Spiegel "Spiegel" F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 43 Treasurer F. F. A. 2, 3g Audubon Club 2, 33 Agricultural Council 2, 3, 43 Editor of KEYSTONE FARMER 3, 43 Vice President of F. F. A.3 Hi-Y 4. A "runner upf' Walter L. Sykes "Skeeks" F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 43 Dairy Judging Team 1, 2, 33 Project Win- ner 1, 33 Audubon Club 23 History Club 33 Keystone Degree 33 Acting State F. F. A. Reporter 43 F. F. A. Baseball Team 4. A small package, but valuable. Rosanne Welsh Girls' Chorus 1, 2, 43 Audubon Club 23 Le Cercle Francais 33 History Club 3. Not quite last, nor yet the least. Alice May Stoner "Alice" Audubon Club 2g His- tory Club 33 Le Cercle Francais 3, 43 "T" Club 4. When you see a book in a corner you are certain to find Alice behind it. Eugenia M. Szwydek "Jennie" Glee Club 2g Orchestra 23 History Club 33 Operetta 33 Basketball tlleservesj 33 Go-to- College Club 3, 43 Le Cercle Francais 3, 43 Cheerleader 4. I' o s s e s s e s hislrionic talent. David J. Zelt ss n I Dave Football 1, 23 Au- dubon Club 23 Tennis 2, 3, 43 Hi-Y 3, 43 Basketball 3, 43 Traffic Squad 3, 4g Track 3, 4. Courtesy pays. 'U IL YUM ID IU S Those Seniors whose names appear below did not submit photographs, so a1'e not grouped with the others Albert Graeser Albert Johnson James Lobingier Watson Miller Ab" "Son" "Jim" "Buddie" Fxtra curricular mostly. F. F. A. 1. Audubon Club 2g His- Audubon Club 2. . tory Club 3. . Wears a cherubzc coun He collects magnifying tenance. "I'll be seeing you." glasses. Senior Class History Continued from Page 12 splendid work has been accomplished through the co-operation of the pupils. We have also received much help from our teachers. There are many achievements of this class which cannot be mentioned under any definite head. Trinity High School owes much credit to the boys of the class of 1933 for their success in athletics. Six members of this class have won membership in the Keystone Chapter of the Future Farmers of America. This is a record that will re- quire the supreme effort of any later class to surpass. Members of our class have represented Trinity in winning Demonstration Teams at Harrisburg. One member has received two one hundred dollar scholarships for outstanding work. The debat- ing teams of 1932 and 1933 have been represented by members of our class. Thus it is easy to see that we have lived up to our motto, "Watch Us Climb? D. L. FRAZEE. Class Poem A Watch Us Climb When in the course ofhigh school days we came To that time when we must a motto choose, We wanted one which would but leave us fame, A slogan that we might forever use. To keep it fresh within the public mind That we no slackers were, nor laggards slow. And so at last we chose just, "Watch Us Climb," Because we are resolved to live and grow. Ambitious we, the class of thirty-three! One life we live, and we must do our bestg And so within this land so great and free We will endeavor then to stand the test. We hope that we may all go very far, In fact, we hitched our wagon to a star. ALBERT McKEE. l 24 l 'D IL VMK ID IU Senior Class Will Hear ye! hear ye! VVe are gathered here tif you care to noticej for the last time. The purpose of this gathering is to will to the coming Seniors our most carefully cul- tivated talents or traits. The procession will begin: Morgan-I will my powerful muscles to Yauch. Markley-Will any well-read Junior please take my place when I'm gone? Lynchkl will my French to the next wizard Clike mel. Hinerman-I pass my overdue graduation on to D. Gillespie. Lankie-My modesty shall be willed to a certain Junior girl. Galley-Lacock-We mathematicians give our place to brilliant Juniors. E. Moningerkl give my matrimonial expectations to Phillips. V. Pease-Grant my A's to Clarke. Martineheck-I do give my ability to Sweton. Margien-I will to Cooper the science of art. K. ElliottgAnd I will to Morford the art of science. C. Pease-Does any one want my busy schedule? CMy sympathy goes with it.J Fergusonalllay the best farmer inherit my practicality. Seiler-I will my studies to Gowern. Mazur-Trinity must have a play-girl. I give my place to B. Bridges. Bristor-Trinity needs a play-boy, too. Where's my substitute? Kenneth JohnsoniMy condensed power goes to Bungo. Minton-My deep thoughts I unlock to some worthy intellect. Houston-Watson--We will our classroom conversation to Bedillion and Me- Crerey. . Hoover-Is there any one who is interested in radio fespecially short wave setsj? Ballentyne-I will my dreams to any sleepy Junior. H. Dunn-I allow any serious fellow to inherit my fatherly instinct. Fowleral pass my dignity on to Bowman. Howard-May Horner be the beloved rogue when I depart. Iams-I leave my smiles to the happiest girl. VV. Hart-And I leave my guffaws to Hamilton. McNurlen-My friendliness may be given to 'most any Junior. Barbour-My "why teachers get gray? position is open. Grab it, fellows. Riggle-My ample space I leave to Guzzo fheill need ith. B. Hart-I will my 1007, wink to the most flexible face. Conner-I wish my wonderful memory on any distressed Junior. J. Conklin-I deed my "roadster', to any road-hog. Sykes-I will my ambition to future farmers. Post-To the best player I grant my musical talent. Porter-So shall my shyness be given to the best fitted. Adams-Dunning-Our inseparable company is bequeathed to coming pairs. Barney-BaylesiOur inter-reliance is forwarded to Dague and Dagg. Welsh-I resign my thoughts to a quiet Junior. Collis-I leave to Davidson the pleasure of tormenting teachers. Corsi-I will my position as center Cfootballj to Clawson. Frazee-I will to Creighton my fine business air. W. Donaldson-B. Donaldson-We do will our "Mike and Ike" qualities to C. and E. Lemley. B. Hillberry-To a rising Junior I offer my perseverance. Horner-Did some one mention Business College? He may have my place. Bainer-That "goes" for me, too. Craig-Kruczek-Piechnik-Here, too. JarosikaBasketball for mine. l leave this to Martin. Hunt-Iid rather argue. Where can I find an heir? Leverse-Oh, for the ladies! Sargent, I leave you as my successor. A. Miller-W. Miller-We hereby leave our auto transportation to any future speed demons. COI'lfiI1ll6dv0li Page 75 I25l S I 'UILVMKIDIUS Learning to clo, do- ing to Iearnf Earn- ing to live, living to serve. 'OILXYMKIIDIUS Q ws W J A X :Ex 1 .I P f uk : 1 'tg a mx I1 -n 151 i I 5' ... , ' f-"" I-ii, a si: V' + ' E-ff M11 K , " ff ff ffzw F f iwgv lllllk I X 1Vvr .X A 'fig ' -- N 1 JI IU N Il 'D IDS 'DILVMKI IUS William McCool Kgilln Presirlenl Football 1, 2, Basket- ball 1, 2, 33 History Club 2, Hi-Y 2, 3g Glee Club 3. "Is that righl?" Robert Hummel 6KBob!7 Vice President Football 1, 23 Current Events Club 25 Class Vice President 3. A fulure radio star. Officers of the .lunior Class Geraldine Swart ullerryn A Secretary Civics Club lg Cur- rent Events Club 2g Basketball 23 Go-to- College Club 3. fulure slenograpllez Marjorie Harris uMargevJ Treasurer Go-to-College Club lg Civics Club lg Home Economics 23 Cur- rent Elvents Club 2g Glee Club 2, 3. She is fhe "fire', in Ihe Junior Class. Junior Class History We entered the historic halls of Trinity High School, September third, nineteen hundred thirty. The class, numbering about three hundred, was the largest incoming freshman group, up to that time, to enroll at Trinity, but many have fallen by the wayside since that memorable day. Unaccustomed to the routine of the school and being somewhat timid, we stood around in small groups during our free periods. Many times we were ridiculed by the upper classmen. However, we became familiar with the rules and regulations and, in time, became one of the finest classes in the history of the school. The majority of the class reached the second rung of the ladder at the end of the year. When we reassembled for our second year at dear "Old Trinityi' we were not so shy and timid as at first. The class worked hard and made a better name for itself this second year. Then came our third year, about one hundred forty-eight reached the third step toward success. This was to be the best of years! During these three years at Trinity some members of the class have shone in athletics and others scholastically. The outstanding ones will doubtless have recog- nition in other portions of the QLYMPUS. Since this is our third year, one might say we understand the "tricks of the trade." We feel now like upper classmen and realize that we must set examples worthy to be followed by other classes. We have recognized this responsibility and have endeav- ored to set the best examples possible. VVe must include in our history the conscientious Mrs. Strauss and Mr. Ryburn, who are our class advisers and have filled their positions well. The Junior Class wishes to thank them for their kind attention and co-operation. VVQ could go on and on telling of our past and present, but we must look into the future. VVe are all striving to attain the last rung of the ladder. As a class, too, we are seeking to raise the standards of the school, thereby improving our own, and we hope to become one of the best Senior Classes in the history of Trinity. JAMES Gr.EENAwA1.'1'. E281 Charles Acklin "Chitty" Le Cercle Frangais 3 'tfllfselzve makes fha heart grow f0l1llt'I'.H Walter Barrett "Walt" Band lg F. F. A. 1, 2, 33 Agricultural Coun- cil 25 Orellestra 2, Zi. A searcher for the losl choral-on his rornel. Lillian Bedillion "Dillie,' Glee Club 1, 2g Girl Reserves 1, 2, 33 His- tory Club 23 Home Economics 2g Libra- rian 2, 3. tBertha Mae!" L 29 U IDI WVN1 Ili? FUS Paul Anderson KfFat7! Evelyn Ambrose KKEVUU Go-to-College Club lg Glee Club 1, 23 Civics Club 2: Home Eco- nomies 2. Current Events Club others happy. USIICFESS comes lo llmse who wait." John Bartusick A pleasant smile llllllfl' Eloise Bainer "Weesie" 2. Cirl Reserves 'S' le Cerele I"ranenis li. :: "Uh my!" Paul Beal Lorena Beatty "J0l1l1r1,' "Billie Barlow" "Hon" Football Il. F. I". A. 1, 2, Il. Cirl Reserves lg Au- . . . l I Cl l 2: ln Llzsslqluelness is mil!! II "fini ,of fha "T1'i11m- Ismxgllis 3. L 115 C. mra e. HI hope I passerl lhal lest." Kent Bell :lge.B'?s,tjancic Mabel Bowman ' ' 73 Current Events Club 2. rm y uglllle H V , , , , "S111'ress is not hamlezl Ulm- Club 2. Delmuwf IJiibhii11gt:i"f'111,,g, SHN out on ll Silver fI'l1!1-" 21: Current Eve ntls Club 2. t'Y0zz see, it's this may." IDI VMKIIDIUS Ruth Bridges "Ruthie" Track 1, 2, Basket- ball 1, 2, 3, Girl Re- serves 1, 2, 3, Le Cercle Francais 3g "T" Club 3. W'ho is he this year? A Junior. Forrest Clarke "Frosty" Class Vice President 1, 2g F. F. A. 1, 2, 34 Debating 2g Agricul- tural Council 2, OLYMPUS Staff 3. "My goodness!" David Conger "Dave" F. F. A. 1, 2, 3. 'fActions speak louder than words. James Brown HJim!l Football 23 Baseball 2g Le Cercle Francais 3. "Better late than never." Verner Clawson Kljiggsn Track 13 Football 1, 2, 3, F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, Baseball 2, Agricul- tural Council 2, 3. "Get out of that!" John Creighton Ulackv F. F. A. 1, 2, 3. "Knowledge comes but wisdom Iingersf' Mary Ella Brownlee "Morella" Le Cercle Francais 3, 4. Mary is an example of "Silence is golflenfl Donald Closser flD0n7l F. F. A. 1, 2, 3g Agri- cultural Council 1, 2. 3g Football 2, 3. "The bigger they are the harder they fall." Reese Dagg Basketball 1, 2: Cur- rent Events Club 2g Virgil Club 3. "Read my Virgil to me, will you?" Robert Bucheli Clgob!! F. F. A. 1, 2. One of the t'Triumvi- rate." Marland Comstock llBudU F. F. A. 1, 2, 3. He has a smile for every one. Earl Dague "Primo" Football lg Track 1, 23 Basketball 1, 2, 3g Audubon Club 23 Hi- Y 2, 3, Le Cercle Francais 3. A prominent figure in any group. l30'l James Davidson Hjlmil F. F. A. 1, 2, 3. His pastime -teasing Freshmen. Viola Felin KK Vi!! Home Economics 25 Glee Club 2, 35 Le Cercle Francais 3. "Where there is a will there's a way." Jesse Garbinski lfllessn Football 25 Virgil Club 3. "Have you go! your VirgiI?', l3ll 'U ILYMK ID IUS Raymond Dever Kathryn Dye Hkayi! KfKate,D "Lel's start for 'buz' , Home Economics 25 college? Girl Reserves 2, 35 Basketball 2, 3. "I'm mad at youf' Vera Jean Ferralli Joe Forrest UVera!! Hjoen Not in words but in deeds. Verner Gayvert "G'ayvert" F. F. A. 1, 25 Music 1, 35 Football 2, 35 Bas- ketball 2, 35 Le Cercle Francais 35 Hi-Y 3. "Hey Baldy! come here." Football 15 F. F. A. 1, 2, 35 Vocational Agri- cultural 1, 2, 35 Man- ager Wrestling Team 3. Courteous, kindly. David Gillespie KlDave,! Track 15 F. F. A. 1, 25 Current Events Club 25 Football 25 Basket- ball 2, 35 Hi-Y 2, 35 Boys' Chorus 35 OLYMI-Us Sta ll' 35 Operetta 3. "Gillespie :lid il." William Ellwood KlBilly!7 F. F. A. 1, 2: Foot- ball 1, 2, 35 Basket- ball 1, 2, 35 Hi-Y 2, 35 fLe Cercle Francais 3. "Do you have your Algebra?" Fred Fowler llswabii Audubon Club 25 .lunior Operetta 2, 35 Hi-Y 3. He always has time for fun and pleasure. Harry Gillespie History Club 25 Cur- rent Events Club 25 Basketball 25 Hi-Y 35 Virgil Club 35 OLMI-Us Staff 3. "Yep, lhal's righl." 'D IL YUM ID IU S Romaine Gladstone uReg en Glee Club Elf Go-to- College Club 3. "What do we have in History?" Oakley A. Grimm Kflewv Football 3. "Well b e g u n is half done." Nora Hazlett Home Economics 2, Girl Reserves 2, 3g Le Cercle Franqais 3. Bill ? Paul K. Gowern "Gowern" History Club 2g Au- dubon Club 2g Cur- rent Events Club 2, Hi-Y 3. "I don't quite under- stand." Edward Guthrie llGusD Football 1, 2, 3, 4g Audubon Club 23 Track 2, 3g Basketball 2, 3, 4. The all-round athlete. Thomas Holub urrolnn Basketball 1g Foot- ball 1, 23 Audubon Club 25 Cheer Leader 3. "A I a - ga - ne-ga-ne-ga- nach!" James Greenawalt "Walt" Basketball2gAu- dubon Club 2g Foot- ball 3. "You can't stand the yaff, hey?" Harold Hamilton lKHa'nD Orchestra 1g F. F. A. 1, 2, 35 Boys' Chorus 3. "Don't get tough." Sarah Iams usrallyn Civics Club 1g Track 1, 23 Audubon Club 23 Current Events Club 2g Basketball 2, 33 "T" Club 3, OLYM- PUS Staff 3. "lVhere are you going?" James Grimm KfJun,! F. F. A. 1, 2. Bound to win. Elizabeth Harvoth Clsamv "My but you're smart! Jessie Jackson Home Economics 2 Glee Club 3. "Hey, Midge!" I 32 l Robert Jeffers KiJeH!f Chorus 2. 3, -lg Or- chestra Sig Music Con- test 33 Le C e r e l e Franeais 3. -1. Trinily's "Bing Crosby." Helen Kostka "Alice" Civics Club 13 Home Economies 1, 23 Glee Club 1, 2, 33 Go-to- College Club 3. Still wafers run deep. Donald Lutes ullutzu Orchestra l, 2. The H-IIIZIH player. L 33 Q Rasel Johnson Amy Kinder "Johnson" "Jo" A u d u h o n Club 23 Music 23 Le Cercle Track 2. Franqais 3. He HUP, "go over lhe A worth while girl. hills and far alvuyl' in truck. Emily Krulce uE'nn Civics Club 1: Home Economics I, 23 Glee Club 2, 3. 'C-lnylhing lhal is morlh doing ul all is worth doing well" James Martin flJim!l Basketball 1, 2, Il: Tennis l, 2, Il: Au- dubon Club 2: Foot- ball 2, lig Hi-Y 2, 3: Vice President Hi-Y 33 Virgil Club Il, ULYA1 rus Stall' Cl. Be rureflll Jim, Rip fell asleep once. Harold Livingston Klguckii Football l, 3: I". F. A. Il. "Il is nice lo gel up in llie morning bllf it is nicer lo slay in bed.' Pearl Matthews Current Events Club 2. "I flon'l know." tl Il. WM! ID IUS Roy Knestrick "Knestrick" Music 1, 2, 3. The banjo player. Dolores Lockwood UDollyD Audubon Club 2g Cur- rent Events Cluh 2. Quiet and studious, good IU o r If e r, and lzetler friend. U ll Virginia McClay ulinnyu Girls' Chorus 1. 23 History Club 23 Track 23 Basketball 2. 3' Co-to-College Club 3. v 'All righl, l'll he lhere." 'UILYMKIDIUS Lillian McClellan "Shorty" Home Economics 2' Track 2. s Small but powerful. James McVay utlilnn Audubon Club 23 F. F. A. 35 Football 3g Basketball 3. "Get going, Ford." Daniel Morford. KDan,! Wrestling 1g Basket- ball 1, 2, 3, Audubon Club 2, Band 25 Foot- ball 2, 3g Hi-Y 3. A political scientist. Kathryn McConnell cs Girls' Chorus 3. Capable. That's her all over. Keith Miner "Dealer F. F. A. 1, 2, 3. '4Don't laugh about it." Anna Murphy l6Ann!! Glee Club 1, 2, 33 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 35 Librarian 2, 35 Go-to- College Club 3. "That will be enough out of you." Bertha McCrerey lKBertU Girls' Chorus 1, 2, 35 Track 2. She has a giggle all her own. Robert Minton CKB0b!, Basketball 3, Hi-Y 3. "W'hat are you going to do about it?" Howard Myer-s ffrefe' F. F. A. 1, 2, 33 Bas- ketball 3. A basketball enthusiast. Eleanor McKahan Track 1g Basketball 1 2, 3. The basketball star. Edith Moninger "Pete" Home Economics 2 Girl Reserves 3. "Do tell." Joseph Novy uloen "Hot Doggy!" I 34 l Frank Oklesson KKCrip!! Audubon Club 2. Does he wrote" with the girls? Nina Mae Phillips lKBill!7 Track 15 Basketball 1, 2, 3g Go-to-College Club 3. "All right for youf, Arthur Prewett c1Art!y Hi-Y 3, Le Cercle Frangais 3. "Lel's go for a walkf' l 35 l Steve Oleksy F. F. A. 1, 2, VVrest- ling 1, 2, 3. "Arf. Arff' Mike Pollock ulproggyn Baseball 1, 2, 3, Au- dubon Club 2. "You said it." Charles Reichert "Curley" Football 3. Charles is a fine chauf- feur for the "Baz" col- lege students. Warren Palmer flRedf, Football 1, 2, 3, Bas ketball 1, 2, 3. "What are you saying? Eva Porter "Little Eva" Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, Girls' Chorus 1, 2, 35 Audubon Club 25 Go- to-College Club 3. Her favorite 1's a Ford with green wheels. Ernest Robb "Ernie" Audubon Club 2, Baseball 2, 3. The "Big Bambino" second. 'DIL WMU IU A Lloyd Paxton CKBi,f!! VVrestling 13 Audubor Club 2gF.F.A.1, 2,3 The "Thumber." Mathilda Preston scMattyn Civics Club lg Home Economics 2g Go-to- College Club 35 Girl Reserves 3. "That,s all." Josephine Rungo lilo!! Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, Home Economics 25 Le Cercle Frangais 3: Go-to-College Club 3. t'Did you get it?" 'D ILYMK ID IUS Mabel Jane Schmalz uMabyn9 Glee Club 1, 2, 3g Au- dubon Club 2g Go-to- College Club 3g Le Cercle Francais 3. Is she talkative ? Homer Shaw lishawi! . Orchestra 1, 2, 3g Basketball 2 g Chorus 3. Who's the blond? Jennie Spara Ujenli History Club 2. She is partial to Sopho- HIOFCS. Dessie Anna Scott fl'Des,! Glee Club 1, 23 Bas- ketball 2g Football 3g Hi-Y 3. Quiet, but dependable. Edith Sibert uEde5! History Club 2. "A pleasant c 0 ll n t e- nance is a silent recom- mendationf' Adrene Claire Sprowls "Reannie" History Club 25 Girl Reserves 2, 3g Basket- hall 2, 3. "Do you have your Arithemtic?" Herbert Scott CiHerb!7 Civics Club lg Track 2, 3. "Yes, she is my sister." Karl G. Smrekar Music 1, 33 History Club 3. "Gimme a gum band." Violet Stewart "Stewart" Home Economics 2g History Club 2. "Never trouble trouble, till tr 0 ll b I e troubles you." Helen Shankievich "Shankie" Basketball 2g "T" Club 3. "Ambition has no rest." Arthur Sneperger lllckn History Club 2. Absence m a k e s the heart grow fonder. Raymond Sumney URayD Civics Club 13 Au- dubon Club 2g His- tory Club 2, 3. "Mop my brow!" l36l Glenn R. Swart l'IBudD Civics Club 15 F. F. A. 1, 23 Track 1, 2, 3g History Club 23 Le Cercle Francais. 3. "Let's go up to the yymf' Alberta Vance Hgertyn Le Cercle Francais 3. A Juno in bearing. Gaylord Clingley White ulcedn Football 1, 2, Band 2. The "bugler." i371 'UILYMKIDIIJS John Sweton "Johnny" Civics Club 15 Foot- ball 1, 2, 35 Basket- ball 1, 2, 3g Audubon Club 29 Class Presi- dent 2. A basketball star. Freda Vankirk Audubon Club 23 His- tory Club 25 Girl Re- serves 2, 3g Librarian 3g OLYMPUS Staff 3. Who is her preference? Norman White "Whitey" F. F. A. 1, 2. "Hard work means sure success." , Edward W. Taylor filled!! Civics Club 1g His- tory Club 2. "Howdy, gals." Ross Watson UDoc!l F. F. A. 1, 2, 35 Chorus 1, 33 Debating 23 Or- chestra 2, 3g Band 3. "Yes you may borrow my note bookfl Hugh Wilson " Wilson" F. F. A. 1, 2, 3. "Let's go home." Fred Tawsel "Fritz" F. F. A. 1, 2, 33 Or- chestra 1, 2, 3g Track 2, 3. "Come here, Steve." Dorothy Weaver HDotD Home Econornics 2g Le Cercle Francais 3. HA laugh is worth a hundred groans." Jean Wilson "Jeanie" Audubon Club 23 Bas- ketball 2. "Discretion is the better part of valor." 'U IL VMS ID IU S John Workman XVrestling 23 Track 23 Chorus 33 Le Cercle Francais 3. Some day he will be a Scientist. Those Juniors whos Albert Closser Ugertii F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 43 Agricultural Council 2, 3, 43 Football 4. A future farmer. Julia Dolinar "Jule" In what line do her am- bitions lie? Katherine Liston KlKaie!! Track 2g Basketball 2, 3. "Let's see it? Edith Musser aluuzzyn Girls' Chorus 1, 2, 33 Basketball 23 Librari- an 2, 33 Le Cercle Francais 3. Perseverance overcomes difficulties. John Tarsia KiTurk!! Audubon Club 2. "Are you g o ing my way?', Thellna Vester IiB0b!l Audubon Club 2g His- tory Club 2. "I'll be there." C Marion Woyicki "Chick" F. F. A. 1, 2, 3. One of th e "Triumvi- rate." names appear below did not Frank Closser "Dutch" Le Cercle Francais 3. "Look before you leap." Donald Emerick KKDOCD Virgil Club 33 Or- chestra 3. "M u s i c indeed hath charms." Steve Matick crgaldyv F. F. A. 1, 2. "Do you want to bet?" Mike Novotny "Mike" F. F. A. 1, 2. VVe never hear much from Mike. Paul Templeton HTemp,! F. F. A. 1, 2. Not prodigal of speech. Kenneth W. W. Ward saKenny9J Current Events Club 2. "What's in a name?" Much sometimes. Albert Wrubleski "Warble" Baseball 2, 33 Foot- ball 3g Basketball 3g Le Cercle Francais 3. He "Wa r ble s" con- tinually. submit photographs, so are Donald Clutter fKDon!! Glee Club 2g History Club 23 F. F. A. 3. "How's the boy ?" John Guzzo "Guzz" Football 1, 2, 3g Au- dubon Club 23 Le Cer- cle Francais 3. "What are you saying there, big boy?" John McKilosky "Gunboat John" "Big things are done up in small packages." Irwin Randolph "Boob" Audubon Club 2g Bas- ketball 3. A study hall nuisance? Opinions differ. Steve Toth "Stevie" History Club 2. "Discretion is the better part of valor." Mary Wright "Mame" Another newcomer. not g John Yauch lfvomlil Football 1, 2, 33 Track 1, 2, 33 Audubon Club 23 Basketball 2, 33 Hi-Y 2, 3g Le Cercle Francais 3. A tough proposition in football. rouped with the others. Herbert Clutter "Willie" Glee Club 1, 23 F. F. A. 33 Public Speak- ing 3. "What's her name?" Rodney Lee ukodv Audubon Club 2g Baseball 23 Basket- ball 3. "Snazzy, huh l" Kathryn M. Moore Upeggyii Operetta 3. t'Gee whiz!" Miriam Ross Le Cercle Francais East Bethlehem High School3 Glee Club 3, Dramatic Club 3. A newcomer at Trinity. Goldie Vance "Dutch" Cla s s Secretary 13 Audubon Club 23 Glee Club 2. Faithful, dependable. I 33 I I39 On Depression Those were golden days in "Twenty Fivef' In "Twenty Nine" we prospered still. Dame Prosperity was still alive And then-the panic struck with an icy chill. Letfs not complain with tear-dimmed eye. Time passes ong it falters not. I.et's face the world for another try. The times gone by are soon forgot. I.et's square our shoulders and face about. It's but a past eventg we've suffered grief. I.et's show the world we can pull outg Just tears and sighs bring no relief. From tears and sighs and misery, Let,s make our slogan "Prosperity," 'UILYMKIDIUS HAROLD M1NToN. TRUE AMERICAN True American, if you buy at all, Buy Americanfheed not the European's call. If you have money to spend, spend it at home, Help this country-for it's your own. We've bo't from Europe since long, long agog Let's buy Alnerican and make our country go. Let's start the wheels of our factories and millsg We have plenty of resources in our valleys and hills. You tourists who have a longing to roam, See America firstespend your money at home. There is plenty of beauty in our own native landg Spend at home-give America a helping hand. Stand by America one and all, Stand sturdy and staunch and she will not fall. MARI HIGH SCHOOL The Senior walks with stately tread, With head uplifted, chin ahead. The Junior follows next in lineg Next year they're Seniors strong and fine. The Sophomore does his level best To get ahead like all therest. The Freshman working hard and true, Will be a Senior some day, too. Together they all do their best, To place Trinity ahead of the rest. AI.BEll'f DAY WILSON. ON STULE11. 'D ILVMK ID MS Rare is the individual who does not enjoy watching and helping things grow. Lilce the plants with which they worlc, the underclassmen are growing and we wish For them a happy, healthy growth. 'U il, YUM lla IU S v D.A.Cuuos QQ P UNIDIEIIJCILASSMKIEN 'D ILYM1 ID IUS Officers of the Sophomore Class ROBERT SWART .......... ......... P resident JACK BAKER ......,,.. ........ V ice President THELMA LUeOsKY .....................,.,,. Secretary Wana WALKER ....................,,,..,...... Treasurer ESTHER LILLIS BASH F It Ad 1 THOMAS C. Y. FORD """"""" """'"""""""""""" a Lu y wser Sophomore Class History At last we have attained the position of Sophomores. When we entered Trinity High School August 31, 1931, how far distant this seemed to us. As Freshmen everything we were expected to do was so strange and our blunders were not few, but certainly the laughter we afforded the upper classes was worthwhile. Today We are familiar with every part of Trinity and try to sympathize with the Freshmen of this year. ' During our freshman year We elected as our class advisers Miss McKean and Mr. Ford. Due to an accident the past summer, Mr. Ford was unable to return to school this year and Mr. Hallam is filling his place temporarily. At the beginning of this year Miss McKean resigned and Miss Bash was appointed to take her place. The members of the Sophomore Class are an energetic group. Both boys and girls have entered actively into sports. A number of the boys were elected to the Hi-Y and many girls have joined the Girl Reserves. Altogether we have attempted to be eo-operative in everything and by maintaining, throughout our high school days, the standards which We have now set, We hope to elevate ourselves to the top of the ladder among the classes of Trinity High School. Louisa LENAss1. H21 l l l Sophomore Class Roll---Girls Ambrose, Baer, Barker, Bates, Bazzoli, Bellino, Bigler, Biss, Bogan, Bogoehenko, Bolton, Bonham, Bonnell Bowens, Boyer, Brown, Burehak, Caesher, Cain, Carey, M., Carey, N., Caton, Chambers, Chemerda , Cimino, Clark, Clayton, Condit, Craig, Crowe, Crumrine, Deprosky, Devenney, Devore, Drakulieh Dunn, Elliot, Emerick, Ferralli, Ficlor, Filhy, Frankovieh, Gearing, Gibson, Gorby, Gray, Gurney, J. ' Gurney, M., Hart, Hartsell, Harvotlm, Hazlelt, M., Hazlett, li., Herron, Hillberry, Horner, Huber, Jack- son, Jeffers, Johnson, Kaveeki, Keeney, Keyes, Kern, Knestriek, Kress, Kruezek, Krulee, Kutz, Larkin Le Nassi, Lucosky, Mackey, Maisel, Marks, Mazzie, MeClenathan, Miller. G., Miller, M., Mong, Morn- ingstar, Mustard, Paraska, Pease, Pelan, Perts, Podhoy, Post, Pryor, Pushkaricll, Rice, Riggle, Seiler Shrontz, G., Shrontz, S., Sprowls, Swart, Van Seyoc, Verakis, Vester, lVatson, XVinters, VVitl1row, YVyke Zalaznik. Sophomore Class Roll---Boys Adams, Baker, Bash, Bayles, Bellino, Bigler, Biss, Bowman, Breese, Bryce, Carlisle, Chesnie, Chunderlic Cooper, Crowe, Day, Denning, Devore, Downing, Dunn, Dykstra, Ermaeoff, Fulton, Garbinski, Garrone Gray, Gress, Grimes, Hager, K., Hager, XV., llart, Harvey, Hemmis, Howden, Hunnell, James, Kern Kervin, Keyes, Knestriek, Knupp, Kosharsky, Krulee, M., Krulee, B., Kutz, Kwaezek, Lanclrey, Lemley C., Lemley, E., Lesllovie, Lewis, LiI1filJL'l'g, l.ules, Manein, MeCarlney, BICCOIIIDS, McConnell, Menhart Mikesell, Miller, Morris, Mowl, Nagode, Nawoj, Ofiara, Oliver, Paeiorek, Patrina, Peclieorrl, Peternell Porlhoy, Porter, Ralston, Ray, Beynolds, Bock, Boclgers, Boney. Ross. Boupe, Sargent, Sedmak Shrontz, Smagner, Stuler, M., Stuler, ll., Swart, Thompson, Tolancl, Tomsie, Turk, Tntay, Van Seyoe XValker, XVattasek, XVelsh, XVilson, XVylie, Yanusiewski, Yereb, Zanolli, Zitko. L 43 1 'ew Li x i Lx l Ji .,... is ,M ,,,. ,,., ..,.,.. 1 .N , ,.,- ..V. ,. . 1 v v Q WT.-.-. f , 7 'U ILYMK ID IUS 77, , V! , Officers of the Freshman Class WILLIABI MQCREREY ...... . .,...... President THOMAS ELLw00n.y .A.........,... Vice President RosE MAR'1'1NcHEeK ........................ Secretary MARY HELEN ALLlSON ...........,...... Treasurer MARY LOUISE. MART1N -Faculty Advisers JAMES A.MoN1NGE1a ' A A Freshman Class History On September sixth, nineteen hundred thirty-two, three hundred and thirty-eight boys and girls entered Trinity High School as a new Freshman Class. We assembled in the gymnasium to be divided into different groups and taken to our report rooms. We were then given schedules and rules to follow, and began our yearls work. At first we made many blunders and disobeyed many of Trinity's rules. We were continually getting lost or into the wrong room. The upper classmen had much amusement at our expense, but in a few months we overcame all these things, became accustomed to everything, and settled down to real work. We freshmen have the privilege of using the school's utilities: library, gym- iiiasium, cafeteria, etc. YVC were finely entertained by all the programs put on at ' rinity. Many of the freshmen boys went out for football last fall, but many others were not big enough. They may be ready for next year's team, however. Our freshmen played much basketball, practicing every day and playing upper classmen, whom they often defeated. We are well represented in music, and many are planning to join the school band. We take part, also, in several other school activities. A number of the girls have joined the Girl Reserves, taking active part in all the work. Many, also, are in the Home Economics department and are all doing ex- cellent work. Very many of the boys are in the Agriculture Department. Once in a while, this department, with Mr. Hyburn and Mr. Thomas at the head, have put on programs which were very interesting. VVe are having our pictures taken in two groups: Girls, Boys. We have school spirit and are loyal to Trinity. We like the school and will try to be the best class to bc graduated. TONY T oMAz1N. s l44l Freshmen Class Roll---Girls Allison, Balog, Banish, Barrett, Bartusick, Bayne, Bedillion, Bednarski, Belcastro, Bell, Berry, Blake, Breese, Brice, Brown, Bruce, Charlton, Closser, Crosbie, Cunningham, Dagg, Dague, Day, Dean, Dorn- herger, Downing, Dragan, Drenick, lickles, Ferguson, Fickulack, Fisher, Fritz, Fulton, Garbinski, i Carlo, Gaus, Gipc, Gorhy, Gray, Grayson, Grinage, D., Grinage, J.,'Gross, Guzzo, Hartsell, Holt i Hlbllflllllll, Horner, Humhert, J., Humhert B., Hunter, Hyson, Jakulmiak, Jordan, Kaveclci, Kelso, , Kolanko, Krajacei, Krall, Kuhn, Laeock, Lajuc. Leppert, Lesso, Lewis, Lovreneek, Martin, B., Martin, 1 D., lllartincheck, M., McAlister, MeCalmont, McCleary, McConnell, H., Me-Connell, V., McNatch, Mead, l Mitchell, C., Mitchell, M., MonteCalvo, Moore, Morton, Mounts, Mrkvar, Nagocle, Newell, Newland, l Novy, Noyes, Xueetelli, Oliver, Dravic, Palucla, Paraska, Phillips, F., Phillips, G., Plovie, Podlmoy, l Popline, Pratt, Progar, Bebar, Reese, Boss, Bungo, Saunders, Schimmell, Seaman, Sefton, Seraeki, Sim, Sten, Stevens, Sumney, Swartz, Swartztegar, Sweton, Vester, Walters, XVatson, YVeirieh, XVil- son, XVise, XVithrow, XVood, Yanusiewski, Zanolli, Zediker. Freshman Class Roll---Boys Alexy, Allsopp, Anderson, Armstrong, Atkinson, Balsley, Batista, Bell, Bedillion, Beleastro, Belotte, Bick, Blake, Bradley, Bristor, Brownlee, Buckels, Burchak, Cadez, F., Cadez, .l., Carpen, Chadwick, Chesnik, Chmiel, Cimino, B., Cimino, L., Coen, Conklin, Cooper, Cuprik, Davis, J., Davis, K., Davis, B., Day, Drenick, Dunn, Durkacs, Elias, D., lilias, J., lillwoocl, lispy, Ewing, Fayee, Ferko, Ferralli, B., Fer- D ralli, B., Ferrailli, l., Frazee, H., Frazee, It., Frazee, J., Gajarsky, Ganier, Garhinski, Garlo, Gorby, M., Gorhy, lllarian, Grazier, Gurney, Hageter, Heatley, Heekathorn, Hillherry, Higgins, Hileman, Holmes, Hootman, G., Hootman P., Houston, Hurley, Irwin, Jakubek, Johnson, li., Johnson, H., Jordan, Kachmar, Kelly, King, Knight, Koehler, Kozol, Krizay, Kncher, Kulla, Kurcly, A., Kurdy, B., Lelmick, Levato, Lindberg, Lipski, Lysh, Marra,Martin, J., Martin, L., Mazzie, McBride, McCabe, Me- Cartney, MeClay, Miller, Mitchell, Mottitt, .l., Moftitt, P., Morasco, J., Morasco, Joseph, Morrison, J I J , Mosier, Nicholson, Dgrotlnik, Paranos, Pasierhak, Patterson, Peterson, llesz, loland, lolinski, ltacla- coy, Razok, Beynolcls, Bifgon, A., ltifgon, F., Boss, ltoupe, Rozner, Bush, Sames, Saunders, Seaman, Smiley, Skariat, Skarahski. C., Skralmski, T., Smith, Sohansky, Sten, C., Sten, D., Stollar, Sulitz, Tomazin, Truby, Tutay, Vantlever, Veltrie, M'arcl, XVelniak, XVhitlielcl, XVieneek, NVilson, L., Wilson, R., Xvltl1I'0XV, XVojcuick, XVood, Young, A., Young, P., Zubenko, . ix t 45 l fx Y s 'll xx .:f1..4 , iunu-'Q -A'- ef- ' M5-Neiman--M-M At-' A -4-H V 41- 40 ILYMK ID IUS i i a Since none of us lcnow just what the Future may require of us, participation in a variety of activities while in school increases one's possibilities For service in later life. 'IDILVMKIDIUS V Ili uqagg? 5.5, '77 7, I, !,V,, 4, I, f f ' 5 f. f V! X! 'rrf ff ff I 0 f I ,' ff ,UXXX I ' W I 7 ,ff IJ' MIX, 1 " fy 'ff Nz , ,TT V f It H ' I JT? ff A al' ,x ---', ' W ff f"' l!"r','f'ff'! fy I M 4 X 7,441 ffplar f , 51" 5 'V l'r,6!'I 61'lfv?,f'l'L7rvfV fm, , ' , f 0- 4 ff in 15, fflif 2 t Q 'f 1 a n aff? I , L' A'- :r al 5 -fuk" ?.f"'L ., j 'V N N Q Wm ,U FK' 'tk' Q 1 , , df V ff f 1 w 1 Af' W if, WM 51,4 ,A ,x5yg1e ,- n 5 L, "5 7ia3'f'ff, I , 1 ef m y 1 Q V"A""f 1 LQ Z ' 13' ,fw7"x1 w w fi '-nf' ' W W X W M ' JW WV f . L fff' Q f 9 , fi 1" 2121 ff f , f ff ff 1117. 1' ,'-A' ff! ff 'ry' Wigff 71 ,ff if I f ZZ X44 X ,ff J ,f f ff 7m W ' 4 1 ,ff . X. X m M xwxx w X' X W co,Ef'I!g-qua. ' Ng N AMUFIIWIITFII IES FU raps FA Pmsns' My I Mm- . i. DEMOVSTIPA 770V A i czassi L ,'," COUNCIL GUIISYMKI NUS Trinity F. F. A. The National Organization for Boys Studying Vocational Agriculture C1.1NToN PHASE ,..... ......,...,... I 'resident How.um FERGUSON .,.... ...... R eporter linwmn SPIEGEI .,..... ..... i fire Presiclenl THOMAS C. Y. F onn KENNETH LUSK ..., ..,........ S lPl'I'!'fllI'll JOSEPH D. HYHUHN ...... Advisers D. L. FRAZEE ,....... ..,, T reuszzrer H. E. Tnoiwxs Although stunned by the fact that our chief adviser, Mr. Ford, has been i11 the hospital since August. 1932. and daily hoping for his complete recovery and return to us, 'Trinity Chapter Future Farmers of America has forged ahead under the guidance of Mr. Hyburn and Mr. Thomas doing the things lVlr. Ford would have us do. VVe have held our high place in the ranking of chapters of the State and Nation, and hope to continue to hold it in the future. Again we have sent one of our members. Loyd Hunter, to Kansas City to receive his American Farmer Degree and to bring additional honors to Trinity. Five of our members, Irwin Knox, Glenn Manon. Howard Ferguson, Edward Spiegel. and D. L. Frazee, received their Keystone Degrees, making a total ot' eighteen Keystone Farmers t'rom Trinity. Mr. Ford had supervised our projects all summer until he was taken ill and had a large number of iine projects developed by that time. fiIlI1fflIllf'II on Page T!! TRINITY AGllICllI.Tl'RAI. COUNCIL Enwmn SPIEGEI, .. ,.... 1jl'l'.S'l'l1f'II1' .liek BAKER .,.. ,..... I 'ice Presidente KI'INNli'l'lI LVSK .,,..,................cc.,.... Secretary D. L. I-'nazi-:E ...,c..........,...,...........,.. Treaszzrer Any organization Should have some means of giving recognition to its most out- standing members. Trinity Chapter F. F. A. rewards those of its members who secure honor for the chapter and Trinity hy electing them to the Trinity Agricultural Council. This is really the honorary society of the agricultural department. The Council was organized in 1927 with nine charter members under the leader- ship ot' Mr. Ford. Any boy of the department who wins recognition in the State Project Contest, State Demonstration Contest. or through high sciiolarshipfeninety per cent-ein all school subjects, is eligible for membership. VVhen he enters the society each member is given a certificate of membership stating the honor he has won for the school and for himself. The organization proved to be an inspiration to others and there are 11ow twenty-eight boys in the Council and. because they have proved themselves out- standing. we look to them for leadership and for still greater achievements for Trinity. KENNETH l.I7SK, Secretary. DEIVIONSTRATIUN TEAM For the third consecutive year. 'Trinity Chapter F. F. A. has entered a demonstra- tion team in the State Demonstration Contest conducted, each January, at the Farm Products Show in Harrisburg. This year's demonstration was practical and carried definite information on a subject of great value to farmers: Alfalfa as Farm Helief. It carried heavy speak- ing parts wl1icl1 were handled so well by Howard Ferguson and Clinton Pease that they placed fourth as a team in the face ol' very stitf competition. Howard Ferguson also placed fourth as an individual. thus winning a scholarship of a hundred dollars. Coached by Mr. Hyburn, our demonstration teams have made an enviable record: winning second, first, and fourth places and three scholarships in three years. JAMES CONKLIN, Alternate, Demonstration Team. L-l9i A f x -u 9 .0 . . .e "M v " fn N -. L ' FRENCH CLUB SOPHOMOPE HIS' TOP V CL UB LA 77N CLUB ,AN ..,A, , ,A , ,,KV ,Mu WT ,,.., , ,M 1 . A ,. ., , -,gf,.A,,.,,L, ,. . -, ,,.f , ,gl MH11:71-,wx-,--'xx'-A4--,Vi-V, -f .3 I 50 I 'U ILYM1 ID IUS Le Cercle Francais EMOGENE Pos'1' ..,.............,,,,,,,,..,.,... President Wll,I,l.AM lVIAItKl.EY ........,....... Vice President HAROI.lJ MINTON .................... ,,,.,.... Secretary HOIVIAINE HowAHn ......,................. Treasurer EMMA M. MCKEAN ..............,.......,.....,....,...,.,,,,,. Wltlflflllflj Adviser Le Cercle Francais, a most worth-while organization, includes about fifty-eight young people. At the meetings, held the first and third Thursdays of every month, a great many things are learned concerning the history and customs of that cultured race which dwells in sunny France. The club, this year, subscribed for '6Le Petit Journal." lt has been a source of interesting and valuable material for use in the programs. As a special feature of the November meeting Miss Martin gave, from the stand- point of' one in the audience, her impressions of that great play "Cyrano de Bergerac" by Rostand, which she saw when it was given by Hampden in Pittsburgh. At the next lneeting Mr. E. S. Day gave his impressions of the same play, taking the critic's viewpoint. Their talks were most entertaining and were greatly appreciated by Le Cercle. On March 26 Mr. Rodgers, the practice teacher, gave a talk on "A Reason for Studying Foreign Languages." Again on April 6, Mr. Rodgers outlined briefly the history of French literature. Both programs were instructive and interesting and were appreciated by Le Cercle. VELMA PEASE. Virgil Club FRANK MARTINCHECK ...... .........,, P resident CLARA CARLSON ................e,.... Vice President HARRY GILLESPIE .............,..ee........ Secretary JAMES MAR1'lN ..e.,...e.ee.................e Treasurer JANE ANABEL DAY .......,,.,.,,,,,,,,,....,e.....,,e.,.......,.... Faeally Adviser Romance! Adventure! History! Yes, all are being studied and enjoyed by the fifteen members of the Virgil Club, who are seeking higher paths of learning under the leadership of Miss Anabel Day. We have also had some "horas plaeitas" together. Meetings are held the third Friday of each month, at which time we study the romance af Aeneas and Dido, the adventurous journey from Troy to Italy, and the history of the founding of' Rome. We also study the lives and writings of the con- temporaries of Virgil, and the types of writing used at that time. One meeting was devoted to finding out why we took advance Latin. We are looking forward to dramatizing a portion of the Aenead, and are await- ing further meetings with keen anticipation. Doiiornv LANDREY. History X Club Louisa I.EN.ASSI ....,.... .,,......... C jhairman Gizouoa CoNNE1i. ,...,,..e.. Program Chairman MATT BASH ,.,,........,............... Viee Chairman Esrman BAs11 .................,..............,,.. Sponsor Purpose-To create and stimulate an active interest in history. PROGRAM 1933, February 3-Dr. Huber Ferguson. Martin Luther and the Reformation. March 14-Dr. J. Clyde McGregor. The Economic Revolution of Today. The membership is limited to those students, who have an average of B in their history work. 51 li M ,, 'Qt 4 2 Q Q Dx H1-V GIRL PE S' E P VE S' GO'7'0 COLL E65 CLUB mL,,M.+,p,.ff-mm. F52f 'D IIWYMK ID IU S Hi-Y Club The Hi-Y Club of Trinity, despite its youth, has played a leading part in the activities of the school. This year, after the initiation of new members, the Club work began in earnest. Doing their best to boost school spirit, the boys sold Trinity stickers. Arrayed in red caps and sashes, they led the student body to the Trinity-Canonsburg football game. Included in Club work were joint meetings on Sunday afternoons, at the Y. W. C. A., of the Girl Reserves and Hi-Y. A chapel program was given by the Organiza- tion. Four representatives were sent to the Older Boys' Conference at Greensburg. There were a number of speakers at the meetings, among whom were the Rev. Smith, Rev. Ferguson, and Mr. Hazlett. Socially-A party was given for the Girl Reserves and the Go-to-College Club. A dance at the Y. W. C. A. was sponsored by the Girl Reserves and the Hi-Y. The Trin- ity Hi-Y entertained the Canonsburg Hi-Y one evening. They engaged in an athletic meet in the gymnasium, followed by a swim in the pool, and finished with a bean supper. The Club has enjoyed a very successful season. LAWRENCE DINSMORE. Girl Reserves CLARA CARLSON ............ ........... P resident RUTH BRIDGES ........................ Vice President ANN KORORUSHKIN ........................ Secretary MAY LORRAINE SCOTT .................... Treasurer MARY LOUISE MART1N .................. ..........,............................... A dviser To many Trinity High School girls VVednesday is not just another school day, but a day of importance. That's easily explained-Girl Reserve meeting is on Wednes- day. Every Wednesday afternoon finds about forty Trinity Girl Reserves assembled in one of the club rooms of the Y. W. C. A. Various and sundry are the ways in which we spend our time here. One meeting finds us busily engaged in a bowling tournament, after which we gladly adjourn to a club-room for supper. At an- other meeting one may discover us seriously discussing the problems that face high school girls. Then, too, perhaps we are trying to help others, as in the case of the Christmas party for some little tots and the Hobo party to which we brought old clothes for the poor. In joint meetings with East Washington and Washington High School we heard Miss Thael speak on Girl Reserves Affairs, took part in the Easter morning serviceg sponsoreda banquet for our mothers. With our brother organization, the Hi-Y, we have enjoyed 11ot only happy social hours, but also profit- able Sunday afternoon discussions. CLARA CARLSON. Go-To-College Club The Go-to-College Club is an organization composed of girls who desire to pursue a higher education. Its Motto is 'tAspice Finemf' It means more than "Think It Through." It means suspended judgment, openmindedness, a courageous spirit that sends one forward regardless of present embarrassments or difficulties. lt means that even College, the immediate goal, is not an end in itself. It means to suggest the universal windows through which its members may look out to find larger and surer opportunities for service. Our club has worked toward these ends Ellltl we do not feel that our efforts have been in vain. .IOsicPH1NE MCNATOH. X531 A' .G' 1191. 5' CHOPMS' 0,0595 r ry: OPC!-IES' TPA L5-1 F nw ni, 1? ow: ? 2 y Q U 9 l . bw L hh, 'DILYMKIDIUS The Chorus The Chorus, consisting of boys and girls, is composed of approximately two hundred members. It is divided into classes which are held twice each week. There is a Junior and a Senior Chorus, the Junior Chorus composed of new members and the Senior Chorus composed of old members. The Chorus has appeared on several pro- grams during the year. In order to save expenses the music department did not enter the annual music contest this year. A contest was held at Trinity, however, between different instru- mentalists and Chorus groups. Members of the Chorus gave a Christmas program of carols for the assembly and the meeting of the Washington County School Board members and the Teacher's Institute held in December. They also took part in the Community Concert held in Washington High School Auditorium presented by the three High Schools of Washington. The attitude of the audience gave a general acclaim of Trinityis Chorus excelling in the program. On the evening of Palm Sunday, the Trinity Chorus furnished the music very admirably for the service at the First Christian Church. A very entertaining radio program was given by the Chorus over WNBO. EMOGENE PosT. Junior Operetta "PAUL REVEREII The Junior Operetta, given by the members of the music department, under the direction of Mrs. Helen Paxton, was very entertaining. The cast of characters is as follows: . Mr. Faxton ............ ...............,..................... ......... K enneth Elliott Phyllis Faxton ........., .,,.... F lorence Bazzoli Dorothy Faxton ,....... ......,...... M artha Keyes Molly Faxton ......... ......... I .ouise Heatley Paul Revere ........... ......... G eorge Margien Captain Marks ,.,......, ..,......... J ames Conklin Corporal Sweeney ..... ....... W illiam Donaldson Billy Dawes .......,...... ......... R obert Donaldson Lieutenant Day ...., ............... David Gillespie Dinah .................i.............,,..,.......... .... .....,,,......................., H e lenBonham Rastus ...............,,...........,......,..................,........,...,.......... Ralph Barbour Paul Revere, an American patriot, is in love with Molly Faxton, but meets with many obstacles in trying to win her, because her father is a British patriot. There were special choruses of school girls, roses, and colonial girls and boys. Added attractions were songs by Evelyn and Robert Jeffers, and "tap dances" by small boys. ROMAINE Howfnxn. The Orchestra The Trinity High School orchestra has increased from fifteen to forty members within the past three years. During this time it has been under the capable direc- tion of Mrs. Helen Paxton. The orchestra has had a very successful season. It put on a radio program over WNBO. It took part in a music contest held at Trinity by the members of the music department. It played at the following places: The Masonic Temple on two occasions, once for the Rural Mailmen's convention, and for a play given by the Eastern Star. The orchestra also played for the Junior Operetta, the Senior Play, various assembly programs, and the Commencement activities. Several members will be due to graduate this year, but notwithstanding, we hope that the orchestra will continue to make progress. KENIJALI, JoHNsoN. l55l , V , " J f Q u A , VARSITY cz. UB suns' 4 T CLUB!! ,,, -V ,V M- -,r ..,g,f ....:5,,p.-.,- .. V., -:. , ,f CHEEPL EADEPS' 561 mn.i 'DILYMKIDIUS The Varsity Club Under the leadership of Coacl1es Biery and Armstrong, this year a new and prom- ising organization, the Varsity Club, has been introduced, the membership consist- ing of all Varsity letter men. The Club was organized for the purpose of creating a lasting school spirit thruout the student body, of establishing a greater desire to earn a letter, and of en- couraging scholastic standing. The football letter men, who are the charter members, elected officers as follows. Frank Martincheck, President, George Gafric, Secretary, John Yauch, Vice President, William Ellwood, Treasurer, Frank Corsi, Publicity Manager. The constitution contains a preamble and defines qualification, election, installa- tion, and duties of oiticers, qualifications for a letter in different sports, size, color, and shape of letter, qualifications and duties of new members, activities of the club, etc. To become a member, one must earn his letter in varsity competition. As each sporting season ends, new members may be admitted. The Club should be a benefit to those graduating, also, since they retain their membership and most of the privileges accorded active members, thus making it possible for old team mates to meet after years of separation. Social activities are among the recreations of the Club. The student body shows much interest in the organization which bids fair to be successful. FRANK CORSI. The Cheerleaders Trinity High School is proud of the fact that she has people who were capable of undertaking a responsibility which resulted in popularizing the already good reputa- tion of the school. Complimentary remarks regarding the cheerleaders have been received from many sources. The cheerleaders were elected a short time before the footbal season opened, but were unable to take part in the first few games. They were temporarily re- placed by Harry Mesta, a Trinity graduate and former cheerleader, who also directed this yearis members. For the first time Trinity has been able to provide for six cheerleaders. They are Eugenia Szwydek, Beatrice Brownlee, and William Devore, Seniors, who leave the success of the year to be continued by Ruth Bridges, Thomas Holub, and Glenn Harvey, their co-workers. BRATRICR BROWNLEE. The T Club ANN MAZUR ,...... ................... ....... I J resident RUTH BRIDGES ........................ Vice President CLARA CARr.soN ...........,.................. Secretary DOROTHY MARROW ........................ Treasurer Miss KlI3I.lNtiElt ........,.................,.. - .,,...........,.....,..... Faculty Adviser Let not our name mislead you! Just because it resembles the name of a tasty beverage think not that we are organized for the mere purpose of consuming tea. On the contrary the main interest of the club is sports. It is one of the new organi- zations of our school, having its beginning only last year. Nevertheless we are now going strong, with Miss Kiblinger holding the reins, for soon we shall take in about twelve new members. The main social event of our new club so far this year was the sponsoring of the football dance in the fall. However, there are many things yet to do before the end ol' school. CLARA CARLSON. l57l .P . M7. , f , J , Q 'I' ,' '- x ' AUDUBON CL UB TPAFFIC COPS' of. wvpasf V STAFF H58 The Audubon Society 'U ILVMK ID IU S S'rANLEv KOSHARSKY .,..,,,, ,,,,,.... P resident THELMA LUKOSKY .........,...... Vice President LENOIIE EI,L1oT'r ,,,,.,..,,,,..,,,,,,.,,.,,,, Secretary HowAnn FERGUSON ......,.....,.,........, Treastlrer The Audubon Society, a club formed by the students in Biology of Trinity High School, was organized under the supervision of Miss Malone. This club has approxi- mately ninety members. Formerly, progralns were given every two weeks, but we have decided that one program every month is sufficient. These programs have been very instructive as well as entertaining. The Atidubon Society has as its purpose the protection of our common birds from destructionL This is to be accomplished by extending knowledge about them and creating a sentiment for their preservation. Olympus Staff For 1933 ADVISORY Thomas C. Y. Ford ..............,......... Chairman Ruth Myers Strauss .... General Publishing Emma M. McKean .........,,..... Written Work Frank Martincheck Josephine McNatch. George Margien.: ..... BOARD LOUISE LENASSI. Cleon S. Hallam .................................. Acting Chairman and Gen. Adv. Joseph D. Ryburn ...........,........ General Art E. Vaughn Ross ........... E. Paul Day ............ Amba J. Kiblmger .........,.................... Sports STUDENT EDITORIAL ............Editor-in-Chief Senior Class ................ClI1et Art Ann Korobushkm .................. Sports-Girls Dorothy Adams ........ Clara Carlson ....... Kenneth Elliott Howard Ferguson ............Senior Pictures .......Cl1ief Advertising .....................P1ctures ........FInance Sarah lams ....,................... Assistant Editor Harry Gillespie ......,.. David Gillespie ......,. James Martin ........ Forrest Clarke ....... Jack Ganier ......... SOLICITORS Emogene Post Harold Hamilton James Bayne Freda VanKirk PN .....,......Jun1or Class ...,...Assistant Art ........SportsfBoys .......JunIor Pictures .........Alumni Editor May Lorraine Scott Helen Porter Sec. for the Stait Personnel of the Traffic Squad MAIN BUILDING SeniorsiFrank Corsi, Howard Ferguson, D. L. Frazee, Ralph Loughman, Kenneth Lusk, George Margien, William Markley, Frank Martincheck, Harold Minton, Clinton Pease, Gaylord Riggle, Edward Spiegel, David Zelt. Juniors-Charles Acklin, Walter Barrett, Robert Bucheli, Forrest Clarke, Reese Dagg, William Ellwood, Paul Gowern, James Greenawalt, James Martin, John Mc- Kilosky, Robert Minton, Daniel Morford, Arthur Prewett, Raymond Sumney, Ross Watson. CAFETERIA JOHN HINERMAN WILLIAM MCCOOI. N. B.-For il statement concerning the purpose of this organization, sec page 61 in literary section. I59l DEBA 77N G L IBPAPIA NS' CAFETEPIA 'U tl 5YfMlli5 tl .,. E v The Affirmative Team The Trinity Atlirmative, composed of Lloyd llunter, Daniel Morford, Clinton Pease, John Pedicord, and George Conner, have enjoyed a very successful season of debating. After suffering defeat in their first league clash with Charleroi, the Affirmative came back and defeated Ellsworth to gain second place in the County Forensic League. l.'or1l1'1111e4I an Page 79 The Negative Team Debate class this year, as last year, was held on the seminar plan. Those who upheld Trinity on the negative side of the question of tax revision were: .lames Bayne, lloward Ferguson, D. L. Frazee, .loseph Hunter, Donald Seiler, and XVilliam Markley. The best training for debate is a speaking situation and so Trinity's Negative team was "situated" very often. XVe participated in eighteen debates, two of which were League debates. The Negative feels that this has been a very successful and profitable yearg successful, because we were victorious in most of our dual debates, and won second place in our section: profitable because several high school students were liOlIffIll1l'lf on Page S0 Ca feteria Trinity's cafeteria is a great advantage to the teachers and pupils of the school. The lunches are well balanced and economically planned. The cafeteria is self-supporting, and any extra money is used to purchase new equipment which is modern and is a great saving in labor, for a group of vocational girls, seven in number help to prepare and serve the lunch. Une credit is given to each girl for this service. This group of girls serves at the various dinners and banquets held in the cafe- teria. The vocational girls of this year arc: Mary Filby, Bernice Keeney, .ieaniva Allison, lileanor Condit, Helen Moore, Nina Mae Phillips. and Lucille Mounts. I.ee1i.1,if: MoeN'rs. The Library The library of Trinity High School is fast becoming a center of attraction to the students and faculty who visit it daily for aid in some particular study or to secure books for reading in their leisure time. Our library has been increasing rapidly of late, now containing almost fifteen hundred volumes Our reserve shelves include works on History, Science, Literature and Healthg our reference shelves, standard reference books, such as XVorld Booksg and our fiction shelf includes almost two hun- dred volumes, which help to encourage the reading of good books. As to the care and use of books, this year we have enforced several new rules which have proved successful and also much more convenient for the librarians. VVe librarians find it a very pleasant task to work under the direction of the fac- ulty librarian, Miss Mary Louise Martin. HELEN Poirren. 0t'H STAFF INCLUDES Snxions Sifxions Jrxioas Ruth Iams Lucille Mounts Freda Vankirk Jane Fowler Ann Mazur Anna Murphy ltomaine Howard Helen Porter Lillian Bedillion Martha Bayne May Lorraine Scott Edith MuSSl'1' Emogene Post Ruth Bridges tfill 'U ILYMK ID IUS Keen minds are developed best in sound bodies. Education at Trinity includes training and guid- ance in time building oF both. A 'U IL YM! ID IU S 7':g 'WS' f' fix ..-'f ' II K Z K.. J V 'H nal gg I, MQ, W N5 ik T-M f I, 'J ' INR X 1- f HU- ' s-Sf . X "' ' ,dA 44,-J., ' - ' fi 1 " A gl ,I J, V A It ,-f- Y I Sgr O X Z X Y Ax A. . x -' I 4 1 I ' I H Milf .- ff B- I 1 In. 'I , 5 J, XXIXXILQIII, 'X '- -A' 'f- .'f.fgL,Q, 4 X . .-I I ' , ' , I I 5 II, 'I' I XF. Ni X -' I , Ag A, , A 155,-Sy,,5'?qA XSIAFY L ' I f , ' ." 'l' ,'N X I X V . X wg glcf I II,, I I, Q-QUIS I X 'Iii I III 4, ' QWAIIII 'I 'fn' K T-yXF II 'I' I E v" f CIQQFE Nxmzgxm S II3 IU IIQIR P 1 H341 fy k X-K .N JA :fm x Q-v fi an . : V ,' . Y 'H r J 4. -"rf , ,, V,.LL , X V 4 . V ' X Q "" vf , . ' - J .,.,g,,,." arm iv- gg- w , A M-A 4 'v.fn.f,g,, vrqggg , .-, . ,, 4 A - -f - - , ' ,,-JJEQ. 'iw W.. ,fg ljv w fl MLN M QV ,V K , ' "2 1-I-Q-,.. ' ', 'AfQ,LJ:LL- -, , ' "M '11-w . , , , , iw"-'1 b '- -6 may f. 4 , , Y- V my. Ny.-,..'f,, -4- -X:-Y . R , ' H uzmvx g.-',,f-,.L,, . , V , ' 'ff-1,,f.,f,. 5 1, K... .- , : - , 1, M :Q I .am ix .r 1, 'ID IL VMK ID IUS Varsity Football Trinity High School football squad regretted the loss of Mr. Ellwood as their coach, but Coaches J. H. Biery and lVI. Armstrong have readily gained the squad's con- fidence and their co-operation. Mr. Biery formerly coached at North Union High School where he had success- ful teams in both basketball and football. Mr. Armstrong is a 1932 graduate of Washington and Jefferson College where he won much distinction for his football prowess. A week before school began for another nine months, sixty fellows turned out for football practice, all willing to work, lose or win, fairly, squarely, and good natured- ly. After the customary hardships of installing a new system and filling vacan- cies, due to graduation, had been overcome, the eleven picked fellows fought hard, and directed by Coaches Biery and Armstrong, had a fairly successful season, won four games, tied two, and lost two. The two defeats were results of conquests made by powerful teams from Monongahela and Donora. Both teams seemed to be evenly matched in the two games fought and tied with McDonald and Burgettstown. We were victorious over Claysville, Hickory and our old rivals, Canonsburg and Waynesburg. The Canonsburg and Waynesburg games were thrillers, both were won by bril- liant forward passes and hard, plucky playing. In the Waynesburg game Trinity's "never say die', spirit was shown. The game was brilliantly fought, Trinity finally winning in the last minutes of play. Seven letter men will be lost to the future teams by graduation, name1yfNelson Morgan, Frank Martincheck, John Jarosik, Frank Corsi, Edward Caumo, Lester Lynch, and George Gafric. However, the Reserve team has good material, and the coaches have their system installed. To date all things indicate a successful season next year. The team owes much of its success to the splendid support of the student body, both at games and on the campus. We hope you will continue to support future squads as whole heartedly. VVe feel confident that Coaches Biery and Armstrong are capable of producing more successful football teams in the future with the untiring support of the stu- dent body. Trinity 31, Claysville 0, Trinity 12, Donora 32, Trinity 7, McDonald 7, Trinity 0, Monongahela 26, Trinity 19, Hickory 0, Trinity 0, Burgettstown 0, Trinity 7, Canons- burg 0, Trinity 13, Waynesburg 12. JAMEs MARTIN. Varsity Basicetbaii The Trinity High School basketball team, under the direction of Coaches Arm- strong and Biery, entered the 1932-33 season with eagerness. Fully realizing that the task before them was a hard one, the boys and the coaches entered the practices with a spirit of co-operation and hard work. Having some veterans from the past season for a nucleus, the coaches began to build the team around the following men: Barney, Sweton, Devore, and Jarosik. To these four were soon added others, all of whom were to see active service during the year: Nawoj, Malone, Ferko, Ellwood, Wrubleski, McCool, and Martin. While the past year was not a great success from the standpoint of games won, the team has learned to know its coaches and the coaches in turn have learned to know the boys. Since this is true, and with the ex- perience from this year the next year's outlook should be brighter. The record for the past year is as follows: ' Trinity 16, East Pike Hun 20, Trinity 14, Carmichaels 22, Trinity 33, Parochial 15, Trinity 18, Burgettstown 31, Trinity 31, East VVashington 24, Trinity 17, Carmich- aels 27, Trinity 11, Canonsburg 24, Trinity 20, Burgettstown 22, Trinity 19, McDonald 33, Trinity 8, Monongahela 23, Trinity 17, Canonsburg 21, Trinity 14, Waynesourg 27, Trinity 7, McDonald 21, Trinity 15, Washington 30, Trinity 13, Claysville 23, Trin- ity 20, Waynesburg 19, Trinity 19, East Washington 11, Trinity 14, Washington 23, Trlllliy 16, JACK GANIER. l i65l r -W an mn? f is ' 7 Q v W' Y L " BA s'E5AL1. TPA CK WPESTLING TENNIS' V G6 'DILYMUDIUA Baseball In the spring of '32 Trinity High School called out its first baseball team, and this squad of green, inexperienced men under the guidance of Coach Ellwood went through a ditiicult schedule and was declared champion of its section. This team and coach deserve a great deal of credit for bringing to Trinity a cham- pionship in its first year of competition. The players, coached by Mr. Ellwood and Arthur Cooper and inspired by the splendid co-operation and school spirit of the student body, came out victorious. The section was composed of teams from Claysville, Findley, Cecil, Hickory, Can- onsburg and Trinity. After they had won the section championship, the members of the team went to Crafton, where in the first round of the playoffs for the W. P. I. A. L. championship, Trinity was eliminated by Ambridgc. The boys who graduated, the student body, and the faculty all hope that this year's team will be a great success. W. HUGHES, L. LYNCH. Wrestling The wrestling team of Trinity High School had a very successful season this year. The team under its efficient instructor, "Pop" Ellwood, met and conquered all its opponents. There were two thoughts that inspired the Trinity wrestlers on to victory: To uphold the honor of Trinity's wrestling team, for Trinity won the cham- pionship at Waynesburg two years ago, and to fulfill the wish of the instructor to have an unbeatable team. "Pop" himself was formerly eastern intercollegiate cham- pion in the 158-pound class. The 1933 record is: Trinity 25, Washington Y 6, Trinity 26, California State Teachers' College 8, Trinity 35, Canonsburgh H. S. 3, Trinity 16, Washington Y 11, Trinity 22, Canonsburg H. S. 8. The members of the wrestling squad are: Bottom row, left to rightaManager Forrest, Oleski, Ballentyne, Palmer, Jarosik, E. CZIUIHO, Morgan, and Coach "Pop" Ellwood. Top row, left to right-Clawson, L. Caumo, Yauch, F. Mosier, Martincheck, Tomazin, and W. Ellwood. FRANK MAHTINCHECK. Tmck1932 Manager-Clair Hamilton. Captain-Teddy Garbinski. The track team of 'Trinity High School for 1932 was made up of only two veterans, Yauch and Garbinski, while the others were entirely green material. The teams participated in three meets: THE WHEELING INTELLIGENCERiGarbinski, discus, first, shot put, fifth. WAYNESBURGetTriangular meetj-Garhinski, discus, first, shot put, first, broad jump, second, Yauch, 100-yard dash, first, 200-yard dash, first, Duncan, hurdles, second. Trinity, second in the meet. BURGETTSTOWN-Garbinski, discus, first, shot put, first, broad jump, tied for third, Yauch, placed in the dashes. Trinity, fourth in the meet. The season was successful. CLAIR H.XMlI.TON. Tennis Tennis as a sport was started two years ago under the 'supervision of Mr. Ross. .The completion of four new courts last year greatly increased its popularity as a spring sport. In the season of ,32, five games were scheduled: two with Washington High School, which were lost by scores 4-3 and 5-2 respectively: one with Charleroi, which we won 6-1, and two with Canonsburg, both of which we won 4-3.. ' Witli the new courts available for play, Trinity has a lnuch better chance for a victorious team. The rank of the players is indicated by the order of the names: Harry Mesta, David Zelt, Angelo Bonazza, James Martin, Lawrence Dinsmore. JAMES lvl.-XRTIN. Coach-Thomas E. Ellwood. l67l F681 H N .X " '1 9" . , 3 . . f ' U A. ' ' fs-QV 'Skim Q-wi-,:xZ.Q, 'U IL VM! ID IUS Girls' Basketball The basketball season this year l1as perhaps been the most glorious Trinity has ever known. It has been the eo-operation of each individual on the team and hard work that has made it such. Much of the season's success is due to the concentrated effort and encouragement of Miss Kiblinger, our coach. The most outstanding players ol' this year were: Ann Mazur, Louisa Sto11er, Ann Korobushkin, Nina Phillips, Eleanor McKal1an, Buth Bridges, and Margaret Mc- Clenethan. Ann Mazur with l1er swifl pivot and dribble, was alert in defending the team at every step, Louisa Stoner, very smoothly passed the ball to the forwards, Ann Korobushkin played zealously over all tl1e center section and intercepted innumer- able passes. Although Margaret McClenethan began her basketball career this sea- son she proved invaluable to the team. Perhaps our season would not have been such a success had it not been for our dependable forwards, Nina Phillips and Eleanor McKahan, who were very consistent in their playing. The burden of filling Ann Mazur's place will fall on the capable shoulders of Ruth Bridges. The substi- tutes for the team were: Joanne Cimino, Ruth Hazlett, Sally Iams, Louise LeNassi, Frances Devenney, and Clara Carlson who carried on the work of the varsity in a very commendable fashion when they were given the opportunity to play. Next year's squad will no doubt receive material from the Freshman basketball enthu- siasts who have shown much ability. The summary of the season's score: Trinity 42, East Pike Bun 24, Trinity 20, Burgettstown 16, Trinity 47, West Alex- ander 13, Trinity 18, Claysville 10, Trinity 27, Canonsburg Co-eds 19, Trinity 10, Can- onsburg 15, Trinity 31, Burgettstown 12, Trinity 35, George Wasliington Commer- cial College 29, Trinity 21, Claysville 11, Trinity 22, Canonsburg co-eds 10, Trinity 22, West Alexander 17, Trinity 20, Canonsburg 9. ANNA KOROBUSHKIN, Louisa LENASSI. Girls' Track 1931-1932 Under the direction of the Physical Education instructor, Miss Kiblinger, several track and field activities were learned. All the girls had the privilege of participating in a track meet held down at College Field during a forenoon one school day. The grouping for colnpetition was based upon height and weight rather than school classi- fication. The weather was ideal, the officials efficient, the contestants co-operative, therefore everything went smoothly. The winners were as follows: BP.oAo JUMP BASEBALL THROW 50-YARD DASH OFFCIALS Frances Herceg Lizzie Carlisle Lizzie Carlisle Nelle Davis Florence Bazzolli Mary Gibson Sophia Perts Louise Heatley Helena Bellino Wildzi Zalaznik Helena Bellino Mildred Bane Frances Devenney Eva Brown Julia Krulce Lillian McClellan Jane Moore Ruth Bridges A varsity squad consisting of Louise Heatley, Nelle Davis, Ann Mazur, Mildred Bane, Lillian McClellan, Ruth Bridges, Lizzie Carlisle, Mary Gibson, and Frances Devenney took part in one meet at Burgettstown. The opposing team had several aces and won the meet. Trinity had one outstanding individual in Louise Heatley who took first place in the 50-yard dash, first in the 75-yard dash, and second in the standing broad jump. A. KOROBUSHKIN. t 69 l 'UI YMKIDIUS Academic Subjects- English Literature .... American Literature. . , Debate-Affirmative .. Negative ...... Problems of Democracy. . . American History ..... Trigonometry .......,. Geometry-Solid. . . Advanced Algebra. . . Arithmetic ........ Chemistry... Physics .... Virgil ......... French XII .... French XI. . . Agriculture Department- Farm Management. . Rural Sociology .... Farm Forestry .....,. Animal Husbandry .,.. Fruit ................ Junior Shop ........ Dairy Husbandry .... Crops ............ Sophomore Shop. . . Gardening ...... Leaders in Trinity Upper Classmen Josephine McNatch .Dolores Lockwood ... . .Clinton Pease . .VVilliam Markley . , . .F. Martincheck . ...Paul Gowern . . .Louella Galley . . .Velma Pease . . .Paul Gowern . . .Robert Lacock .. . .Donald Seiler . . .Daniel Morford . . .Dorothy Landry . . . . . .Alice Stoner . . . .Violet Stewart . . .Clinton Pease . . .VValter Sykes . . . .Steve Matick . . . . .Lloyd Paxton .... .Ross NVatson . . . .John Creighton ...VVi1liam Toland . . . . .Robert Swart . . . .Brontz Fulton . . .Parker Hootman Poultry Husbandry .... Freshman Shop .... Music- Girls' Chorus.. . Boys' Chorus.. . Orchestra . . . Athletics- Physical Education: Senior Girl ........ Senior Boy ..... Junior Girl ..... Junior Boy... Health- Senior Girl .... Senior Boy... Junior Girl... Junior Boy ..... Football. .g ......... . . . Basketball-Girls ........... Basketball-Boys ........... . . . . Paul Young . . .Thomas Ellwood No name submitted is if LG .. .. .. . . .Ann Mazur .. . . . .Joseph Biss ........Sarah Iams . . . .Vernon Clawson . . .Clara Carlson . ..... George Conner . . . .Virginia McClay ..Raymond Sulnney .Frank Martincheck ........Ann Mazur . . . . . . .John Sweton Interclass Basketball-Girls. . .Frances Devenney Track, 1932-Girls ............... Louise Heatley Interclass Basketball-Bo s .... Edward Kruczek Wrestling .................. Baseball, 1932 ...... . .. Track, 1932-Boys. . . Mush Ball ......... Soccer ............ Bounce Ball .... Hockey ........ Lower Classmen In this group are named the first five having the highest average above ninety per cent of all their subjects, beginning with the highest. .Frank Martincheck . . . . . . .Carl Hartley . . .Teddy Garbinski .... . . .Earl Dague ... .Mike Pollock . . .Jennie Ferralli . . . . . .Ann Mazur SOPHONMORES FRESHMEN Edmund Wylie Louise LeNassi Gordon Hootman Rose Martincheck Margaret Brown William Toland Lena Rungo Ruth Mounts Joseph Sedmak Jane Dagg l70l 'U ILYMK ID IUS Trinity Calender SEPTEMBER Three hundred and thirty-eight Freshmen! The Reserve Football Team played at Rogersville. The Reserves played at Mt. Morris. OCTOBER The Reserves vs. Nineveh at Nineveh. The Reserves vs. East Washington at East Washington. Mr. Rice gave a five-minute talk concerning the Electrical Farm Show. Representative from the State Department of Health spoke to the students during assembly. The pupils received their report cards. Centerville vs. Reserves at home. Electrical Farm Show, West Penn Power Company. , Individual pictures of the students and teachers were taken by Photographer Stark. Special assembly. Preachers and singers from the Wheeling Gospel Tabernacle. Special assembly. Braxton Kentucky Quartet. NOW'EMI5ER Reno Magician. Prosperity vs. Reserves. Mock Election held in gymnasium for the students to learn the essentials of voting. Armistice Day. Special afternoon assembly. Special assembly to celebrate victory of the football team at Waynesburg. Le Cercle Francais held its first meeting for the current year. Twenty-eight new members were "decorated", A poultry clinic was held in the gymnasium after school. A dance was held in the gymnasium in honor of the football team. Go-to-College Club initiation. DECEMBER The students were entertained by a basketball game, Varsity vs. Faculty. Varsity was victorious. 71 Hi-Y dance in the gynmasium. Holiday ! ! Vllashington County School Directors Convention met at Trinity. Are we happy? Christmas Vacation begins. At assembly We had a fine program of SOHg. 'UIl.YfMtII3lUS Worthwhile thoughts should he expressed and not allowed to die in the mind of the thinlcer. 'U IL VMS Ill 'll S H WW? Il IITTIEIIQAXIIQY 'D ILVMK ID IUS The Trip to the State Farm Show The spirit of co-operation was again shown this year in the combining of the Trinity and Hickory groups in order to make the trip to Harrisburg by bus. The trip on the bus alone was worth all it cost, as we went by way of the William Penn Highway and returned by the southern route, visiting Gettysburg and its battlefield, Hagerstown and Cumberland, Maryland. Again Trinity justified her right to the title of nthe most outstanding rural high school in Pennsylvaniaf' Beginning Monday afternoon, January 16, when Clinton Pease as State F. F. A. Vice President took over the duties of State President David Warfield, who was unable to attend the meeting this year, Trinity took a prominent part in all Future Farmer activities during the show. Clinton Pease did remark- ably well and received many favorable comments upon the way in which he con- ducted the meetings. On Monday evening he gave an excellent ten-minute radio talk concerning the activities of the Future Farmers at the show. CClinton had the unique honor of serving as President of his local, County and State organizations all in one year.J Several other Trinity boys took active parts in the F. F. A. meetings. Kenneth Hunter, as chairman of the State Executive Committee, was kept very busy. One of his duties was the reading of the application summaries of the eighteen success- ful candidates for Keystone Degrees. Walter Sykes was selected to substitute for the State Reporter who was not present. Both Kenneth and Walter served on this year's nominating committee for the selection of next year's officers. Irwin Knox was elected State Vice President and Howard Ferguson, a member of the State Executive Committee. This year five of the eighteen successful applicants for Keystone Farmer Degrees were Trinity boys. Nineteen other applicants failed to meet State requirements. The five Trinity boys were: Howard Ferguson, D. L. Frazee, Edward Spiegel, Glenn Manon and Irwin Knox. This brings the total number of Trinity Keystone Farmers to nineteen. Two notable features of this part of the program added to Trinityts honors: Five very fine speeches of appreciation were given by the Trinity boys and Mr. Fetterolf, our State F. F. A. adviser, called upon all present to note the type of application sent in from Trinity, citing it as the type desired, but rarely received. For the second time in three years Trinity ranked first in the State in project work. In recognition of this honor, Mr. Gordon and Mr. Ryburn were called before the meeting to receive a very fine, framed picture. Fifty-nine supervisors sent in records this year for the contest, thus making the competition keener than ever. Where was Trinity in the Demonstration Contest? Among the winners of course! After taking a second and a first place in this work the past two years, Trinity this year ranked fourth thus winning another picture. Although our dem- onstration this year was not sensational, it was packed with valuable, practiced in- formation. Much of the credit for the success of this yearis demonstration goes to Clinton Pease and Howard Ferguson. Both boys did excellent work and Ferguson, who was a winner last year, was awarded his second S5100 scholarship. Trinity marches ever forward! WALTER Svxrss. l74l 'U IL VMK ID IU S Senior Class Will Conliiiued from Page 25 DinsmoregTo any inspired Junior I bequeath lny ability to drive with one hand. Brown--Iim awfully inquisitive and wish this on wondering Juniors. Marrow-GafricxDid you notice that last dance step? Tl1at's our gift to Junior couples. Markow-Scott-Our clever piano fingers we leave to Moore and Mazzie. Brownlee-Szwydek-fAs "pep', leaders we will our voices to Holub and Bridges. Ferrell-Krizziy-We wish to present Vance and Preston with the knack of short- hand. Marsh--I can do shorthand, too. I give my ability to the next best Junior. Caumo+Football is my line. Wrubleski lnay inherit my "rcp.,' CEIFISOH-MCNRIICIITWC make Ais, and wish this ability on progressive Juniors. Nawoj-Everybody likes me. I give my personality to another favorite. Mclieeegl will my poetic genius to some clever Junior. Prigg-Pratt-Landry-We wish to will our happy, care-free philosophy to Sprowls, Wriglit, and Hazlett. W. ElliottgMy red hair shall crown the head of Palmer. IFulton-Bonnell-BenigerfWe're "happy-go-lucky," too, and wish this to Liston ant Iams. I Kinder-I fear for my freshman girls and leave this office to some trusty Junior. Mounts-H. Moore-SliipexAs model housewives, we will our training to Junior Home Economics girls. Knestrick tMoningerJ-I wish to will my superiority to experienced Home Eco- nomics girls. D. Larkinee As man of mystery I will my secrets to hidden Juniors. B. Bayne-I will my librarian responsibilities to Bedillion. Blake-V. Bridgcs-Gleason-Hurley-Hillberry-Boyer-We believe action to be louder than Words and pass this quality to more sober Juniors. VV. Donaldson-First fun, then duties, but first fun. Take heed, Juniors. ChupinskyfMy idea izaetly. Here's to you, Jolly Juniors. Spiegel-Lusk-iWe're mighty 'live farmers and wish you our fun. 1 1Seamon-eI'm a little sonnet writer. Some day a Junior will inherit my "rhyme- a- Ji ityf' M. BaynesDon't wait till you have anything to say, but say it. This is to Post. L. Stoner-fMy fine basketball form goes to the quickest Junior girl. A. Stonerel will my fine mastery of French to some future Senior. Korobushkin-McClenathanf-We wish Hazlett and McKahan to receive our star basketball positions. Stuler-Kenney-Mankey-VVe make Harris and Murphy heirs to our everlasting gift of gabble. 0 Tomazin-As a master "monkey squeezer" I pass this talent to some future musi- Clilll. Loughman-FerkoffVVe're perfect gentlemen and give this splendid quality to de- serving Juniors. Newell-I'm an accommodating chap and gladly will my trait to kind Juniors. I .Ripley-A. Jolmsoneelleing new-we have nothing but best wishes to leave to thc . umors. Closser-DoakwA slow but forward step advances farther than side-stepping. This to wayward Juniors. Byers-Dunn-Dye-R. Conklin-Janoviehs-we're the inspiration of "VVatch Us Climb," and would will our ambition to striving Juniors. Devore-I'm the life blood of the basketball team and will my energy to Malone. Zelt-Any "happy-go-lucky" Ju11ior may inherit mv nature. J. Bayne-My relnarkable mastery of the mother Htongue is bequeathed to my golden successors. COIlffl1llt'll on Page 79 t 75 l 1U ILVMK ID IUS Senior Class Prophecy A philosopher once said, 'tTime and tide wait for no manf' Let us do better than that. Let us fly on the wings of time, fifteen years into the future, a11d in the course of our wanderings, let us drop in on the familiar scenes of our happy school days, one bright spring day, April 23, 1948. As we wander down Main Street, admiring the magnificent skp Scrapers, we see signs of business men and women whom we knew in the old class of '33. Some of whom are Hamilton and Hart, Insurance Agents, Miller Brothers, Never Fail Fire Extinguishers, Hoover and McKee, Prominent Bankers, Dunn and Ferrell, Beauty Culturists. As we wander along Park Avenue, we see a magnificent stadium, over which flies the pennant, "McNurlin Stadium? As we enter the old school grounds, we are con- fronted with a beautiful archway with Trinity College in huge letters. The old stone road is now a cement drive, and is lined with white stucco dormitories. The old main building is replaced by a spacious modernly constructed building. As we enter the main door we see a marble tablet inscribed with these words: IN HONOR OF KARL KINDER FOUNDER OF TRINITY COLLEGE AUGUST 21, 1945 Next we see a private office which bears the title, "President B. Lacockf' We are made welcome by Mr. Lacock, still the jolly fellow of school days, and as we are shown the building, we see many professors. From one room comes the familiar sounds, "Now let X equal the per cent of gain-" Louella Galley and Kenneth Elliott hold chairs of Mathematics. Porter and Post specialize in Trigonometry and Algebra. Then the sounds, "Comprenez vous 'F' McNatcl1 and A. Stoner are busy with French. In one room we see Ferko studying a large book, working hard for another College Degree. Some other teachers are, Chemistry and Physics, Professor Sandor, Latin, Evans, English, Beniger. Next we are shown the hugh gymnasium where Martincheck and Caumo are head coaches of the football team. Jarosik, head basketball coach. Mazur has charge of all co-eds of Trinity College who are interested in sports. C Kenney, Manye, Krizay, Janovich and Kruczek belong to the office force of the ollege. As We leave the school we hear a great commotion. Why? They are having a parade. What for? In honor of General Hunt and Major Hinerman who have come on furlough. D. Moninger is the leader of the parade. We enter the large department store owned by Acklin. There is a radio playing. Who do you suppose the announcers are? Why Brownlee and J. Conklin. What are they saying? Iams and Levers are in radio land with a program all their own. We go on to Pittsburgh. Hoover and Bainer are experts in television at the West- inghouse. Nawoj is managing the Pirates this season. On our flights to New York Spiegel operates the plane with skill. There we found Pease and Ferguson promis- ing young attorneys, just admitted to the New York bar. E. Moninger, Fowler, lczlouston are wives of prominent business men, and have made their homes in New York ity. We find that Larkin, Frazee, the Donaldson Twins, and J. Bane have made themselves a name to be proud of by inventing agricultural implements. Broadway celebrities are: Szwydek., Scott, and Devore. We hail a taxicab. The driver is Dinsmore. He tells us Graeser and Gafric are also driving cabs. He drives us to the public library. The lady in charge is Prigg. We see some great novels written by Korobushkin, V. Pease, and Seamon. Our won- dering eyes come in contact with a huge poster announcing the winners of the National Music Contest. They are: Bristor, violin, Landery, soprano soloist, Barbour, bass, Continued on Page 80 t 75 l 'U ll-- WMS tl? IU S Home Economics Department The Department of Home Economics ot' Trinity offers a very good opportunity for girls desirous of taking such a course. Girls are given a two-year course. During the two years llll1C subjects are taught: clothing, foods, child development, home planning and furnishing, home care ot' sick, family relations, laundering, house care and related art. This year there are one hundred five girls taking the course. VVe are very proud of our department and of our teachers, Miss Rankin and Miss Thayer. Due to illness, Miss Thayer has been absent and Mrs. VValtersdorf has taken her place. In October an Electrical Field show, sponsored by the VVest Penn Power Com- pany, was held at Trinity. During the afternoon a foods demonstration was given. In December members of the department served a banquet to the Board of Directors of Washington County. In February the Granges ot' Washington County met at Trinity. Several ot' the girls participated in a little play. Later, members of the Grange inspected our de- partment which consists of dining room, foods and clothing laboratories. bed room, and laundry. In the clothing laboratories, were on display, garments made by mem- bers of' the department. MARY L. Fn.aY. The Band The Band was organized in the spring of' 1932 under the direction ot' Mr. Caputo. Manager for the Conn Company. The band showed promise, but members began to drop out, and soon there were not enough left to have a satisfactory company. When school opened again in the fall, Mr. Hary, a man whose job it was to revive bands that were not making satisfactory progress, took up the management where the other instructors had left off. Through hard work and patience and with the co-operation ol' the hand mem- bers, Mr. Hary has made great improvement in the group. There are sixteen members in the ba nd now and it gives great promise for the future. The instrulnents are: Two drums, four trumpets, three saxaphones, five clari- nets, one alto horn, one trombone. VEHNER GAvvEn'r. Traffic Squad of 1933 Law and order. peace and quiet, with no U turns, that is the duty of our Traffic Squad. When Trinity grew to be one of' the largest and most outstanding schools in VVestern Pennsylvania with an enrollment of' several hundred boys and girls. it bc- came necessary to have a group ot' individuals to keep down the enthusiasm of the pupils while they were in the halls. For that reason a "traffic squad" was originated several years ago. It has been the custom of the Squad, which is composed ot' Seniors, to hand down the honor to the Junior Class at the close ot' the first semester ot' each year, who in turn hand down this duty to the next Junior Class. VVe, as the Traffic Squad ot' 1933, received the honor from the Senior Class of last year. VVe started off with Frank Martincheek as captain of the upper hall and Clinton Pease in the lower hall. Dur- ing our year ot' service we found our greatest task in training the Fresl ' uv 1 w At the close of the first semester we handed down this duty and privilege to the Junior Class. They accepted the responsibility a11d took their stand in front ot' the doors to continue the enforcement of the traffic laws of the school. They are carry- ing on their work in a most satisfactory manner and we wish them well in their work in the future. CLINTON Presse. t77l 'D IL YM! ID IU S Trinity Again at Kansas City Loyd H. Hunter, class of 1931, carried the name of Trinity into national circles this year. Loyd was selected upon the basis of his achievements as a Future Farmer to be one of the two boys representing Pennsylvania at the Fifth National Convention of Future Farmers at Kansas City, Missouri, last October. He was also a candidate for, and was granted, the American Farmer Degree, the highest honor to be at- tained in the F. F. A. This is no small honor, especially in view ot' the fact that quite a large number of the applicants for this degree failed to meet all the requirements. It never rains but it pours. So thought Loyd at Kansas City, for added to the honors he had already received, the Baltimore 81 Ohio Railroad selected him to re- ceive a scholarship of 515100 and a beautiful rosette as further recognition of his accom- plishments in the field of vocational agriculture. Loyd is the second Trinity boy to receive the American Farmer Degree, the first being Donald B. Gantz, Class of 1930. Last year Donald was elected to the office of National Vice President and also member of the Executive'Committee of the National Board of Trustees of the Future Farmers of America. This year Donald attended the convention with Loyd and was kept very busy with his otlicial duties. With Loyd and Donald was Joseph Hunter, Loyd's brother, and also an outstanding Trinity Future Farmer. Joe went along just for the trip fwhich they made by autoj, but was drafted into several jobs, such as serving as alternate on the livestock judging team from Pennsylvania and serving on various committees during the convention. Over two thousand Future Farmers attended this convention and we are very proud of the active part taken by our boys from Trinity. Practice Teachers As has been the case for the past several years the Agriculture Education depart- ment of Pennsylvania State College has sent one of the best members of its Senior Class to do his practice teaching in the Vocational Agriculture Department of Trinity High School. Trinity feels that it is a privilege as well as a pleasure to have such a high type of young men "trying out' themselves in the teaching ot' agriculture. Mr. Oliver A. Porter, of Crawford County, was with us this year. The largest group of Washington and Jefferson College seniors who have yet availed themselves of the practice teaching facilities of Trinity are with us this year. The total of seven young men is divided among the departments as follows: Mathe- matics, Donald Mounts and Albert Rometo, under the supervision of E. Paul Day, Winton and VVillerton Pollock under the supervision of J. Arleigh John, Civics, George Melenyzer and Clarence Stewart under the supervision of Maurice E. Arm- stongg Physics, Robert Deacle under E. S. Day, French and English Literature, Ralph Rodgers, under Miss Emma M. McKean. We are glad to be of service to these prospective teachers and wish them abun- dant success in their work. THE PRINCIPAL. 78 t l +DILVMtIDlUS Senior Class Will Continued from Page 75 J. Larkin-D. Moninger-Charlton-Weire the voice of southwestern F. F. A. and will to the Juniors our manner of representation. Graeser-D. KendallHWe don't believe in 'ff'uss" so we don't make any, and give this peculiarity to every possible Junior. H. Hamiltonfl don't see any sense in keeping still so I give my noise to Dagg. Paul-I'm a migratory Senior and will my travels to a restless Junior. liosner+I will my monotonous drone to reciting Juniors. D. Johnson-My unexpected laughs I will to quieter people. D. Moore--I leave my handsome "catch" to clever Junior damsels. Caton-I'm sophisticated and give my refinement to coming Seniors. Kendall-Johnson-The robbers haven't given us a chance to will anything till now, so we'll will some more red hair. Breese-Sandor-We're the cause of all this and do justly will our fond signatures. HELEN BREESE, ANDREW SANDOR. N. B. That's all there is, there isn't any more. as. sg Trinity F. F. A. Continued from Page 49 Fortunately, Mr. Ryburn came home from Summer School early enough to take over the project work and get it summarized in time for the State Contest. More schools than ever before entered the contest this year, but Trinity's record was out- standing. We won fifteen places, scoring a total of eighty-five points and placed first in the State. This meant more honor for Trinity and another beautiful picture for the Agriculture Room. Then, too, we held our place among the leaders in dem- onstliation work and Howard Ferguson won a scholarship for the excellence of his wor . We took an active part in the organization of a County Chapter and co-operated with the other chapters of the county in putting on a very fine banquet. Our President, Clinton Pease, had the unusual honor of serving as President of two F. F. A, organizations-local and county-and acting as state president, all during the same period of office. And so, altho saddened by the accident that occurred to Mr. Ford, we have worked just so much harder to prove to him that his faith in us is justified. KENNETH LUSK, Secretary. The Affirmative Team Continued from Page 61 The Affirmative have also engaged Charleroi and Monessen in audience-decision debates both of which the Trinity team 'wong Donora and Monessen in decision de- bates in which they were victorious. The most extensive debating was carried on through the non-decision channel in which role the Affirmative met Charleroi, St. Clairsville, home and abroad. WQXDCS' , ', N'ineveh, Brownsville, Coraopolis, and Hickory. Although defeated at times in their constructive speeches the Trinity team won unanimous acclaim for their ability in rebuttal. GEORGE CONNEE. t 79 l 'D ILYMK ID IU S Senior Class Prophecy Continued from Page 76 and Tomazin, accordion. We stroll around the library. W. Donaldson and Morgan are whiling away their time writing love sonnets. We go to Forrest Hills to see a tennis tournament. Zelt and Barney are the favorite players. We get the evening paper. The editors are Newell and Sykes. In headlines are the names Corsi and Margien, the world's most famous artists. On the society page we see "Markow, art instructorf, in a prominent girls' school. Chupinsky and Charl- ton are touring the United States by way of a first class baggage car. Senators Bayles, Seiler, Dunn and Conner are Hin conferencen again. Pity their poor secretaries, Marsh, Marrow, B. Bayne and Adams. Lynch and Ballentyne are busy giving young boys pointers about hitch-hiking. Piiggle and his Ford are still hauling milk. Believe it or not Ripley is married. The Johnson boys cannot find a way to dye red hair. They are now skilled musicians. Breese and Mounts are teachers of Home Economics at Margaret Morrison Col- lege. Carlson, Pratt, and Watson are kindergarten teachers. Markley is a forest ranger in the national service. We learn that R. Conklin, McClenathan, and Shipe are wives of farmers, and are enjoying a happy, prosper- ous life. We have noticed some beautiful farms, and earning money by the 'asweat of their browi' are Hillberry, Lankie and Lusk, hoeing potatoes. In Kansas City we see that Collis and Craig have organized a fleet of river steam- ers and possess a prosperous shipping business. In another section of the city we see a large airport owned and operated by Ken- dall and Loughman. Biss is chief dispatcher of their transport lines. Piecknik, their otlice manager, has several skilled bookkeepers, Bridges, Dye, and Stuler. We return to Washington, Pennsylvania. Blake and Boyer have graduated from University of California and are now teachers. Byers and Elliot solve many problems of their townsmen by their great amount of stored-up knowledge. Duncan, from Colorado, lectures on "How to Have Curly Hair." M. Moninger is an expert at housekeeping. She is closely seconded by H. Moore. D. Moore and Welsh are now performing at the "State Theatre." Oh, can they dance! Gleason and Hillberry have a "parrot shopi' on Chestnut Street, where they raise parrots to keep themselves company. Fulton and Bonnell write jokes for the Washington Reporter.- ROMAINI5 HOXVARIJ, HAROLD MlN'l'0N. The Negative Team Continued from Page 61 givceln an opportunity to enter into a deeper study of taxation, than are most high school stu ents. The schools which we met in debates were as follows: Dual decision: Mones- sen f2J, Donora, Mt. Morris. Dual non-decision: Charleroi 135, Coraopolis 125, Can- onsburg, South Brownsville, St. Clairsville QD, Nineveh, Hickory, Waynesburg, Wind Ridge. League: Charleroi, Ellsworth-Cokeburg. Of course for pastime we very frequently defeated Trinity's Affirmative team when we had no other teams with which to compete. WILLIAM MARKLEY. t80l ...f- . 1-1 '- ef 43,95 :- Q ..... 1 -V' , ' A 51 XX? ,. F' ,ff ' ' f Z nf ,fl ff , ,ff f'T' ,37 , X Z K V262 f' ' E ff-X' lr K , Z' , -L Z' '-5' Z- C, --1' ,Ja 1 x-5:-J' AI IUMKNII 'D ILVMK ID IUS Hn our effort to secure definite information concerning each member of each of the three classes to be given space in this number of the OLYMPUS, we have not been entirely successful. iVe have done what we could. If the Alumni were willing, they could greatly aid the editors by sending information direct to Trinity addressed to The Staff.-Editors.I Class of 1930 Ol' the nearly eighty young people who took their diplomas in nineteen-thirty these have gone on to college: Joseph Belcastro---one year, Bethany, two years, Enid Uni- varsity Oklahoma, Edward Bruce-two years at Hamline, Donald Dinsmore-a Junior at Penn State, Helen Gabby-one year, Muskinghum, then at home attending a local business college, Bessie Herron-Carnegie Tech, specializing in violin, James Murphy and William Schan-Juniors at Washington and Jefferson, Guy Timmons-two years at Penn State, now at home, Corwin VanKirkkone year, Penn State, now at home managing a threshing outfit. Mabel Markley took additional English Literature and French at the Seminary one year, then was assistant in French until the school closed in 1932. These are or have been attending one of the State Normals: Maxine Stewart, Cali- fornia Normal, a year or more, now at home, Helen Ashmore, California Normal, two years now teaching, Thelma McLoney, Indiana Normal two years, now teaching in the city, grade school. These are or have been attending one of the local commercial schools: Jane Walker, Washington Business College, graduated in one year, was employed one year by the S. M. Byers Co., and is now at Jack Hartis clothing store, city, Kenneth Hamil- ton, Penn State Commercial School. So far as we could learn the list of married is: Pauline Blackburn-husbandis name not known-lives on Mrs. G. G. Paxtonis farm, Edward Bruce-September 6, 1932, a Canonsburg girl, Josephine Fowler m. Paul Carmichael December 24, 1932, Lois McClay m. Paul Morgan t'29J, October 1932, Ruth McDaniels-lives in Canons- burg-name of husband not known, Betty Glenn, Frances McClelland, Nellie Moore, Edith Sim-husbands' names not known, Blanche Vance ex-,30 m. C. C. Weir, Thanksgiving Day, 1931, and lives in Erie, Pa., Perry Wright m. Anna Hackney f'31D, December 8, 1931. The employed are: Rose Bellino with a chiropodist, city, Arthur Cooper, secre- tary to the Principal, Trinity High School, Helen Dague, stenographer with the Dodge Corporation, Pittsburgh, Jonathan Day, drives school children to and from Trinity, Sara Ellis, at Montgomery Ward's, Elvar Espey-"man about townw-has a filling station, Ruth Fair, at Murphy's, Ernest Garret, insurance, local, Arthur Gayvert, local filling station-at T. H. S. afternoons, Nell Hagerty, part time at Woolworthis, Earl Jones, truck driver, George Kuntz, conducts an orchestra, George Kuzy, truck driver, Frances Morrow, with the Citizens Water Company, Clare Miller, stenog- rapher at Dormont, John Nelan, conducting a dairy business at home, Genevieve Piatt, in a beauty shop, city, Joseph Basefski, driving a truck, Argel Rawson-one year Secretary to the Principal, Trinity, two years connected with a group of banks l32l 'D ILYMK ID IUS in nearby towns: Violet Reilly, with Montgomery Ward, Eugene Roth, ex-230, avia- tor, Bridgeville: Kenneth Sprowls, teaching: Violet Sumney, floor manager at VVool- worth's: Edith Supler, at Murphy'sg Reed Throckmorton, postal service, special de- livery: Phyllis White, at McCrory's. Death has claimed two: Helen Cole, a year or two ago, and Myrtle Wright this year. The following are at home, so far as we could learn: Helen Addis, Louis Collar -Q--farming, Carl Craig, Ruth Elliot, Donald Gantz-last year's "honor man", Gertrude Hewitt, Clarence Ihrig, John Masara, James McClenathan, Floyd Morgan, Helen Prigg, Helen Riggle, Margaret Shipe-living with an aunt, Evelyn Swart, Beatrice Tucker, Albert Ward C"Ginger"J, Stephanie Wasieleski. Of these we do not know: Bernice Craig, Merle Croweamoved to Ohio, Dorothy Hixon, Lillian Jones, Josephine Marra, Margaret Polan, Vlasta Sanek, Ruth Stewart, ex-,3O, Isabelle Walters, Clara Yost. Class of 1931 The Class of '31 set a worthy example to all subsequent classes in two ways: It adopted the sensible, economical, and dignified idea of wearing the cap and gown and it left to Trinity a memorial in the form of a bequest of several hundred dollars for the building of a private office for the PrincipalMa much needed convenience as every thoughtful visitor or 'smember of the Trinity familyn realizes. More than twenty-five per cent went to further training. Of the Class seven went on to college: Louis Baker-Penn State, Mechanic's Course a while, now at home, Arna Barr, Westminster: John Courson, Carnegie Tech one year: James Fulton, West Virginia Wesleyan: Leona Hagar, Penn State one year-now in California, Pacific Coast, with an aunt: Joseph Kisella, Penn State, For- estry Course-graduates in June, Richard Morrow, Washington and Jefferson. The following are or have been in local business schools: Thelma Adams, Ruth Dornberger4Saturdays, clerks at Woolworth's: Wilma Frazee, graduated from Penn State Commercialg Kenneth McAfee, Mary Phillips, and Anna Sten, Penn State Com- mercial. The State Normal attracted these: Lillian Dye, Sigrid Gayvert, and Walter Martin, California Teachers, College: Mary Porter and Elizabeth Renner, Indiana. Sigrid Gayvert and Lillian Dye are already engaged to teach next year. We do not know the plans of the others. Nursing attracted five: Ruth Brady, Frances Marks, Ruth Stenhousc, Nurses, Training School, Washington Hospital: Dortha Conklin, graduated from the Pittsburgh Hospital for Babies as an infant nurse, November 10, 1932, now employed in Aspin- wall, Pittsburgh, Lois Wilson, short course-l1as been in Florida for some months with a family and hopes to continue training in the fall in Pittsburgh. Bertha Meddings went on either to normal school or business traininggour in- formation is incomplete-but was obliged to give it up on account of the death of her mother. She keeps house for her father. Those fortunate enough to be employed, full or part time, are: Mike Abajaci, Hazel-Atlas Glass Co.: Sylvia Beniger at Dr. Flack's home, city: Ray Chipps, Duncan and Miller Glass Co.: John Courson, part time chauffeur for Dr. McKinstry: Merle Craig, Boyer's Grocery, Chestnut Street, Helen Crosson, office of Standard Tin Plate Co., Canonsburgg Thomas Crosbie, Washington Cemetery, Ruth Ford, in a private family: Esther Gibson, private family, NVaynesburgg William Gress, in an A. 8: P. store, Canonsburg, Saturdays: Grace Heinev, at Murphy's or McCrory's: Marguerite . . . .. ... .. .. -. I.. ' . .. .. . l... u i, vnu- , v , u - un 5 v uwv ' Lacock, in her brother's grocery store, Laboratory-lives at home: Olga Lindberg, housekeeper for Dr. Thompson: Emma McKinney, McCrory'sg Ralph Morris, Mont- gomery Ward Co., city: Leslie Naser, part time, Gulf Filling Station: Walter Brice, local service: McClellan Shrontz, Edward Cannon Construction Co.: Roy Swart, in an oil field: Ruth Thomas, in a private family: Wilma VanKirk, at Woolsworthisg Charlotte Varner, at McCrory'sg Mary Weddle, at McCrory,sg Herman Gladden, Sam- H831 'D ILYMK ID IUS ple Transfer Co.-brings cars through from Detroit, Richard Hughes and William Martin, Guy Woodward's. John Teyssier, special student, is still preaching at Laboratory. In the "since graduation" married group are: Ruth Clarke CJohnsonJ, Mc- Donald, R. D., John Cimino, barber, West Washington, John Courson, Anna Hack- ney CWrightJ, Kenneth Hart, Amity, Margaret Jones tStewartJ4Yes? No?, Joseph Kimmins, Dorothy Lacock fDeanJ, Lucille Knestrick fMooreJ, Franklin Lloyd, Ken- neth McAt'ee, Ruth Miller tRexrodeJ, Amity, Leslie Naser married Elizabeth Chivers, lives at Laboratory, John Warne married Mildred Bane, ex-1732, farming at home, Frances Willard fWolfeD. ' Those at home sharing in the duties there are: Donald Andrews, farming, Anthony Azman, Artis and Roosevelt Armstrong, Mabel Barbour, Ola Bell, Clarence Closser, farming, Frances Felin, Ethel Ferrell, Angelo Greco, Glenn Harris, Dorothy Hazlett, Joseph and Loyd Hunter, farming and taking part time work at Trinity, Fern Irey, Lucille Kelso, Maynard Lacock, with an uncle at Ten Mile, Glenn Manon, farming, Roy Miller, James Nelanwdairy business, Ellis Pryor, t'ar1ning, Edith and Frances Pratt, Irene VVilkinson, Jolm Withrow and Walker Wylie, Jr.-farming, Robert Thompson. Of the following we have no definite information: Velma Jolmson, Florentine and Josephine MeCary, Rose Miller, Majil Maxwell. Jean Morrison, we are told, is at home, but is not in health. Our best wishes to her that she may be entirely restored. Class of 1932 In May, nineteen thirty-two, ninety-one young men and women were graduated from Trinity High School. Most of these are still in the vicinity of Washington, but some have followed the t'VVanderlust', and have gone. This class demonstrated its claim to wisdom by following the good example set by the one just preceding of using the cap and gown for formal occasions, and further, of leaving a memorial to Trinity-the gift being in the form of money toward the purchase of a program clock to be installed in the main building. Trinity ap- preciates the gifts of these two classes. This class made an innovation in the program by holding "Class Morning" instead of "Class Night" and assumed more simplicity in dress for the occasion-a move worthy of high commendation. Those who have gone on to college are: Elmer Crumrine, School of Accounting, Pittsburgh, Murray Curran, Joseph Ely, and Stanley McCloskey, Washington and Jefferson, Irwin Knox, Penn State, Department of Agriculture, Robert McClay, Bliss Electrical School, Washington, D. C. Audrey Woods is attending California State Normal. The Commercial Schools of the City have attracted solne: Penn State-Stewart Dague, Esther Fabian, Emma Hudak, and Katherine Shrontz, George Washington- Angelo Bonazza, Stella Ermacoff, Thaddeus tTeddyJ Garbinski, Frances Herceg, Mary Krulce, and Vance Newland. Two have taken up nursing: Nelle Davis at the Washington Hospital, city, and Frances Mitchell at the Allegheny General Hospital, Pittsburgh. Harry Mesta and George Sweger, whose parents have moved into Washington, are taking post graduate work at Washington High School. Robert Brownlee, Jack Ganier, Clair Hamilton, Mabel Hartley, Louise Heatley, and William Hughes are taking post graduate work at Trinity. Two have married within the year: Opal Dague married Wallace Winnett tClass of '28J in the late summer. They live on his father's farm at West Amity. John Roberts married Geraldine Kinder tex-'34J. Lena Sim, ex-'32, married Harry Miles in the fall of 1932. The following are employed: Thelma Amos, several months at Woolworth's, Alma Foster, at the Hillsview Farms, Helen Ferralli, at the Clarksville Grocery, Jack Ganier, part time at a local grocery, Avis Pattison, at Murphy's "five and tengt' Anna t84l 'INLYMKIIDIUS Smreker is at the Continental Canning Factory, Canonsburgg John Sweger is at the People's Clothing. He won a money prize in an art contest in the summer, 1932, which will pay part tuition in an art school. He is preparing to take a course in commercial art in Pittsburgh. Fannie Vaughan has been teaching in Myndus, Vir- ginia. The family moved to Virginia shortly after Fannie's graduation. Dorothy Walters is employed at the Hillsview Sanitarium. Those at home are: Jean Bash, studying music, Walter Bawel, Robert Bedillion, John Bednarski, Russell Berry, Gladys Birch, Velma Bowman, Arthur Brice, Florence Carroll, Alberta Chappel, Julia Cimino, Camelia Corsi, Zelma Cramer, Rose Devore, James Doak, Mary Ferguson, Edith Foster, Albert Garrone, Dorwin Gillespie, Con- stance Guzzo, Carl Hartley, Herbert Hazlett, Walter Hazlett, Mae Heller, Jennie Hlavacek, Kenneth Hunter, William Jackson, Peter Janovich, Dorothy Kerns, Joseph Kuntz, Olga LeNassi, Frank Libertore, Howard Lusk, Anna Marrow, Florence Max- well, Samuel Mazza, Mary McCalmont, Edward McClay, Ben Miller, Leanna Miller, Janet Minton, Hazel Moore, Jane Moore, Dorothy Morningstar, Albert and Paul Mosier, Mildred Murray, Maxine Phillips, Gertrude Renko, Mike Swaylock, Eunice Thompson. Alumni Visitors Class 1924-Jesse Hagar, Marcus Hazlett, Beatrice Markley. Class 1925-Paul Garrett, Malcolm Hazlett. Class 1926-Franklin Barbour--several times. Class 1927wLyndon Roach. Class 1 928 -Norman Chelquist, Kenneth Gilmore, Maudeline Prigg QMcQuayJ, John Thompson, Labon Wardle. Class of 1929-David Anderson, Ruth Chivers, Esther Markley, Charles Morrison, Ralph Rodgers. Class of 1930-Edward Bruce, Jonathan Day, Donald Dinsmore, Leona Hagar, Kenneth Hamilton, George Kuntz, Mabel Markley, John Masara, Helen Prigg, Argel Rawson, Guy Timmons. Class of 1931aAnthony Asman, Thomas Crosbie, Ruth Dornberger, Lillian Dye, Sigrid Gayvert, Herman Gladden, Angelo Greco, Kenneth Hart, Bessie Herron, Lucile Kelso, Joseph Kisella, Glenn Manon, Bertha Meddings, Ralph Morris, Irene Wilkin- son, Walker Wylie. Class of 1932fJohn Bednarski, Elmer Crumrine. Murray Curran, Opal Dague, Esther Fabin, Mary Ferguson, Edith Foster, Teddy Garbinski, Constance Guzzo, Frances Herceg, Kenneth Hunter, Frank Liberatore, Anna Marrow, Edward McClay, Stanley McCloskey, Harry Mesta, Ben Miller, Frances Mitchell, Mildred Murray, Vance Newland, Anthony Peterson, Maxine Phillips, Katherine Shrontz, Mike Swaylock, George Sweger, John Sweger, Dorothy Walters, Betty Weirich. l35l 'U ILYMK ID IUS ln Memoriam MYRTLE MAME WRIGHT Class of 1930 After a lingering illness of nearly two years, passed from earth to the Beyond, December 7, 1932. Attractive, lovable, as flowers fade, so she faded. There is a Reaper whose name is Death, And with his sickle keen, He reaps the bearded grain at a breath, And the flowers that grow between. --Longfellow, The Reaper and the Flowers. ALMA MATER Here's to you, dear Trinity, May we not forget, That to your fair name, dear school, We still owe a debt. CHORUS Our love we give to thee, We pledge our loyalty. Three cheers for colors, blue and white. Oh, let us oft repeat Those words that are so sweet, "Dear Alma Mater, here,s our pledge to thee." And in years that arc to come, Our prayer shall always be For the school of which we sing "Dear Old Trinityf' 86 i 'U ILYM ID IU S iw X QMS- Wlwg I who U 1 1001, V0 w w 'IMS """' f I x , :ex E W - 4. ' A gl- ' ' A, 4 53 2 fr ka O W pf Q ,,, f 4 fy M 4 ,X k 7 'Z'-I-J'-if - 3 -Z,,,v mv W -J --f,, if -ff' r X X ,Q--ff" ,Q , KQN Q -eP""4' sr b A D-R.iiRlLLBBIPlG ,AXIDWIEIIQWIIISII N I3 'D IL VM! ID IU S AFTERWORD Q W1-E,the Staff of this issue ofthe OLYMPUS, devoted to the Department of Agriculture, take this opportunity to express our grati- tude for the co-operation of those who have given their support to it, through literary effort, by advertising, by photography, by selling of books, by typing, by counting Words, or in any other Way. We Wish, also, to call to the attention of our readers, the co-operation and gener- osity of our advertisers. We now urge you, our readers, to show the same co-operation and generosity tovvard them. THE STAFF. The Faculty editor lays down her pen. Best wishes to the one who tikes lt up. 5 TO THE STUDENTS 2-r Oi' this School a vital question to ask yourselves and friends NVOULD 'llllilflli BE ANY SCHOOLS Il' Monopoly Controlled Ameriea? AND VVH CAN 'l'lil7'l'lIFUl,I.Y Answer you there would he no schools from their support THE CHAIN GIROCISHY Is the haekhone ot' Monopoly. livery Dollar you spend is speeded to VVall Street VVIIILE THE MONEY You spend with your Community Builder Tax Paying Merchants stays right here for the betterment ol' our own Community to give you an equal ehanee in our Grand Country. ur ommumt Builders XVASHINGTON, PENNSYLVANIA Class Rings Caps and Gowns Herfl'-Jones Company Cotrell and Leonard The Emblem Company Invites you to inspect their complete line ot' C L U B Pl N S For your personal satisfaction, please deter selecting until you have our representative eall 2? D. A. ICNEIX, Miwixoiin, Trophies lfnion Trust Building, Medals Pittsburgh, Penna. tftftl PRINTED IN WASHINGTON S, ' 2 'H' "i'?Y ' The editors of 'THE GLYBIPUS have found that it was good manage- Inent to have this book printed in Vvfashington fby the VVard Printing Companyl. Their work has been made easier by being in touch with the printer. They have been free i'I'Ol11 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 Consolidated With Observer Job Rooms LEE K. VVARD, PRESIDENT FRANK B. GAUL, MANAGER WAYNESBURG COLLEGE Appreeiates her students from TRINITY HIGH SCHOOL We Weleoiiie More ot' You Make This Your College PAUL R. STEVVART, President l90l Compliments 01' You Just Know 1t's Good 7 X It Fonlcs From Canonsburg Milling MH ' company THE KEYSTUNE funn MARKET M,xNlnf1xf:'1'1fn12ns or 'Q' C-MIC. ifcliiiiiiiiix' XVushington's Finest Food Store H00 Opposite Court House C2lllOllSiJllI'g, Pu. mmm 2780 Plmllv -15 . . MCWREATH 057590 HIi'l'AlI. ANU XVIioi.I-:s.xi.l-: MIl.ti llmwiz .ibn Donnun :XX'Cllll0, NVushington, Pai. Phono 3478 Dclivvry Scrvicv to All Parts ot' Town GO TO Geo. B. SPROWLS 84 SON 122 North Malin Street, XvilSilil'1giOl1, Pal. Cluysvillc, Pu. For Eve-rything in iiZl1'fiXVZll'f', Radios, Slove-s, XXY2lSilf'I'S, Ke-lvinutors, Machinery Implemr-nts, Etc. BEST GOODS FOR LEAST MONEY Pilftllt' No, 5f For Bt OUR CITY GARAGE lick and NVillys Automobiles First Class Hvpair Dc-partinvnt A FULL LINE OF ACCESSOI'iIIiS Hill Brown and Husted, Inc. U. Elmer Black and Walter Fowler gud --THAT coon GULF cAsor.rNE" 27 East Maiden Street 235 East Maiden Street 1 y V . hood Xeur '11I'0S and Accessories Phone 248-I 1 . "G1'ez1s1ng XVrn'k Specialtyw Compliments ol' unbar 85 Wallace Lumber Compan 1045 .lelferson Avenue VV2ISl1lI1glOI1, Pa. Phfnies 451-452 EVERYTHING TO BUILD ANYTHING VVHEN YOU THINK OF INSURANCE Think ol' ANDERSON 84 POLLOCK 14-18 VVest XVl1eeli11g Street XV2lSllII1glOI1, Pa. Bell Phones 1295 or 1296 FIRE LIFE ACCIDENT AUTO JUDSON WILEY 8: SONS XKVZIBIIIS Feeds Ready Mixed Concrete Coal and Building Supplies Cenient Colrtmetors 404 South Main Street XX72lSlIllIglOlI, Pu. Phone 423 level The Caldwell Store, Inc. 'Q' lists: lrlislled 1860 Progressiug 19253 "VVe may he old, hut we have young ideasf, PAUL 8: POST The Patrons and Scholars and Friends of TIRINITY HIGH SCHOOL XVe Like to Meet You 172 South Main Street Phone 77 wnsmuc on BAKGIT Q PURE INGREDIENTS MEAN PLENTY OF VITAMINES AND C :S ES! QQ' Xlfzffff' All this talk of vitamines and calories means nothing, more than energy and heat. Pure, rich milk and wllolcsolue flour-are responsible for them. lireud like ours is chuck full ot' energy and llC2llflllC colder the day the more you Gil t. Just say Luxury lireud to the gl'UCCI ygart Valley Glass Co. V MAN lIFAt1'I'Ultl'IRS HIGH GRADE Packers and Preservers Glassware V YVASI IINGTON, PENNSYLVANIA l93l Congratulations and W. A. LIT L E best wishes to the LUMBEII Graduating Class AND Q BL'll.DliIlS' SUPPLIES llxll Xvenue NVasl1ingt4 n l 1 JACK HAR I '1Wf4 XL ll QIRSIIIUI Stunt Depot C0lVlPl.lMliN'l'S OF R 0 S S Independent Oil C . For the average falnily it is better lo buy your soap in il box. Our 1933 Special consists ol' one ease ol' one I1t1lllIl'L'lI cakes of "Boyd XVl1ite Floating Soup" for only 53.50. IICQAQQH VV. R. B O Y D 570 Celeron Street Pittsburgh, Pa. McVEHlL PLUMBING, HEATING 84 SUPPLY COMPANY V EXPERT PLUMBING AND HICATING ENGINICHIIS Bell Telephone 739 10 East XVl1et-ling Street Ll! Graduation CDCL I KEEP THE MEMORY OF THIS MOMENT FOREVER FRESH vi?" DEAR STUUENT: Thoughts go straying hack, these days, to that so-long-ago times when you entered school as one of the fresh- est of Freshmen. Rcincnlbcr? XVill you ever forget? VVouldn't it he great though it' you had u photograph ot' yourself on that eventful occasion? VVhy not tclephone right now t'or an 2llJpOlIllll1011l? VVe'll arrange the time to suit your convenience. The number is 2100-J. Aff- -ig, C5710 C-Uincent Evans Studio 90 North Main Street YVASHINGTON, PA. Preman, King 81 Company 201-218 Fulton Building PI'l"l'SBl'RGH, PA. ATHLETIC O UTFITTER S t95j JANUARY School again! Baby Louisa Ford made her advent. Who made out that absentee list? Wliere was Arthur? Special assembly. The Agriculture Department staged a very interesting demonstration based on '4Alfall'a as Farm Belieff, Examinations ! ! More Examinations ! ! and 20. No school! The teachers are correcting examination papers. Terrible fog! Many pupils absent. One teacher had an auto- mobile accident. At assembly a moving picture ol' the wild animals of Pennsylvania. FEBRUARY A character impersonator amused the students at assembly. Beginning today students are having their year book and gradua- tion photographs taken at Evans' Studio. Becco Luppino and his musicians at assembly. Trinity held a wrestling match with the Y. M. C. A. The farce presented in assembly by the Chemistry division was very interesting. MARCH Debate held in gymnasium. Travelogue in assembly. 4, 6, 8, 10. County Basketball Tournament--Boys. Mathematical Program. lnterclass Basketball Tournament. Musical Concert. in contest, at Wasliiiigtoii High School. Former Congressman VV. D. Upshaw spoke in assembly. Speech by Mr. Brightxvell on the VVashington, D. C. Presidential Inauguration Ceremonies. The Cobras are champions ot' the Interclass Basketball Tourna- ment. The blind banjoist, Mr. Henderson, entertained the assembly. Senior Class Party. Dr. Stephenson lectured at assembly. Junior Opcretta. APRIL Bev. Ferguson lectured on "Choosing a Voeationf' Civics Department Play tSponsors: Messrs. Moninger and Arm- strongj Both Travel Talk. 17. Easter Vacation. Play given by History X tSponsor: Miss Bashj. Physical Education Demonstration. A "Holstein Cowl" invaded the gymnasium and cut up a good many antics to the great amusement ot' the student body. Finally "she" ambled out, then quiet was restored. Ask the "Aggies" about it. Mr. Thompson, Pastor First Methodist Church. city, presented be- fore the English Literature classes a very interesting and instructive discussion on "Galsworthy the Man and the Writer.,, Grant's Birthday fSponsor: Mr. Bossj. H. E. Johnston, Magician. I' 96 I COMl'I.llVlliN'l'S OF S AM l L ' 91 North Main Street XX7ElSlllllgl0Il, Pu. This book is bound in zu lVl0l.l,0Y M.xn1a Covlan lor which there is no sulJstitutc or equivalent. lVlOl,l.OY lu.-Xllli Covlans, produced by the oldest organization in the cover field, ure today, as always, the stundzlrd ol' ex- cellence. Your book in in lVlo1.l.oY M.xn14: COYIAIR, will give you finest ol:- tuinuble. THE DAVID J. MOLLUY PLANT 2857 Northwestern Avenue Chicago, Illinois Pnoxnsfsl 764, 1198 Dice-Spalding Sport Shop ATHLETIC 0U'l'FlT'l'EllS AND HITNTEIRS' SUPPLIES M. li. MEINICHT, lNIlxN.xcsEn 87 VVest Main Street Uniontown. Pa. EPT " WASHINGTON AND JEFFERSON COLLEGE Sends Greetings to the Students and Graduating Class of Trinity High School And Offers Any Assistance Possible in the Planning ot' Your College Course Washington Meat Markets 2 STORES 2 SERVE U 28 North Main Street 1-It South lVIain Street Phone 3200-3201 Phone 1406-1407 VVASHINGTON, PENNSYLVANIA KEYNOTA NEVERFAIL Congratulations, Trinity High and F. F. A. Chapter in placing your school in the high credit ranks ot' our State Our GAINMOHE BALANCE RATION FEEDS will keep you forging ahead Help your HOME INDUSTRY WASHINGTON M ILLING COMPANY VVASHINGTON, PENNSYLVANIA XVASHINGTON SPECIAL SUHERISE t98l PENN STATE COMMERCIAL COLLEGE CHAMBER OF COMMERCE BUILDING NVASllINC'l'ON, PENNA. Q S T E ET COMMERCIAL COLLEGE .XCCliEl1l'I'lilJ BY THE NXFIONAL ASSOCIATION 01" .XCCliliDl'l'lill COMMliRCI.Xl. SCHOOLS VVith at Collcgc trained faculty uml the bust cquippcd Commcrcizll School in thc Statc, this Collcgc ollcrs lhc lligh School QI'2NlllillCS thc host ol' training in Busincss Education S:cr:n1c'l'.xnLx1. Scilxexfilc Hlfslxxass ADNlIXlS'l'li.X'I'ION S'rENoun.x1'ux' M xf11uNlc Hxxluxu Curzon Sll0R'l'H.XNIl Ixrzomc 'lfxx ACCUl'N'l'lNli ll.X'l'ION.Xl. 'l1Yl'EXVRl'l'ING C. P. A. Co.xr:lilNu S'rraNo'rx'lw ltlmmcn Ac:c:ot'N'r1No lVllMEOtiR.KI'1llNti lWl'Nll0li C.x1.c1ti1..x'1'lNu Ml'1,'rm1x.w11lNu Com Prom mon Pcun Stutc Commercial Collcgc lll2lllllillIlS an Prol'cssionul Employlncnt BUFCZIII to iusurc CllllDl0ylllClll to gI'Elill12llCS For l'LlI'lllCl' llll-01'l1lZlll0ll cull 1220 or wrilc Box 255 llllODA H. MLNTZINC, ljli?iSlIJEN'I' MER 5 NATIONAL X ASSOCI TION A' ,f'44 gl' 4 ,tQfWg'ffp2 U C 2 L Uitfyun vw? -L ' C 1 cm .uf ni.- Efiicxent School l sm 4 VVE czoxslmiu rr A PIllVII.IiGE T0 SERVE TRINITY HIGH SCIIUOI. Wrru TIIEIR sczuool, slflfvm' RIiQUIREMEN'1'S Consolidated Supply Co. COLUMBUS, UHIU E A T THE BEST OF ALI. ICE CREAM J.K.L HAY, GRAIN, FEED, COAL, and BUILDERS' SUPPLIES FULAOAPEP FEEDS 236 EAST MAIDEN STIiIiET NVASHINGTON, PA Blau, PHONE 76 L Hill I I l ?'i 1 n i BUS SERVICE ANYTIME A AN YYVI IEIIE at LUXVEST FARES CHAIITERED COACHES FOR ALL OCCASIONS BLUE RIDGE TERMINAL 75 East lVlaicIcn Strvc-I Phono 4100 BLUE fgunan Mn' Dr. J. C. lVlCGrt-gor, xXYtlSl.IlDgl0I'l and .IlAlIll'l'S0lI Collegv, acldrossell the Seniors and Juniors on Pri-sont-Day Prolrlvnis ol' Government, al the Fourlli Pm-riod. Latin Play fSponsors: Miss Aclanis, lVIiss Dayj Srnior Play LCOQICIIZ Mr. E. S. Day.J Class Morning. Connnenceinent Sermon. Decoration Day. JUN14: Graduation Excrrises. ' Aufzic STONEIR. S I'IZIIIQZIQQEQRIIQTBF DiZTn2nPEsEIIlsPlItien 1115117 1255 HI-S SE I It Gm' Tublzyhzng Company Printvrs Binders Designers Engravvrs XVILLIAMSPDRT, PENNSYLVANIA IIOII SUCCESS ls huilt upon the foundation ol' a well-thoughl-out, sound plang then using vigorous aelion in carrying it out. Lzfe Imumnce is a most important part ot' any plan ol' lite. The greatest returns from Life Insurance come to those who start it in their Ntec-ns". Maybe 'tDad" will help The Prudential is now protecting more than twenty million persons Call S5127 MERLE C. LIGGETT, Superinlendenzf XVashington Trust Building, XV1lSlllllgl0Il, Pa. ,.X 5 ., 14?x" f , PRUDEISTIAL THE PIKUDICNTIAL INSURANCE CO. UF AMERICA I GIBRALTAR JA llolne Ultice---Newark, N. J. ' 'rn HAS Ill! STIENGTIIUF gig, -, A ' ouwnzu sv NN nnnvutu Jersey Cream Line Products The Greatest Food Value per Dooom BllO'I'l'1IiliS 12113141 of any Milk Motor Cars, Trucks, Buses and V Plyinouths and Leonard lleI'rigerators 41 least Maiden su-ect Pikes Peak Farm WAsHING'1'oN, PA. D. I.. POST 'relepi ifili Q 2900 Graduation Caps and Gowns FOR SALE OH RENT High School Band Uniforins The C. E. MU-XRD CQMPZXNY 5 102i VVQ Thank the Grzuluuting Cluss ot' 1933 For Selecting Their Outfits at Our Store THE 'ii +-i- HUB Corner Chestnut and Franklin Streets 1 ' - ffffgtff ff' KURTZ MONUMENT MM..... CQ 6 1 VVASHINGTON, PA. PENN HSANITARY CLEANING" Dyeing Pressing Repniriiig E Phones 3152-952 133 Suuth Main Street XVZlSlllllglUll., Pennsylvunial Washington Business College 8 YVL-st YVln-eling Street Qualities young people for pleasant remu nerutive service and opens dum' ut' oppor- tunity to ambitious students. A grind C4lllllllCI'L'lill training is best asset texeept gmac! elmrueterp zu yuung person can have. NVrite for lmnklet and terms. Plmne 2978-R Compliments of C060 - old YALEN TIN E BOTTLING WORKS KY? '25 IVYURRHY PHARMACISTS George XVZlSllll1gl0ll Hotel WILFRED CAMERON ,naming WVashington, Pa. 1 lfi 1


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Trinity High School - Olympus Yearbook (Washington, PA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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