Trinity High School - Olympus Yearbook (Washington, PA)
- Class of 1934
Page 1 of 110
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 110 of the 1934 volume:
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BE YDURS TUHOLD IT HIGH. 1
WE, the members of the Jun-
ior and Senior Classes of Trinity
High School, with deep appre-
ciation of their efforts in our
behalf and conscious of the fact
that they have made this school
possible, respectfully dedicate
this volume of the OLYMPUS to
True and smooth-running must be my
Pure and flowing my iireg
Plastic, the clay in my hands
Receives in itself every impressp
Strange, the clay in my hands
Makes impress ineffaceable ever.
Finely, carefully, lovingly
My hands must fashion this vessel,
Gently, gently, delicately
Must the turning wheel smooth itg
Deeply, warmly, not searing,
My fire must burn it to glazing.
I am a potter
My clay is the mind of a child-
And fine is the clay of my working.
Directors of Trinity High School, 1933-1934
H. W. GABBY, I,I'l'7Sl'd6I'lf .................. .... N orth Franklin
SAMUEL D. GLENN, Vice PF'6Sl.dl?Ilf .... .... S outh Strabane
GARVIN B. Wll.I'I3', Secretary ....... ...... . .......... C anton
H. A. RANKIN, Treasurer ..................................... Amvvell
AMWELLee J. S. Gibson, E. C. Horn, F. W. Shrontz, A. W. Weaver.
C.XN'l'ON7fW. M. Davis, L. D. Linn, J. M. McCallister, James Porter,
M. B. Prigg, li. S. Wallace.
NORTH F11.xNKLlN-J. N. Crosby, G. H. McKinstry, I. B. Thompson,
S. W. Vance.
SOUTH S'1'uA1a.xNE-Reecl Brown, D. G. Horn, L. C. Sonda, David
The Board of Directors having charge ot' Trinity High School is
composed jointly of the members of the Amwell, Canton, North Frank-
lin, South Strabane School Boards.
In the matter of providing consolidated high school facilities for
the students ol' thc four townships this joint board, through Trinity High
School has provided adequate high school facilities more economically
and more extensive and efticient than any of the individual boards
could do alone.
NOTE---T116 mznws of the board members are listed by Boards Alphabefically in the
order in which fhe picfures are shown.
Canton Township lost a fine citizen and
Trinity High School lost a splendid School
Director when Andrew S. Shunk died follow-
ing a short illness, at his home in Wolfdale
on January 16, 1934.
Mr. Shunk always took an active inter-
est in the school and was at all times ready
and willing to give of his time and advice
for the benefit of the Schools. His absence
will be felt by all with whom he came in
Maurice E. Armstrong
VVashington and JetTerson College,
B. S., Director Track, Advisor
"Varsity Clubv, Director Basket-
f'P11f some more pep in lhul cheer-
Emory University, Georgia State
College for XVomen, A. B., Ad-
visor oi' the "Classical Guildng
"Sit up slraighlf'
Julius H. Biery
XVaynesburg College, B S., Inter-
national Y. M. C, A. College, Uni-
versity oi' Pitt, Advisor "Varsity
Club,', Director Football and
Baseball, General Science.
'tDirln'f you ever ploy foolball be-
University of Pitt, XVashington
and Jeiterson College, Graduate
lVork at the University of Pitt,
t'Q11iel in here!"
Geneva College, Graduate XVork
at University of Pitt and Penn-
sylvania State, Freshman Class
Advisor, Sponsor of Freshman
Girl Reserves, Latin, English.
'tThere's entirely loo much talking
on this side."
Edwin S. Day
Ohio State University, Hiram
College, A. B., Graduate Study,
University of Chicago, University
of North Carolina , Physics,
"The Seniors will go hrsff'
Thomas E. Ellwood
Pennsylvania State College, Uni-
versity of Pittsburgh, Algebra.
"Front rows lo-11 ighlf'
Cleon S. Hallam
W'ashington and Jefferson Col-
lege, A. B., Graduate VVork, XV.
8: J. College, M. A., University of
Pitt, Member ot' Olympus Staff,
Advisor of Junior Class, English,
"All righl, nowf'
J. Arleigh John
YVasl1ington and Jefferson College,
B. S., Graduate YVork, VV. 8: J.,
t'Here,s anolher problem."
Ohio Northern University, Uni-
versity of Pitt, Advisor Junior
Class, Advisor T Club, Girls'
Physical Education Instructor,
Coach Girls, Athletics, Biology.
"Get off lhe floor, boysf,
Mary Louise Martin
VVhcaton College, A. IS., Graduate
VVork, Columbia University, Girl
Reserve Advisor, Sophomore
Class Advisor, Librarian, Eng-
'tSil down, boys."
Anna E. Malone
XVestminstcr College, B. S., Mem-
ber of the A. A. U. YV., Sponsor,
"Go-To-College Club", English,
Biology, Vocational Chemistry.
"W'ell, what do you know this
James A. Moninger
XVashington and Jefferson Col-
lege, li. S.: Graduate XVork, YV. 8
.l.: Mathematics: Science.
Mary Belle Rankin
Carnegie Institute of Technology:
Pennsylvania State College, Sum-
mer Session: Home Economics:
Advisor of Home Economics Club.
"Plan your work definilely!"
E. Vaughn Ross
XVashington and Jefferson College,
B. S.: Graduate XVork, NV. K J.,
M. S.: University of Pitt: Ad-
visor Hi-Y: Member of Olympus
Statf: Civics: History.
"A man of few llIOI'dS,' Tlzirly min-
Joseph D. Ryburn
Pennsylvania State College, B. S.:
Graduate XVork, Penn State:
Delta Sigma Pl1i: National Hon-
orary Judging Soeiety: Acting
Supervisor of Agriculture: Ad-
visor of F. F. A.: Advisor Senior
Class: Member of Olympus Staff.
Ulvllllf do you wan! io know?"
Frederick W. Schmidt
Carnegie Tech: YVasliington and
.letferson College: Music: Advisor
A. S. A.
"Piano means soft." "Keep one
eye on me."
Evelyn K. Thayer
Margaret Morrison, Carnegie ln-
stitute of Technology, B. S.: Ad-
visor Freshman Girl Reserves:
Home Economics: Manager of
'tlVell, this is lllednesday noon, thc
uu'e1c's half gone."
Ralph E. Thomas
Susquehanna Fniversity: Penn-
sylvania State College, B. S.: Uni-
versity of Pitt, M. A.: Agricul-
"lVhy did you fake agriculture?"
Robert S. Wilson
XVashington and Jefferson College,
B.S.: Advisor Junior Hi-Y: Fresh-
man Class Advisor: French: Al-
"Commence: lire en francais s'il
J. Howard Wilson
Thiel College, B. S.: Graduate
XVork, XVashington and Jefferson:
Civics: Biology: General Science.
"Lei's be quiet."
H. Ruth Zediker
Muskingum College, A. B.: Grad-
uate XVork, Columbia University:
University of Pitt, M. A.: Pi
Lambda Theta: Senior Class: Ad-
visor: Member of Olympus Staff:
"I ean'f be fum places at once."
Charles R. Morrison
Trinity High School: YVashingt0n
Business College: Pennsylvania
State College: Secretary to Prin-
"May I make an announcement?"
C. Werner Gayvert
Supervisor Buildings and Grounds,
'tS11re, I'Il do if for you."
Kenneth Gordon, Principal
YVayr1eslmurg College, A. B.g Graduate
VVork, Columbia Universityg YVest Vir-
ginia Universityg University ol' Pitts-
"LeI's try In lcvep up Trinity's good repu-
E. Paul Day, Assistant Principal
Vllasliington and Jefferson Collcgcg
Treasurer Activities Accountg Member
of Olympus Staffg Mathematics.
"Have this ready to hand in."
California State Teachers Collegeg
MCVEI-IIL PLUMBING, HEATING AND SUPPLY CO.
EXPERT PLUMBING AND HEATING
Belle Telephone 752 40 East Wheeling Street
Complinwuts Particular Printing
of HADDOCK PRINT SHOP
MONTGOMERY WARD Opposite the Postoffice
85 CO, 196 Brownsou Avenue
A -We Bun iles
World Famous Package Chocolates and 5c Bars
Entire Line of Sporting Goods
BASEBALL FOOTBALL TENNIS GOLF
Made in the World's Largest Sporting Goods Factory
Are Distributed Exclusively by
E. H. SACKVILLE CO.
176-184 South Main Street, Washington, Pa.
Congratulations and Best VALENTINE 86 MURRAY
Wishes to the
Graduating Class EW
George Washington Hotel
JACK HART Building
The Washington Assoeiiatiion
oil llnsuranee .Agents
XV. A. CHALLENEH
S. VV. MILLER AGENCY
THE HAPPEN AC' ENCY
1 VVARREN PICKETT
ANDERSON 62 POLLOCK
J. M. LANE
FORINGER 84 DAGUE
Donit Buy Cheap Insurance
The Above Agents Represent Stock C
and Floral Art Await
Your Order at
M c D O N N E L L ' S
27 Wc'st Chestnut Street
S. B. McWREATH
Heluil and Wl1OIGS2lIL? Milk Dealer
365 IIOHIIZIII Avenue
Delivery Service to All Parts ol'
Iieudquurlers for Snappy Suits, MCNARY'S JEWELRY STORE
Showing 21 wonderful selection of the new
things in jewelry and novelties for both
men und women.
Shoes and Tailor Made Suits lor ELGIN AND HAMILTON WATCHES
. Y . Q in their latest model cases: all prices. See
SIHIIIID xouug Pvllvwb them before buying a watch. lt will be El
pleasure to show them to you. White gold
filled link watt-h bracelets of every descrip-
T H E H U B tim
41 N. MAIN ST., WASHINGTON
Lhcslnut and Iiranklin Streets Store with the Street Clock
JUDSON WILEY 86 SONS
READY MIXED CONCRETE
COAL AND BUILDING SUPPLIES
404 South Main Street Washington, Pa.
BUS SERVICE ....
GGNZIIIII' your slznlionf -
XVC serve the nation"
FREQUENT SERVICE TO PITTSBURGH
For every occasion
75 Iizlst Maiden Street Phone -H00
BLUE RIDGE LINES
We may build more splendid habitations
Fill our rooms with paintings and with sculptures
But we cannot
Buy with gold the old associations."
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"YQ" M-Mt vu-
Rivru Biunoiss IJI'I'Sflfl?l1f Jo.xNN1s Cimxo Vice PI'I'SIlf1I'Ilf
Fininx V.XNKll1Ii S0f'I'I'fflI'y AllllliNli Srnowrs Trcuszzrcr
JOSIQPHINE RUNUO Program Clmirnmn
l.tJUlSIi.LEN1XSSl Social Colnznittee tflzciirznuzz
Girl Reserves is the name given to high school clubs of the Y. VV.
C. A. On Vllednesday, after school, almost seventy members of the
Trinity Club can be found at the Y. VV. C. A. pursuing many and varied
The motto of the club is t'To Face Life Squarelyi' and the club
program is planned to meet this four-fold development of girls. Hikes,
Conlillllcd on Prlgr' 26
Freshmen Girl Reserves
Since a larger number than usual of Freshmen girls wished to join
the Girl Reserves this year it was decided to organize a Freshman Club
which is under the excellent leadership of Miss Margaret Campbell and
Miss Evelyn Thayer. At our first meeting we chose the following otlicers:
President, Ariel Ellwoodg Secretary, Marjorie Post, Treasurer, Jean
We have enjoyed our club and appreciated the cordial invitations
to social functions from the Senior Club and also their suggestions and
CUllfflIIICtf on Page Q6
WM. MeCooL PI'I'SI'f1I?llf Pun. K. GOVVIZRN Vice PI'PSl'lfPl1f
DfKNllil. Monronn Secretary JonN XVAUCH TI'I5llSlII'I'I'
E. NYAUGHN Ross Advisor
After a stitl' initiation we settled down to work. Although our club
is comparatively young. it ranks high in competition with other clubs
in the state. We have a relatively small club composed of forty-two
Early in the year the Hi-Y attired in red caps and sashes led a
parade to the South High football game and put on a 'cstuntn just before
the game. VVe attended a steak roast at a farm near Norris Beach on
October 17. The roast was a joint activity of all the Hi-Y clubs of the
district. In order to raise funds and to promote school spirit we sold
Conlinnecl on Page 215
Freshmen l'li-Y Club
The Junior Hi-Y Club of Trinity was organized in the latter part
of 1933 by Mr. R. S. VVilson. The purpose of this organization is to
prepare Freshmen members for future lli-Y activity.
Mr. Ross, advisor of the Senior Hi-Y, contributed a great deal of
help by asking me111bers of his organization to submit names of Fresh-
men worthv of being members of the Junior group.
The officers of the Junior Hi-Y are: President, Robert Gayvcrtg Vice
President, John R. Martin, Secretary. Vllray Rodgers, Treasurer. Rea
Hartley. Meetings are held every other Monday.
We feel that the Junior lli-Y has been successful for its first Vcar
of existence. Our club began with a few members the number of which
gradually increased as the year progressed.
VVe sincerely hope that next year all those who have been faithful
members of the Junior group will continue an active interest with loyal
service in the Senior organization.
The Rainbow Trail, an operetta given by the music department,
was a success, owing to the cooperation of the directors and students. It
was well directed by Mr. li. S. Day and Mr. F. VV. Schmidt. The tine
music, interesting plot and complete stage setting greatly added to the
success of the play. We hope that next year the music department will
again be able to present another of these tine musical productions. The
following people had title roles in the operetta: Mary Allison. Florence
Bazzoli, Herbert Clutter. Donald Clutter, Verner Gayvert, Robert Jet'-
fers, Martha Keys, Dorothy Mustard, Anne Murphy, Edna Riley, Ross
VVatson, Albert Wilson.
The Music Department for the first time in the history of the school
has a full time instructor, Mr. Frederick VV. Schmidt.
Although considerably handicapped by a lack of funds and instru-
ments he has organized a band that has gained a definite place in all
of our assemblies. The group has increased in number as well as in
playing ability, and judging from the "pep" it contributed to our
basketball QZIIIIOS, it should furnish lnuch inspiration to next year's
football team. At the present Mr. Schmidt is conducting a beginners
class which will no doubt form the nucleus of a future band. A concert
orchestra was organized which has played for several entertainments
The music department has enjoyed a successful year, but we feel
tl1at next year under Mr. Schmidt's direction, we will have a bigger and
The girls' chorus is rapidly developing. This year we have partici-
pated in lnany important events among which were a radio program,
assembly program, operetta and a Christmas program. We are look-
ing forward to a few church programs and the commencement season.
Florence Bazzoli and Martha Keys represented Trinity at the vocal
contest held at Burgettstown, March 28.
-f-lViAllGAltli'l' S'rr:NnoUs1-3, Accoznpfuzfst and Sl'f'I'FllllI"!1
This year Trinity has an organized bov's chorus under tl1e direction
of a full time instructor. Mr. Frederick VV. Schmidt. This organization
has had a very busy and successful year. During the fall we took part
in the Junior Operetta, gave a Christmas program in assembly and
gave a radio broadcast. Verner Gayvert represented the vocal depart-
ment, and Homer Shaw and Sidney Hoffman, the band, in the XVash-
ington County Music contest. Margaret Stenhouse was piano soloist.
These members were accolnpanied by lVIargaret Stenhouse. The
interest in boys' music is growing and the work should prove more
popular next year.
-ellolsERT .llf:.1f1fERs, Aer-o1nprl111'st and Secretary
Home Economics Demonstration
From January 15-18, 1934, Trinity High was represented among
many other schools at the State Farm Product show at lflarrisburg, IDCIHI-
As before, Hickory joined with Trinity on the trip, the two buses
staying within sight ot' each other. The trip was lnade by way ol' the
NVilliam Penn Highway, returning by way of Gettysburg and ltoute
Those girls representing the Home Economics Department ol' Trinity
were Florence Bazzoli, Martha Keys tJuniorsJ, and Nellie Swartzfiger
tSophomoreJ. It so happened that tl1e latter, who has recently an-
nounced her marriage, was at the time married to Nelson Morgan, a
graduate ot' the class of '33 and a winner ot' one ol' the projects in the
Agricultural Department. Thus the trip provided an enjoyable honey-
CUIlfll11l?ll on Page 26
Tire Junior Paper
"The Model T" was the name chosen hy the .lunior class l'or this
year's newspaper. Since this was a money-making scheme, we mimeo-
graphed the paper ourselves and thus saved the cost ol' printing it. The
range ot' subjects for our paper was wide and the majority ot' the con-
tributions were made by the .Juniors. The outstanding features were
Matt Bash's "Campus Gossip", Mikesell's Cartoon Page, the Popularity
Contest, and the tirst semester Honor Roll. The last issue ole' the "Model
T" was devoted to the Senior class. The staif, chosen by the literary
critic, Miss Martin, and the class advisors, Miss Kiblinger and Mr.
Hallam, cooperated with the remainder ol' the Junior class to make the
three publications ot' the paper a success.
The small library ot' 1930 has become one ot' the valuable assets of
our school. In the four years, it has increased until now we have nearly
fifteen hundred books, and we hope it will continue to grow next year.
The reserve books are much used l'or reference reading assigned
in various classes while the fiction shell' meets the demand for leisure
Our greatest handicap is lack of space for books--or for those who
wish to use the library. But, in spite of these handicaps, we try to make
the library serve the school as etticiently as possible.
Contimlerl on Page 27
WVith the growth ot' Trinity it became necessary for law and order
to be maintained throughout the halls. To do away with the congestion
and tl1e confusion, a body ot' able minded as well as able bodied boys
were appointed to control the outbursts of enthusiasm on the part
ot' the pupils.
The Seniors begin tl1e new school year by teaching the Freshmen
the code ot' the halls. This is a very tedious job but the Freslnnen learn
willingly and soon they are more easily handled than the upper class-
At the end ol' the tirstesemester this tradition is handed down to
the next generation, commonly designated as the Juniors. These posi-
tions ot' honor are given to capable Juniors who perform their tasks
-JAMES GREENw.x1.'r AND P1.xvx1oNo SUMNISY
Fortunately, Trinity High School has maintained a Home licnomics
Department which is very beneficial to many ol' the girls in school.
At the beginning ot' the term the Sophomores organized a Home
Economics Club and elected the following otlicers:
A1.lci5 Fizimusox President Ei.noN Bmaissn Vice Prcsidenz'
Hosts lVTAll'l'lNCllliCK Secrclary HELEN Ponnov Treasurer
The purpose of the club is to help to bring the members ot' the
department together as a social unitg to aid in developing the talents
ot' the individual girlg and to put into practice the facts which were
discussed in the class sessions.
COI1ffIllIl'I1 on Page 27
Trinity F. F. A.
H.xnoI.n HiX.MII.1'tJN Presiflent PAU1. YOUNU Reporler
Fon1iEs'r Clixaiiia View President rlllblos C. Y, FORD j
Jo11N Fiuzisrz Secretary Jos. D. ltvnttax Advisors
Josiarn Fo1iHE.s'r Treasurer R- E- THUMAS
Member, National Organization for Boys Studying Vocational Agri-
As Trinity Chapter, F. F. A., rounds out another year, its members
can justly point with pride to its record. lt is always ditticult for a
winner to repeat but Trinity did just that in the Stale Project contest
tl1is year. The records of our most outstanding projects were sent to
Harrisburg and twenty-two ot' them placed within the tirst ten places
of the various types ot' projects. The total number ol' points scored by
Colzlinuecl on Page 27
The students of Trinity High School are indeed fortunate in having
available the service which the Cafeteria provides. Hot dishes are served
at -exceptionally low prices. NVe are assured that absolute cleanliness
exists and the highest quality foods with properly balanced menus are
available due to the supervision ot' Miss Thayer.
The food is prepared by Mrs. Barney. Her apple pies have won
fame for her. The girls taking Foods 3 are responsible l'or the serving
of the foods. This course otlers valuable experience to these girls who
are allowed their lunch in addition to the regular credit they receive.
The girls in this department are: .leaniva Allison, Edna Crumrine,
Vera Larkin, Grace Miller, Daphine Pratt, Muriel VVithrow.
The Agricultural Council
XXI.-XI.'l'ER B.xnnE'r'r President Foam-:s'r CIARKIE Vice Presiflezzt
XVEIR XN.Xl.Klilt Sec1'clu1'y-T1-cas11r1'1-
For many years Trinity F. F. A. has rewarded its most outstanding
members by making them members of the Agricultural Council. The
Council is the honorary organization of our chapter and its purpose is
to stimulate further achievements for the chapter and the school. To
be eligible for membership in the Council, one must have done at least
one of several things: won a place in the State Project Contest, repre-
sented Trinity on a State Demonstration lC2ll11 or livestock judging team.
held a state oflice, or made ninety or above as an average ol' all school
grades. It is therefore an honor that must be earned to be a member
ot' Trinity Agricultural Council. We now have twenty-four members.
t 23 l
Senior Class Editors
Jllllilll' Class Eililurs
Olympus Staff for 1934
CLEON IIALLAM, General IJLlblI'SlIl'IIfj,' H. RUTII ZEIJIKER, Written lV0r1f,'
.IosizPH D. llYl3lfRN, Artg Axim J. Kxlsuxoen, Sportsg E. VAUGUN Ross,
PAUL DAY, Firzunee.
The Senior Class this year presented with g
D. I.. Frazee
reat success a comedy
TOMMY. The cast was chosen after tryouts including practically every-
one in the class and had three weeks for rehearsals under the able
direction of lVlr. E. S. Day. On April tith the play was given as a matinee
dress rehearsal for the student body and in the evening for the public.
At appropriate times the play was punctuated by our School Orchestra.
The performance was successful to the extent that the class felt justified
in holding over the play and it was given again April 12.
MRS. YXTILSON Dolores Loclfwood Mn. THURISER Kennetll llfard
BERNARD Iilltjlltfllld Suznney D.-xvln TU'r'r1,E James Greenawalt
MAlill'1 'l'HU1ns1cu Nina Phillips ToMMY MILLS David Gillespie
Mus. rllIIURliER Jlarjorie Harris .lIllJGE VVILSON Robert Hummel
The Classical Guild
"The Classical Guildw was organized at the beginning of the school
At the first meeting the members ot' the guild chose the following
officers: President, Paul K. Gowerng Vice President, Reese Daggg
Secretary, Etfa Mongg Treasurer, Donald Ralston. At the next meeting,
Louise LeNassi was appointed chairman ol' the Social and Program
Committees, with Arthur Landrey and .lohn Pedicord on the Social
Committee, and Edmund Wy'lie and Jesse Garbinski on the Program
Committee. A constitution was then drawn up, which contained the
aim, motto, purpose, and laws ol' the guild, as well as the duties, powers
and responsibilities ot' each olticer, member and committee.
Cflllflllllfflf on Page 28
European History Club
The club was organized by Sophomore history students who were
interested in and making good grades in the subject. It served a dual
purpose, to give detailed reviews and discussions of important events
and characters of tl1e past, and to create study of current events, the
History of Tomorrow, to its members. A number of educational talks
and discussions were given for the good of the club members and school
as a whole. Each member wears an emblem bearing the ensignia "E,
H. Clubf' It was founded the first week in November, 1933-34. The
Clllllflllllfll on Page 28
Cllllfflllldti from Page 16
campfires, and bowling comprised some of our recreational meetingsg
a Halloween party, a Valentine party for the Hi-Y and weiner roast
given by the Juniors of the Girl Reserves and Hi-Y for Senior 111e111bers
of both clubs, were Zllllflllg our most enjoyable social occasions. Candle-
light ceremonial and Easter morning devotions were our most inspira-
tional meetings, and a Christmas party for some little tots of pre-school
age was our largest service project. At school the club sponsored the
crowning of the May Queen. The large number of interested members
and the splendid leadership of otliccrs made it a very successful year
for the club.
Freshmen Girl Reserves
COIlf'il'lllL'CI from Page 16
VVe l1ave had a very successful year, due to the fact that all the
girls have participated in the activities. Our first money-making experi-
ence was the Saint Patrick's Day Danceg with the proceeds of which
we are planning to give a party for the Freshman Hi-Y.
VVe hope to continue to be loyal Girl Reserves through out our High
Cllllfillllfll from Page 16
a number of "Pep Hatsf' Witll the funds obtained, we held a party
for the G. R. Club.
Early in December we sent five representatives to the Older Boys,
conference at Uniontown. Later in the year Mr. Fowler entertained us
with pictures of a tour of the west. including A Century of Progress.
An additional feature of interest was a color slide which brought out
much of the natural beauty.
At the end of the semester exams, we staged our E. R. D. dance.
The G. R. Club gave us a valentine party at the Y. W. C. A. Among
our more recent activities were a swimming party at the Y. M. C. A.
and a "Beginners" dance. Some of the Girl Reserves kindly acted as
instructors. We held a joint discussion meeting with the Girl Reserves.
Of course, the crowning social event of the year was the "Best Girli'
party. which was held during tl1e latter part of April.
On the whole. we have had a very successful year. This year marks
the graduation of our last chapter members, VV111. McCool and James
Home EC0l'l0miCS D2mOl1Stl'atiOl1
CUIIILTIIIIUII from Page Q0
The girls were ehaperoned by Miss Mary Belle Rankin, the super-
visor of the Home Economics Department. During the time that the
girls were training for the demonstration they progressed rapidly under
the efficient supervision of Miss Rankin and Miss Evelyn Thayer.
The name of the demonstration was 66The Romance of Checsesf'
It dealt with tl1e process of making cheese and about twenty-five foreign
cheeses were displayed. A few cheese dishes were actually prepared
during tl1e demonstration under the observation of the judges. The
cheese was used as a luncheon dish, a substitute for meat, and as Sun-
day night supper dainties.
VVhile in Harrisburg, a tour was made of the capitol and the recently
built Education building, all of which was interesting as well as instruc-
tive. Anvery worth while trip over the Gettysburg battlefield was
enjoyed 011 the homeward trip.
The Trinity Home Economics team was awarded third place, the
award bei11g S45 which was divided equally among the three girls.
Conlinuerl from Page 20
The student librarians who have most capably assisted Miss Martin
this year are:
SIiNlORSfRl1ill Bridges, Freda VanKirk, Anna Murphy, Edith Musser.
JIYNIOIKS---MZll'lll2l Keys, Florence Bazzoli, Mary Filby, Genevieve
Shrontz, Helen Bonham, Joanne Cimino, Jennie Ferralli, Grace Herron,
SoPHoMonEs--Mildred Newland, Ethel Dagg.
Cflllffllllflf from Page 23
It was decided that each should have separate meetings once a
week and that the entire club should have a meeting every two weeks
to discuss the welfare of our organization.
Members of the Home Economics Department participated in several
interesting projects during the year. At the Farm Show in Harrisburg
three of the girls gave a demonstration known as '6The Romance of
Cheese", and were awarded third place by the State Department of
Agriculture. In January the girls of the department served a luncheon
to the directors and faculty of Trinity High School.
Wlieii considering the value ol' Home Economics in the High School,
we feel that it helps one to meet intelligently the tasks of life. Among
other things, we study the problems in home management which will
be useful in future years.
'We wish all the girls taking this course abundant success and hap-
piness in their lives.
Trinity F. F. A.
Continued from Page 23
Trinity projects was one hundred fifty-four as compared with eighty-
tive made last year. In recognition of this honor, we received a beauti-
ful picture for the Agriculture Room and several gold, silver or bronze
medals, depending upon the place won by individual projects.
This year our list of Kevstone Farmers increased to a total of
twenty-one. J. Louis Baker, Forrest Clarke and VValter Barrett were
the Trinity boys who received the much coveted State Degrees this year
at the State Farm Show. Several vears ago Mr. Ford was made an
honorary member of the Keystone Association of Future Farmers and
this vear Mr. Gordon was asked to attend the State meeting and receive
the Honorary Keystone Farmer Degree. VVe are proud that Mr. Gordon
has been, for several years, an honorary member of our chapter and
it pleased us as much as it did him to have the State organization thus
recognize the work that he is doing in boosting future farmer activities.
Irwin Knox, now in his second year at Penn State, was in his place
as State Vice President at the State Meeting but Howard Ferguson, who
is taking forestry at Mount Alto was unable to attend and take his place
on the State Executive Committee. In the election of State otiicers for
next year, Forrest Clarke was made State Reporter.
For the third consecutive year, Trinity has been fortunate enougl1
to be represented at the National Convention at Kansas City. This year,
several Trinity boys were eligible but the State Committee chose Clinton
Pease Know at Bethany Collegel to be one ot' the two State delegates
and to receive the highest Future Farmer Degreefthat of American
Farmer. Clinton was accompanied to Kansas City by our own Alumni
Editor, D. l.. Frazee, and both boys were greatly elated over the trip.
Clinton came out second to Bobby Jones, ot' Ohio, in the contest for the
ottice ol' National President. Another thing that happened at the Na-
tional Convention which pleased us was the selection ot" Trinity's
Chapter report t'or consideration in the awarding ol' the Your chapter
prizes. Although we were not able to learn the exact placing of our
report, the t'act that it was among the few displayed with the winning
reports indicates that Trinity can hold her place even in national circles.
The Classical Guild
Confiiziierl from Page 26
It is the purpose ol' the guild to emphasize the importance ol' the
Roman Civilization a11d its contributions to our modern age. The aim
ot' the guild is to read the best. The motto ol' the guild is "Labo1'are et
111'11r'e1'e," a quotation from Vergil.
Meetings are held monthly during our regular class period. Subjects
discussed at these meetings were customs and manners and Latin cross
word puzzles. Miss Zediker was speaker at another meeting. Une ot'
the major projects ot' the year was the presentation of an assembly pro-
gram, which contrasted ancient and modern customs. The title of the
play was "ln Ancient Daysf' A Christmas party, to which members
were permitted to bring guests was held at the home ot' Miss Bedillion.
We invite those who are taking second-year I.atin to join us next
year, so that they may benefit by the lnany advantages and opportuni-
ties which the guild otlers.
-PAUL K. GONVISRN
European History Club
Confiniied from Page 27
following ottieers were elected: Hose Martincheck, Presidentg .toe Elias,
Vice Presidentg Mildred Newland, Secretary, and Gordon Hootman,
Treasurer. Mr. Braden, the Sophomore history teacher, was appointed
as advisor. The position ol' Vice President is now vacant since Joe
Elias quit school.
-fy GonnoN Ho0'rM.xN
Mayflower 1176 Estzlblislled S1910
A. WALTER STARK
3332 Niagara Street
BUY KEYNOTA FLOUR
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Phone l 6 0 4
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Senior Class Will
We Seniors have just finished our four year course. VVe have de-
veloped some very desirable talents and we do not think it proper that
these talents should be entirely lost. The proper thing is to leave them
in the excellent care of the next Senior class. Under this care we hope
that they may be still further developed.
Oklesson and Bobb leave their girls to any romantic Juniors.
Greenawalt leaves his "gift ol' gab" to some more highly gifted
Martin leaves his sleepiness to any lazy Junior.
Sehmalz, Vankirk, Moore, Dye, Pollock, and Novotney vacate their
places at Business College to the Juniors.
H. Clutter moves over for some Junior who is fond ot' reading.
Hazlett tosses her carefree air to any Junior.
McCrerey and Horner. our Play Girls, will their places to any who
Higinbotham leaves his best wishes to the Juniors.
Toland leaves his rapid progress to some ambitious Junior.
MeClay and Matthews pass their typing ability to the next best.
Gladstone gives her friendliness to every one.
Barrett leaves his place as cornet player to some future band
Jeffers leaves his place as Trinity's "Bing Crosbyw to some t'Croon-
Ferrali and Moninger leave their modesty to someone who possesses
Sumney gives his smile to the happiest Junior.
Fowler and Comstock are quiet fellows some one similar must take
Tawsel, Beal, Clarke, Matick, McKilosky, our F. F. A. members,
move out for some Future Farmers.
McCool, Clarke, Lockwood, and Sibert leave the worries ot' class
officers to the ottieers of the future Senior Class.
VVeaver says there is nothing left but penmanship which she eheer-
fully gives to the Juniors.
Krulee and Kostka pass on their long walk to Business College to
Craig and Zalaznik.
The same goes for Liston and McClelland.
Davidson throws his ability to torture teachers to B. Stuler.
Harris bequeaths her red hair to V. Cain.
Bungo passes her French to LeNassi.
Bridges and Holub bubble over their excess pep to Keys and Hart.
Gayvert intones his tenor and baritone voice to A. VVilson.
Guzzo and Anderson move out and leave their space to Bonham.
Gowern thrusts his dignity upon Pedicord.
Caton leaves her modesty to Clayton.
Lung and VVarne trust their places to Cimino and Dunn.
Lutes and Myers will their classroom conversation to M. Hazlett
and J. Harvoth.
Dague stoops to give his height to Kwazsec.
Martin leaves his black haired girl with some Junior as etticient
L. Horner is the l1lZl1'l'lCd lady of the class, her name is Mrs. Benko.
She wishes to keep it herself.
Oklesson and VVorkman leave their ability to ask foolish questions
in P. D. class to any one who can grasp it.
The Clutter boys and B. Hummell bequeath their ability to enter-
tain Freshmen and Sophomore girls to some worthy Junior.
Beichert leaves his Freshman girl friend l'or any Junior who will
take good care of her.
D. Closser passes his ability to be seen and not heard to some
B. Wzitson leaves his drums for some one who likes to use his hands.
Morford and Toland leave their skill in business 1llllHtlg0ll'l6Ill to
some Junior who can stand the headaches.
Palmer "goes in" and leaves his position ton the benchJ in foot-
ball to Stuler.
Hummell hands his knowledge ot' English to any worthy Junior.
Preston, Felin, Krulce and Harris bequeath their ability to wrangle
excuses from the ottice boy to four years of ability.
Spara and Musser like to play basketball at lunch time, they hand
down this liking to B. Hazlett and Devenney.
McVay wishes his Ford on to Howden.
J. Brown comes late, he hands this characteristic quality over to F.
Conger, Prewett, and Acklin leave their smiles for Bash and Day
to deliver to the girls.
Caton, Stewart, Byers, and Weaver leave their apparent tranquility
to Bogochinka, Hillberry, Gruney, and Podboy.
Vankirk turns over her position and skill as basketball manager
to D. Martin.
Bowman leaves her dignified poise to D. Mustard.
Olesky and Palmer hand down their wrestling ability to Oliver and
Murphy and Musser turn over their library work to Bazzoli and
Holub and Myers give their ability to attract girls to Mancin and
y McClelland, our Hgigglerv, passes this title on to a Sophomore, June
Gladstone and Kinder begrudgingly pass on their manner of dress
to Jolmson and McClenatl1an.
Bell with his Business College taxi drives out in favor of Mancin.
Forrest leaves his ability as a Junior English teacher to Gueir and
Lutes favors Baker with his ability to carry around extra weight.
Kostka and Feralli bequeath their skill in Home Economies to ller-
ron and Bazzoli.
Lung and Wzlrlie jealously give over their personality and popu-
larity to Craig and Clayton.
Minton and Fowler leave their loyalty to the Hi-Y to Stuler and
Wilsoil, our 'tPlay Girl", gives her surplus energy to Condit.
Sibert leaves her apparent quietness to some reserved Junior.
Boyer and Mikesell draw D. Gillespie's art ability.
Byers tosses here bookworm qualities to J. Ferralli.
Shaw and limerick hand over their elarinets to Baker and Porter.
Horner and Harvoth will their ability to giggle in P. D. class to
other unknowing Juniors.
Buccheli passes his Camel to some one who has the Camel habit.
Taylor, Novy, H. Scott and Wliite bequeath their skipping ability
to any Jumors who think that they can get away with it.
H D. Gillespie tosses his ability to make 6'lousy" basketball shots to
Moninger gives Filby her ability to chew gum in Miss Zedikcr's
Livingston signals his detective ability to Davis.
Lockwood flashes her ability as a typist to E. Jeffers.
Smrekar and Swart leave their mischief making to Grimes and
. Barrett wills Brccse his ability to get acquainted with Freshman
The Seniors of the "Olympus', staff give their best wishes to next
As a part of its contribution to the community educational program
Trinity High School has co-operated with Pennsylvania State College
and with VVashington and Jefferson College in providing opportunities
for practice teaching by students from those schools who are planning
to enter thc field ot' secondary education.
This year we have had, among others, two ot' Trinity,s graduates,
David McClay, a Senior in the Department of Agricultural Education
at Pennsylvania State College, and William Schan, a member of the
Class of 1934 at Wzishingtcmn and Jefferson College. Mr. Harold Ford,
brother of Thomas C. Y. Ford, Advisory Supervisor of Agriculture De-
partment at Trinity, is also doing his practice teaching at Trinity. Mr.
McClay has taken his practice teaching in the Agriculture Department
under the supervision of Mr. Ryburn and Mr. Thomas. Mr. Schan,
who majored in Matheinatics at VVashington and Jefferson, has been
doing his practicing in Algebra under the supervision of Mr. E. Paul
Day. Mr. Ford, who majors in Economics, has completed his practice
teaching in Social Studies under Mr. Hallam.
Other practice teachers here this year, with their subjects and critic
teachers, are as follows:
TEACHER SUBJECTS CRITICS
Harry Barkell Civics J. H. VVilson
Carl Bubenheim Physics E. S. Day
Robert Fife Physics E. S. Day
Wilbert Gray Civics Mr. Armstrong
R. B. McDowell Modern History Mr. Braden
H. F. Neill American History Mr. Ross
The Trip to the State Farm Show
VVhen Trinity counted noses and Hickory counted noses, it was
found that we could not get a bus big enough to take the combined
group to the Farm Show this year. So certain VVise lVIen got their
heads together, secured a better price from the bus company and we
went to the Farm Show in two big buses. The main reason for this
large delegation from Wzisllingtcin County was the fact that Trinity
won first place in the State Project Contest and Hickory placed second.
Added to this was the fact that Trinity was entering a team in the Girls'
Demonstration Contest while Hickory had both a girls' and boys' demon-
stration team. Of course, there were a few extra seats but these were
sold readily to patrons of the two schools who wanted to make the
trip with us.
The buses followed the Willltllll Penn Highway on the way to Har-
risburg and returned by way of Gettysburg, Hagerstown, and Cumber-
land. Probably more beautiful scenery cannot be found in Pennsyl-
vania than we saw as we looked out of the bus windows on this trip.
Mountains, wooded valleys, rushing mountain streams, acres and acres
of evergreens, views from the mountain tops overlooking fertile valleys
dotted by prosperous-looking farmsteads, level river-bottom land, large
fruit farms and roadside markets, all combined to make the trip in
itself worth all it cost. Ol' course, we shall always remember the tour
of Gettysburg and the battlefields. VVe secured a guide for each bus
and for once, enjoyed and learned our history lesson. On our return
trip we followed the trail of General VVashington over the National
Pike, noting especially the rebuilt Fort Necessity.
Although the competition was keener than ever this year, Trinity
maintained her right to the title of nthe most outstanding rural high
school in Pennsylvania." Both the boys and the girls from Trinity proved
that the title has been rightly earned. The girls put on their demonstra-
tion so well that we thought they should have had Hrst place, but the
judges gave them third which is not bad considering the competition
from all over the State and the fact that the prize was FF-el5.0tl for third
On Tuesday morning, we attended the State F. F. A. lIlCCtlIlg where
Trinitv people again took an active part. Irwin Knox Csecond year at
Penn Statej took his place as State Vice President and helped to conduct
the meeting. Following the business part of the meeting, a large class of
boys was given their Keystone Farmer Degrees. Trinitv had three can-
didates and all three were successful in qualifying for the State Degree.
These boys were J. Louis Baker, Forrest Clarke, and YValter Barrett.
Each year in addition to the regular active Keystone Degrees awarded,
six or seven men are selected to receive the Honorary Keystone Farmer
Degree. This year. we were greatly elated to have our own principal, Mr.
Gordon. awarded this high honor along with such men as Mr. Bristow
of the Department of Public Instruction. and Mr. Parkinson of State
College. This now gives Trinity a total of twentv-one active Keystone
Farmers and two Honorary Keystone Farmers, Mr. Ford having been
so honored two years ago.
Of course, Trinity was very lDllCll in the limelight when the project
awards were given out. Each boy took his place as his particular type
of project was called and when the ceremony was completed, Trinity
boys displayed four gold medals, four silver medals, four bronze medals,
and ten bronze buttons. In addition to these individual awards, we
also received another beautiful picture as the school award for first
t 35 l
In the election of officers for next year, Forrest Clarke was selected
as State Reporter.
VVhat did we do and see at the Farm Show ? VVell, that would fill
a book! We spent a lot of time looking over the displays ot' fruits,
vegetables, grains and other fine farm products, the fat stock, the dairy
cattle, the horses, the hogs and sheep, the poultry, the farm equipment
displays and demonstrations, the educational displays and demonstra-
tions, and various commercial exhibits. There was really too much
to see in so short a time. There were school demonstrations going on
all day and one-act plays at night besides the performances in the arena.
In addition to all this, We managed to see the Capitol and other slate
buildings and to go through Swift's slaughter house. VVhat we could
not understand was why some fellows could not sleep well even on those
army cots after such strenuous days. VVe were glad that Mr. Glenn and
Mr. VVeaver did not mind our snoring or the scratchy blankets. These
two representatives of the Board ot' Education were certainly good
company. We are very thankful to the Board for making this trip
YPAUL YOUNG, Reporlffr
Teaching Him a Lesson
I think it was on a Tuesday
And lunch period in the Gym,
Wlieii a Sophomore boy with curly hair,
Opened the door and walked in.
He didn't seem to hurry,
But comes slowly up the aisle,
Then he saw his friends in a corner
And went and sat down for a while.
It seems they were up to some mischief
Witli the things that they had in their hands,
And the way that the girls were all yelling
From the force of these thin rubber bands.
This boy could not resist temptation,
As he could see no teacher in sight,
So he secured for himself a gum-band
And sent a paper-wad on its flight.
Just then a tall form was appearing,
He seemed in a terrible huff'
As he grabbed this young man by the collar
And dragged him along by the cuff.
They headed straight for the office
Witliout any time or delay,
Wliere a waste paper basket was Waiting
To be filled by the end ol' the day.
Don,t you think this boy learned a lesson?
Perhaps there are some more who have found
To look twice before doing some mischief,
Especially, if Mr. "Ross" is around.
A View of Trinity
CWith Apologies to Joyce Kilmerj
I think that we shall never see
A school so dear as "Trinity,"
A school where students are alert
Both in their play and in their Work.
A school where boys and girls are found
Both tall and short and slim and round
Bright ones, who in much earnest work
Have ne'er a single moment to shirk-
Are rewarded with the cherished "A"
And promote high honors day by day!
The heedless come merely for play
To squander costly hours away-
And at their grades do sit and pout
And wonder what it's all about!
A school where both types we unite
To fulfill our aim "to do the right."
Again I say-we'll never see
A school so dear as "Trinity!"
-Jennie M. Ferralli
I 37 l
Senior Class Prophecy
It is an ancient mariner,
And he stoppith one of three,
By thy long gray beard and glittering eyeg
Now, wlierefore, stoppest thou me?
The graduation gates are opened wide,
And I am one of the kin
Ol' the class that is met, and the scene that is setg
Donit you hear the 1I16I'I'y din?
Our Advisors have led us with upraised handsg
And on this ship you see
Our President, alias the Captain,
Steering our lives out to sea.
Now VVilliam lVIcCool is his name,
And twenty years from today,
He'll be the eountry's president,
At least, so the prophets say.
Our vice president, Forrest Clarke,
Is a diligent worker, toog
And out upon this sea of life
I see business leadership for him to do.
Our secretary and treasurer
Have also achieved great fame,
Dolores Lockwood and Edith Sibert,
On stage and screen have made a name.
Forth from out our noble class
Went Felin, Preston, and Ptungo,
Their names are in the shining lights
And theyive starred in many a show.
John Yaueh is the champ ot' the mat
Witli Oleksy just behind him,
They overcome every opponent
VVith their pep, vigor, and vim.
The New York Giants have picked
From among our former players
Conger, Lee, Pollack, Palmer, and Robbg
Does the opposing team say its prayers?
Oh! I see another star,
He plays for the Celtis team,
It is our 6'Handsome" Harry Gillespie,
For himself, winning great esteem.
Then there is the newspaper,
We ean't do without it, you know
So Bartusick, Bowman, Fowler and Wliite
Tell us the news wherever they go.
Many ol' the class ot' "34,'
Have answered to the call
To teach the Young Americans
To be leaders great and small.
A few of them are back i11 Trinity
Working all day through
Aeklin is teaching the Juniors and Seniors
To talk the way the Frenchmen do.
Morford teaches political science
And Spara, physical culture,
While Clawson is the boys' favorite
In teaching agriculture.
Miss Harris is coaching dramatics,
The librarian is Ferrallig
While McClelland is teaching the girls
How to make homes neat and jolly.
In the best colleges we find
Others putting youths in trim:
VanKirk, Sprowls, and MeKahan,
Matthews, Bucheli, and Grimm.
As Trinity is a rural school
We thus have men like these:
Creighton and McKilosky as stock raisers,
And Davidson a keeper of bees.
Beal and Hamilton are still raising hogs,
Closser and Tawzel tilling the ground,
Scott has taken to ranching
With Wilson the best cowhand to be found.
Some of the class are happily married
Perhaps a few have been stung
However, there's Bridges, Forrest, and Jackson
Warne, Musser, Moore, and Lung.
Oklesson and Wrubleski
Are also on this list,
VVhile Porter, Kostka, and Horner
Are ones that can't be missed.
Shaw and Lutes are with Lombard,
McCrerey with Vallee,
Novy and Barrett play for the Army,
And Gayvert croons on Broadway.
Jeffers and Kinder are noted pianists,
Smrekar is in the Marine Band,
Emerick is still striving for sweeter music,
So he, too, can be called grand.
Ward is a prominent lawyer,
Frank Closser is an engineer,
Johnson has become a brave policeman,
So the people have nothing to fear.
Myers and Matick are aeroplane pilots,
Iams a stewardess on their line,
Dye and Liston are nurses,
And Murphy, a dress niodelfso divine.
There are also a few abroad
Traveling in foreign lands,
Garbinski is a newsreeler
Looking for thrills on desert sands.
Dagg and Huimnell are balloonists
Headed for the South Pole,
David Gillespie is studying art in Paris,
And Gowern has a diplomatic roll.
Dessie Scott is in Africa
A missionary teaching the Negroesg
The Clutter boys are exploring the country
Where the great Amazon flows.
Byers and McClay are searching
For ideas for their booksg
Sweton is an admiral in the Navy,
And Higinbotham shadows crooks.
VVeaver and Hazlett are creating beauty,
Anderson is an electrician,
Dever is a winning salesman,
And Dague a noted magician.
Sumney owns a restaurant
With Phillips his private cook
Stewart and Krulce are waitresses,
And Harvoth keeps the books.
Martin is a 1nan of' leisure,
Taylor is a ranger in the forest,
James Brown is teaching at Tuskegee,
Bob Minton is a florist.
Then there were contestants
In that school of' ours,
So Livingston and McVay have been
Sleeping for eighty-three hours.
We had a business section, too,
And we find along this line,
Woyicki and Novotny as partners
Getting along just fine.
Our other business men have been
Quite successful, too,
For Conger and Miller are partners in business,
And Bell and Beichart drive cabs for you.
Holub is Pittsburgh's playboy,
Comstock and Swart, ladies' men,
Then there's William Toland
Creating fiction with his pen.
Prewitt is a noted congressman,
Jean Wilson is active in the W. C. T. U.
Eloise Bainer is flipping flapjacks,
While Greenawalt is creating jokes anew.
Gladstone is an English teacher,
Caton keeps her patients merry,
Schmalz is back in Trinity
ln the office as the secretary.
All are scattered far and wide,
To keep in touch with them, ltve tried
And when I hear our sweet refrain,
I wonder shall we all meet again.
A Sacl Departing'
We will he graduated soon,
The last of May or first of June,
We hate to see the day draw near
And some ot' us may shed a tear.
We'll leave our friends and all behind,
But still we'll have up in our lnind
The thoughts of school in former days,
Which led us through the brightest ways.
We'll think ot' teachers, good and bad
And all the arguments we had,
And how they always proved us wrong
As our heads with thoughts they th
Our Year Book will remind us though
Of all these friends of long ago
After we have been away
From little work and all this play.
We know not what our lives will bring,
But we can hope for pleasant things
And in the end, thank T. H. S.
For all that she has given us.
A Trip to Kansas City
On the eve of' the seventeenth of' November, Clinton Pease and D.
L. Frazee left Trinity and drove to Kansas City to attend the National
Congress of' the Future Farmers of' America. This convention is held
annually and in connection with the American Royal Livestock Show.
Clinton Pease had been chosen from the boys ot' Pennsylvania as a can-
didate for the degree of' American Farmer, the National Degree of' the
Future Farmer organization. By taking turns at driving, the boys were
able to be in Kansas City on Saturday night.
Mr. Fetterolf, our State Advisor, accompanied tour other Pennsyl-
vania boys to Kansas City by train. This group was the liverstock judg-
ing team and Pennsylvania's other candidate for the American Farmer
Degree. A part of' the expense of' the trip was paid by tl1e State F. F. A.
organization. By making the trip by auto, the Trinity boys were able
to make Clinton,s expense allowance almost take both boys to and from
The boys were taken on a tour of' the city on Sunday and through-
out tl1e week were given 1na11y free trips and banquets. The American
Royal Livestock Show was one of' the most pleasing events of' the trip.
Some ot' tl1e finest horses of' the United States were exhibited at this
show. Wliile the boys were at the show, each day was filled with inter-
esting events. They stayed at one of' the finest hotels in Kansas City
and there they met boys from every part of' the United States and even
On the night before leaving, all the vocational boys, judges, advisors,
sponsors of' contests, representatives of' the Chamber ot' Commerce, and
other dignitaries, including the President of' the Livestock Show, were
banqueted by the Kansas City Chamber ot' Commerce. The boys en-
joyed the trip very much and the days spent at Kansas City will always
be red-letter days in their diaries.
aAD. L. FRAZEE
NMOCK ODE TO A LOUSEM
Wliere goest thou wee beastie,
O'er lace and boimet so clean?
Thinks me you'd have small feastie
VVhere dirt is never seen.
You ought to better ken!
How dare you crawl there,
And seek your own wee den
On such a lady fair.
You should set up house
In a lonely, unclean place,
Like a regular louse,
And not on silk and lace.
Woultl that I could kill thee,
But I ken that I dasn't harm
You in your gay spree,
On the creature with such charm.
I 42 I
Class of '34
At the close of our miserable Freslnnan tern
We were all about to agree,
That the teachers by a close contact with us
Knew nearly as much as we.
Then toward the close ol' our Sophomore year,
There began to he a fuss,
VVhen some one suggested that he knew a teacher,
Who was smarter than any ol' us.
VVhen as Juniors we were about to leave,
For that three month execution stay,
The whole class was in accord
That the teachers were improving every day.
VVe've been together for four long years,
Striving to learn the truth,
That others have willed tl1at we should bear,
While We still had our youth.
Now as Seniors we all can see
That our early vanity was only a bluff,
And the teachers were always smarter than
And we'll never know quite enough.
DUN'T DODGE DIFFICULTIES
A motto is a dutiful thing,
It may something worthwhile bring.
In this great world we find,
Many tasks that improve the mind.
Shirking our work from day to day,
Make teachers angryg so they say,
But il' you try and care to succeed
They are willing to help in every need.
Difficulties often appear,
Don't dodge them, or ever fear,
For embarrassment only comes to those,
Who like to dream in sweet repose.
The past four years have been well spent
And many helping hands were lent,
In paving the unknown rocky road
To lessen those with a weary load.
So fellow students and teachers dear,
VVe thank you for helping us these years.
Our motto being our trustworthy guide
"DON,T DODGE DIFF'ICUI.TIES,', which, let
Things We Liice to See
1 3 4 ' 7 s 9 iv
il l IT l-l 13 lli 1 18 19 'U
qi JJ J-4 lo 26 27 28 29 'il
ll Au it lad'-Cz
' ' PU
REPOH' lr-Ml ui G TAY ii
EV li Ei-i ii
l isle 1 -t
E, ,fini for as,
The Freshman comes a bustlin' round,
Upon his face you see no frowng
The Sophomore-etime he doesn't waste,
He has a smile upon his faceg
The Junior's never in a hurry,
Why bother himself? Let teacher worryg
The Senior wants to graduate,
And leaves his lessons not to fateg
Put them together you have Hour" bunch,
The best anywhereg that's my hunch.
Teacher-'tGive an account of Longf'ellow's lifef'
.luniorfS'He was born when he was three years old."
Miss Zedikere-"I take eat Jleasure in ivin You 90
I K 5
Greenawalt-JLAW, make it 100 and en'o ' vourselff'
J 3 -
Ninaillonit you love driving?
Hay-Yes, but we're in town yet.
"Long, Long Ago", "Old Black Joe" was singing "How Can I Leave
Thee", "Sweet and Low", to "Darling Nellie Gray." He wanted her to
marry him so they could live in 'tlVly Old Kentucky Home" down in
'tDixie." But, on the fatal day, instead of "lVIendelssohn's VVedding
March", tl1e ehoir sang "Just Before the Battle, Mother."
This made "Darling Nellie Gray" so angry that she said t'Good-bye
But "Old Black Joe" replied, "Then Y0u'll Remember Me" when
you see "The Vacant Chair," while I will he reciting "The Battle Cry ol'
Freshieewl don't know.
Sophiefel am not prepared.
.lunioreel do not remember.
Seniorf I don't believe I can add anything to what has heen said.
Mr. Hallam in Freshman En lish class YNJOIIIIII Y, com mare the
. . . ,, Q 3
.Iohnnyfe "'Ill, sleker, dead."
Teacherf ftGive three facts about Coleridge."
Senior fdidn't studyyi f'VVell, er---he was born, married-and he
died in 62 years. VVhen Coleridge traveled, he left his wife and little
Coolers at homef,
Teacher in General Seienee elassA"VVhat are the three states ot'
Freshmanf"TeXas, California, and Florida?
California girleenl challenge you to a game ot' jaeksf'
Bridges, "Aw, that's a sissy game, but I will Jump rope with you."
Little Willie had a mirror,
And he licked the back all off
Vainly thinking in his terror,
It would cure tl1e whooping cough.
At his funeral, said his mother
To her neighbor, Mrs. Brown:
Twas a ehilly day for Willici
Wlieii the mercury went down."
Typistff'How do you separate 'huddle' at the end ol' a line '?"
Mr. Hallamef'You'll have to tell me who's in it first."
Found on a test paper in Latin fto skatejee-"Skate-slipperi-l'alli-
To this bright answer Miss Campbell wrote baeke!'Foolo-I'olleri-
Englishmanef'VVhy do you Americans always answer a question
by asking another LIUCSIIOIIT,
America ll-A--+ssWl15'? Do we 7"
Mr. lIosse"VVhat is Imperialism ?"
That Olympus Staff
There, have patience!
H Hllillll has.
And why not?
Toland a11d Morlord have already numerous ads
Oh! What a big job.
Lefs have the Writeups in 011 time.
Yes, Mr. Ross, please hurry with those pictures.
Mikesell Zlllil Gillespie make the hands fly.
Printer, when do the "euts', COIIIC in?
Under this strain, we shall faint.
Shall ll1e color be yellow or purple?
Stenographers engage i11 1111 endurance contest.
The editor reads proof.
A ll are Weary!
The one who thinks these jokes are poor,
Wciulcl straightway change his views,
Could he compare the jokes we print,
NVith those we do not use.
Miss Zediker-e-"You can have four days for these classics. Divide
your time between 'The Lady of the Lake' and 'The House of Seven
Frank Reynoldsf f'I'd 1nucl1 rather spend my time with a lady than
in a house with seven gables."
Mr. Hallamfulf all the economists were laid end to end in the
world they would never reaeh a eonelusionfl
Bill lVIeCool to Helen Bonhame"May I borrow your frame for this
One of the Freshmen has reeently become a suicide blond- edyed
by her own hand.
Lena Horner fRenkoJ4"Give a husband enough ropeeand he'll
want to skip."
Hamilton-3'Is it smoky in here, Mr. Ross ?"
Mr. Rossff'0h, not much. I don't mind being smoked Ham."
Beale"VVad ya doin,, Jim?"
Davidsonee"Just balling up some papers."
R. Forde"What kind of vegetable is a hen house T,
K. Fordf!sThat's easy. Egg Plant!"
Wailker Cin shopjf --f'I see Wilscmii is still forging ahead."
LivingstonefVVhat on ?"
The bride of three months timidly asked her husbandffllearest,
will you please give me some money tor a new dress?"
"Sure,,, said he generously, "here's live dollars, get a hat, too."
SIN TAX l
Miss Bedillion-f'VVhat do you know of Latin syntax?"
Don Ralstone!'Did they have to pay for their fun, too ?"
Bille"Wl1yf is W2llkCI' going to be a politician ?"
Philff'He is an expert at grafting."
We, the class ol' thirty-four,
Are about to he no more.
The parting of the ways has come,
We are on the top-most rung
We will he scattered tar and wide,
Until we reach the Great Divide,
May we to our duty be true,
And by God's Grace wc'll enter through.
Some will fall for the worldls lure,
Others will had habits procure,
But let us strive with all our might,
To overcome, and find the light.
May we fill a needed place,
In this life that now we face,
And if we do our very best,
We will gain our Savior's rest.
BADGER ELECTRIC The Pzllrons and Scholars and
rg TRINITY lIIGl'l SCHOOL
NVQ vxtcncl to you un invitalion to
visit our store
Cllromc, Nickel, and Silver Pluling
Ulliciul Dislrihulors ol'
VVILLARD BA'l"l'liRll+IS PAUI. 86 POST
21 VW-Si Mzlidgn Stl-1-Qt 172 Soulli lvlillll Street
W2lSlllllgl0ll, Pa. PHONE 77
Washington and Jefferson College
The College extends its greetings to the graduating
class of Trinity and wishes for each one the success
All are encouraged to enhance the chances of suc-
cess by attending college. Wlashington and Jefferson
extends an invitation to the young men of the class to
take advantage of the facilities offered by the College to
prepare for a greater and fuller service.
SEARS, ROEBUCK AND CO.
U74 SI'I'IIl' . . S1111 1 al S1'11rs
,, Retail Stores 1,
11115 iN11l1011 111111 .S11111'
........l . ,
At Sears you will find a large assortment of merchandise
priced to meet with your approval.
Electric Gasoline Washers Electric "Coldspot," Refrigerators
Radios, Tubes and Batteries Stoves Furniture
Plumbing and Heating Systems Hardware Roofing
Poultry Supplies 'tDavid Bradleyw Farm Machinery
l-larness and Supplies 'QS-erocon Paints Wall Paper
Automobile Parts "ALL STATE" Tires Auto Batteries
Motor Oil Kitchen Utensils Work Clothing Shoes
Eishing and Camping Needs, Etc. We Deliver
P. C. PALMER, Manager
TYGART VALLEY GLASS CO.
PACKERS AND PRESERVERS GLASSWARE
Established 18 6 0 Progressing 19 3 4
It is with much gratitude that Caldwell's has noted
ever increasing numbers of young people who are mak-
ing this progressive store their shopping headquarters.
You will find Caldwell,s awake to each and every demand
of the youth of today.
THE CALDWELL STORE, INC.
Compliments P E N N
Of Dyeing Pressing Repairing
R O S S Phone 952
Independent Oil CO. 13 3 .South Main Street.
THE BEST OF ALL
J. K. LAWSON
Hay Grain Feed Coal and Builders' Supplies
236 East Maiden Street Washington, Pa.
Bell Phone 76
Great works are performed not
by strength but by perseverance
. w 4
X m 'WN Y! j
J. . i'lllX
s f ,, ,
,VYNA G' , 9 'N
1 H , g Q..
6 Y lg! .glllw
i, V .!l 9
1 DR Q L .
Tl1e 1933 baseball seaso11 at Trinity High School was a very suc-
cessful one. The team, under the guidance of Coaches Biery and Arm-
strong, went through the season undefeated and were crowned W. P.
l. A. t.. Champions. The championship game, played at Forbes Field,
Pittsburgh, was quite an experience for the team as well as for the fans.
Playing on a big league field is something to be long remembered by
the boys. Edgewood High School was defeated by a score of 4 to 3 in
the championship title.
The 1934 team will miss the services of Lynch, Robb, Ballentyne
and W. Nawoj, who were graduated, and also Belcastro, Mosier and
WVard, who did not return to school.
The loyal support of the student body contributed 1l1llCll to the
success of tl1e team and it is hoped that this support will be continued.
Cllltfflllllfll on Page 58
Un the first day of school about seventy-five or eighty boys reported
to Coaches "Butch" Biery and "Morky" Armstrong for football practice.
From tl1is number thirty-three boys were selected to represent Trinity
for the coming season:
VVrubleski Maggi Guzzo, J. Palmer
Davis Oliver Drenick Kulla
Elias, J. Hager Sweton Paciorek
Elias, D. Holms Yauch Stuler
Chunderlik Mosier Malone James
McCombs Saltice Livingston Mancini
Gorby, F VVeaver Clawson Morford
Caumo Wei1'iek Cimino
These boys worked hard all year. Some of them lived several miles
lrom school and had to get home the best way they could after practice.
Nevetheless, they did not mind the hardships, but were sorry when the
Continued on Page 58
Trinity High School's basketball season of 1933-3-1 was fairly suc-
cessful. lfndcr the able coaching of Mr. Armstrong and Mr. Biery the
boys were eager to begin their campaign. The squad was composed
of eight seniors who will be graduated this spring. They are: Sweton,
Clawson, D. Gillespie, H. Gillespie, McCool, Lee, Gayvert and Wrublcski.
These boys were ably supported by Heatley, Hart, Kwaczek and Malone.
The Trinity team possessed the fight and desire to win that was not
approached by any previous team or by any opponent.
The members of the team who will be graduated wish the next
year's 1621111 all the success possible. The results are as follows:
C0llflIt!l6!I on Page 58
The wrestling team of Trinity High School had a sucessful season,
losing o11ly two matches. These defeats were the first that Trinity has
suffered in four years. At the beginning of' the season many inexperi-
enced candidates reported along with the older men. Under the instruc-
tions of Thomas "Pop" Ellwood the team developed quickly.
Tl1e members who are graduating wish the future wrestling teams
the best luck. The loss to next year's team will be as follows: Olesky,
115 lb.g Palmer, 125 lb.g Davidson, 135 lb.: Yauch, 165 lb., Clawson,
175 lb., and Guzzo, heavyweight.
Contimzefl on Page 59
The basketball season ot' 1934, although not quite so glorious as that
of last year, may be considered a success. Nothing outstanding' was
accomplished in the first halt' ot' the season, but through better coopera-
tion on the part ot' the members of the team, and the efforts and encour-
agement of the coach, Miss Kiblinger, the team came through as a win-
ner in the second half.
Those girls who defended Trinity this season were: liuth Bridges.
Louise l.eNassi, and Ruth Hazlett in the guard sectiong Adrene Sprowls
Joanne Cimino. and Helena Bellino, in the center section, and Eleanor
McKal1an, Nina Phillips. and Sally Iams, in the forward section. VVhen
substitutes were needed there was an excellent group from which to
choose consisting ol' Frances Devenny, Mary Clark, Frances Johnson,
and Thelma Lucosky.
Colilillucfl on Page 59
The 1933-34 Reserve Basketball Team coached by M. E. Armstrong
and by J. H. Biery had a very successful season. The players were
a smooth etfective team in winning games. The team was composed of
the following players: Seniors, J. Marlin, V. Gayvert, and H. Gillespieg
Juniors, F. Nawoj, Frank VVattessek, C. Kwaczek, and A. Hartg Sopho-
mores, .l. Bickg Freshman, J. Martin. The team was successful in win-
ning six games and losing four, scoring a total of 17-t points against 173
for the opponents. The team will probably make up the Varsity squad
Conliniicd on Page G0
Girls T Club
lilT'l'H Bninoiis P1'esz'de1z1' RUTH ll.xz1.ia'r'r Vice 1,I'l'Sfl1l'l1l
ELIEANOIK Mc:M.x1-IAN Sl't'I'H1illI'l1 JOANNIQ CIMINO Treasurer
The Girls' t'l"' Club, which is an organization for those girls who
have earned letters, has been very active this year. Last fall, it spon-
sored a dance in honor of the football players and later a spaghetti
supper. The club consisted of nine members until April 13, 193-t, when
twelve more girls who had received letters, joined the group. The new
members were welcomed into the club at a skating party held May Iird.
Letters were awarded to girls who had received a sutiieient number of
points through their participation in sports, in extra curricular activi-
ties, or any accomplishment that upholds the standards ot' the school.
The cheerleaders were chosen by the students shortly before the
first football game last September.
Many students responded to the call for cheerleaders and after
much careful training under the supervision ol' Mr. Ross we were ready
to lead the student body in their support ot' the teams.
The cheerleaders were very fortunate to have a student body which
was enthusiastic and co-operative. This enabled us to make a very
creditable showing even when we were many miles from our own
Two cheerleaders will be graduated, liuth Bridges and Thomas
Holub, who will be succeeded by their capable co-workers, Martha Keys,
Mildred Newland, and Arthur Hart.
Trinity 1 I
Trini ly 1
C0llIfIl1lC'!I from Page 55
Cobras 4 Trinity
Hickory 1 Trinity
Cecil 0 Trinity
CtlIl0IlSlJ111'g 0 Trinity
Cluysville 2 Trinity
YVon 12 Lost 0
Conlimzefl from Page 55
lust game wus played. Conquering dillicultics which would have niude
most high school teams give up, they met victory and defeat alike with
The nine Seniors on the squad who have played valiuntly for Trinity
during the past years :ind to whom much credit is due ure:
Cluwson Livingston Sweton
Closser Morford Wrulileski
Guzzo Palmer Yauch
The record shows that the games were nearly ull won or lost by
one point or touchdown. This proves that the boys played football all
Tri nity 0
Tri nity 30
Trinity 1 ti
T ri ni ty 3--1
Uniontown 12 Trinity
South High 18 Trinity
McDonald G Trinity
Donoru fi Trinity
Conlillllerl from Page 55
Hickory 21 Trinity
XfVZlSl1lllgl0l1 313 Trinity
Clzlysville 16 Trinity
VVziyneshurg 29 Trinity
E. Wzisliiiigtcmii 20 Trinity
Burgeltstown 31 Trinity
Carinichuels 21 Trinity
Cil1lO1lSlJLlI'g 20 Trinity
Hickory 20 Trinity
Tl1e individual summaries arc:
F. G. F. lf. M. 'l'O'l'.XI.
J. Sweton 27 24 41 78
VV. Heatley 21 14 25 50
D. Gillespie 23 0 23 54
A. Malone 18 14 22 50
V. Clawson 15 20 40 50
lt. Lee 12 10 18 34
A. VVrulJleski 12 4 12 28
H. Gillespie 3 7 9 13
W. McCool 5 1 6 11
C.. Kwaczek 4 3 6 11
A. Hart 2 1 2 5
Conn 1111. 1 11 f 1-f, Ill zmgf 55
W. 8L J. Freshmen 21 Trinity 23
Allegheny Y. M. C. A. 8 Trinity 44
Canonsburg High School 28 Trinity 8
Allegheny Y. lVI. C. A. 13 Trinity 31
California State Teachers College 8 Trinity 21
Ca nonshurg 15 Trinity 11
-4.loslaP11 F onnnsr, Jn., .llcuzuger
Cnnlinzzeal from Page 56
The team was handicapped by the illness of two capable guards.
Ruth Bridges and liuth Hazlett. liuth Bridges was forced to miss several
ot' the games in the midst of the season, and Ruth Hazlett was unable
to take part in the last three games ol' the season.
Those lost by graduation are: Eleanor lVlcKahan, Nina Phillips.
Ruth Bridges, Adrenc Sprowls, and Sally Iams, whose places will he
taken by the underelassmen of this year.
The scores of this yearls games are as follows:
11 Hickory 11 Trinity
13 Burgettstown 17 Trinity
10 Centerville 20 Tri nity
13 East Pike Run 39 Trinity
12 Cecil 16 Trinity
10 East Pike Run
COI11111llt?f1 1111111 Page 56'
16 McDonald 7 Trinity 21 Wzisll-Hi H
16 W11sl1-Hi 35 Trini ly 24 Claysville 12
22 I. P. A. 17 Trinity 23 W2lyI1CS1Jul'g 10
23 Claysvillc 10 Trinity 10 C2lH01lS1Jul'g 18
2 Wuynesburg 14 W- 1-
17 Czinonsburg 16 174 3
Thomas C. Y. Ford
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Phones-1 764--1 1 98
DICE-SPALDING SPORT SHOP
Athletic Outfitters and Hunters' Supplies
A Complete Line of Athletic Equipment
M. E. MEINERT, Manager
87 West Main Street Uniontown, Pa.
Long, long be my heart with such memories filled
Like the vase in which roses have once been distilledg
You may break, you may shatter the vase if you will
But the scent of the roses will cling 'round it still.
7. 5 '
f ! '
The Alumni Association of Trinity High School was organized in
June, 1925, by the members of the classes of 1921 and 1925. Since
only graduates of the school are members, the charter members num-
bered seventy-one young men and women. This number seems quite
small as compared to the present membership, which will be increased
in June by this yearis class of approximately one hundred twenty stu-
This great body of people are very widely scattered and it is with
difficulty that a meeting of the members may be held. The Alumni
Association meets at the close of school each year to admit new mem-
bers. These meetings are held in the Trinity High School Auditorium
or on the Trinity Campus. Ofiicers are elected for a period ot' five years.
The Alumni Association usually has a dance or some kind ol' a
get-together meeting once or twice each year in addition to the regular
meeting. Last year a dance was held which proved to be very suc-
It would be very interesting if we could furnish a complete report
of the activities of each member in the Asssociation. This, however,
would be nearly impossible, because of the large number ol' members
and the difficulty of securing news of many ol' them.
We have had several alumni visitors here at school this year. Often
we see former members of the student body, but now members ot' the
Alumni, Walking around the school grounds or in the buildings. It
seems that once one is in the Alumni Association one likes to come
back and visit the school on the hill.
HD. L. Fimzmi
Class of 193 3
As in preceding years. the Olympus gives its readers a brief bit
of news about the Alumni. On a following page you will find news
about the entire group of alumni, but we take this space to inform our
readers of the activities of members of last year's class. The members
of this class have scattered throughout all parts of the country, of course,
due to the recent depression. We realize that many of this class have
not had the chance to put forth the efforts of which they are capable.
Many have pushed ahead and are now working. Some decided that
while work was so scarce, they should go on to school in order to better
prepare themselves for the future. VVe will try to give a brief idea of
what most of them are doing. It has been nearly impossible to make
an accurate check on the whole class so it is quite possible that some
persons have been missed.
A large number of last year's class are going to college this year.
Quite a number of these are going to the Penn State Commercial School
here in VVashington. These folks are: Rcverlv Bavne. George Lanke,
Ralph Doak. May L. Scott, Omar Barney. and Donald Seiler. Virginia
Bridges is going to Ohio University. Della Moore is attending the
Grove City College at Grove City. Pa. Howard Ferguson is going to
the Penn State Forestry School, located in the Mont Alto State Forest
near Gettysburg. Ann Korobushkin is going to Indiana Normal. Frank
Martincheck. and George Conner are enrolled at W. SL J. College.
Kendall Johnson is taking a part time leisure course being conducted
by the VV. Sc J. College. Clara Carlson is attending the Washington
Seminary, and taking a post graduate course here at Trinity. VValter
Sykes is taking a post graduate course at Peters Township High School.
Clinton and Velma Pease are going to Bethany College.
David Zell is working in the ofiice at Hazel-Atlas No. 1. James
Bayne, Daniel Rallentyne and George Gafric are working in coal mines.
Robert Rrown is working at Rovers Grocery Store. Martha Mankey is
bookkeeper at her brother's battery shop. VVilliam Devore is working
in a local grocery store. XVilliam Markley is working at Paul's Store
on North Main Street in VVashington. Frank Craig helps his father in
the theatre at Meadowlands. Wilclzi Paul is working at VVoolworth
5 and 10. Edward Kruezek works in a butcher shop in VVashington.
Edward Tomazin is learning to paint cars at Guy VVoodward's Garage.
Dorothy Marrow is working in the Continental Can Company factory
at Canonsburg. Louise Stoner is at the Bell Telephone Office. Jolm
Larkin and Edward Caumo are working at a green house. Kenneth
Elliott is operating a service station at Lone Pine. John Hinerman is
also working at a service station. VVilliam Hoover is helping his father
in the garage. He has a radio renair shop along with the other work.
Edith Markow is attending the School of Music at Carnegie Tech.
Lawrence Dinsmore and Ralph Barbour are working on farms. VVilda
Keeney is working at the Montgomery VVard Co. retail store.
George Margien is living in Los Angeles. California, with his sister
and is taking a course in aviation while there.
The footsteps of many of our former classmates have already lcd
them to the altar. Sylvia Marsh married soon after school was out
last summer. VVilma Elliott was married very recently. Nelson Mor-
gan married Nellie Swartsfeger. They were married in December but
kept it secret until the first of April. Nellie was in her Sophomore year
here. Jane Fowler and Stewart Dague were married soon after Easter.
Stewart graduated from Trinity 1n 1932. Lucille Mounts and Glenn
Manon were married about the first of tl1e year. Glenn also graduated
in 1932. Helen Shipe was married to Ray Reynolds. Rav was unfor-
tunate in having to quit Trinity before he was graduated. Helen Breese
has taken on a husband smce school was out last year.
The Engravings in this T 8' 6
Book are furnished by the
CANTON EN GRAVIN G
reman, Ing ompany
201-218 Fulton Building
Lincoln Gas Coal Company
LINCOLN HILL COAL FOR
DOMESTIC AND INDUSTRIAL USES
Telephone 4 9 7
C0ml3ll'lWUl5 UI' Highland at Locust Phone 9987
THE KEYSTONE FOOD BRADEN'S SERVICE
TVashiinglon'sSFinest Food Store American Oil Company Products
T CTW I - if Quaker State Oil Kelly Tires
Opposite Lourt House
PHONI, 4,780 Prest-o-Lite Batteries
PAUL'S ASSOCIATED STORES
You will find o11e of the SEVEN stores located conveniently for you
regardless of where you live, whether in or out of tl1e city.
VVe appreciate all opportunities to he of Food service to you and
to your friends.
VVhen you think of FOODS think of your favorite Paul Associated
Prompt, courteous, etticient Food service at all time to all patrons
is our aim. If any one ot' our stores, or any one of our employees should
fail in this, you will confer a favor on the management to advise us
WASHINGTON MOULD, MACHINE AND FOUNDRY CO.
Forge Shop Machine Shop Foundry
Glass llouse Moulds Machine Parts
Aeetylene VVL-lding Electric VVelding
Bell Phones 32,10-3241
Madison and Green Avenues XVashington, Pa.
DUNBAR 86 WALLACE LUMBER COMPANY
1045 Jefferson Avenue Washington.
Everything to Build Anything
"Life is a quarry, out of which we are to
mould and chisel and complete a character."
?f-F 1.5.1 0
ra V ig-,Ag X
Freshmen Class History
On September the fifth, nineteen hundred thirty-three, three hun-
dred and nine boys and girls enrolled at Trinity as an ambitious Fresh-
man Class. We came from all sections ol' the county and assembled
in the gymnasium where we were assigned to our various report rooms.
We, like all other Freshmen, were a little frightened, yet the upper class-
men were not so terrible as we had anticipated. Finally we settled
down to Work, hoping to achieve many things.
The Freshmen have responded to athletics and have acquired the
Trinity spirit in a very commendable way. VVC also have participated
in many musical events, and extra curricular activities such as the Girl
Reserves and the Hi-Y.
Very soon after the second semester began we held our Hrst meeting.
VVe were fortunate in securing Miss Margaret Campbell and Mr. Robert
Wilson for our class advisors. We are planning to hold a Freshman
party some time in the near future, at which time We hope to create a
feeling of fellowship and co-operation which will benefit us throughout
our school life.
Freshman Class Officers
1J1'e.s1'f1011l JOHN R. M.-xizrix
Vim' ljl'f'Sl'fIFl1f SIDNEY HtJl4'l wr KN
S!'f'I'l?fllI'!j HEl.I'lN Poriv
TI'l?llSllI'1'I' MARGL-xiim' S'rlfN1loUsr
1 ,A , , W..-
Allen, Ambrose, Andrews, Bainbridge, Baker, Barkley, Barrows, Beal, Bigler, Bowman, G.
Brady, M. Brady, Breese, Brednick, Broyles, Butcher, Cain, Cary, Caton, Cimino, Craig, Dan-
bridge, Davis, Day, B. Dewitt, M. Dewitt, Dugan, Dunn, Dunning, Dykstra, Ellwood, Ewing,
Ferko, Feralli. Filby, Fortney, Frazier, Frye, Garbinski, Giecek, Gorhy, Gowern, Green, Grinage,
Guzzo, Hager, Hamil, Hamilton, Houston, Hunter, Jackson, Jefferson, D. Johnson, K. Johnson,
M. Johnson, Kavecki, Kepics, Kerr, Kairn, Klamut, B. Knestrick, C. Knestrick, Kress, Krulce,
Kutz, Lacock, Landrey. Lask, B. Lawrence, J. Lawrence, Listo11, Locy, Magnone, Maicki, Man-
cinin, Manon, Martincheck, McAdams, McCartney, McCIenathan, McGowern, McKahan, Mc-
Neely, Miller, Minton, Mitchell, Moore, Morris, Mrozowsky, Noble, Pasterchalk, F. Phillips,
G. Phillips, Piszczek, H. Polen, V. Polen, Ponton, Porter, Post, Pratt, Redd, Renner, Reynolds,
Risbin, Roble, Rogers, Ross, Reutschi, Sanders, Shawinski, l. Shepherd, R. Shepherd, M. Sim, W.
Sim, Soltis, Sparks, Spiegel, Stenhouse, Stewart, Talpas, Thompson, Tomazin, Tomsic, Ur-
banik, Vavrek, Vester, XValls, White, Willison, YVilson, NVolf. XVonscttlcr. YVood, Yorkin, Zriln-
Allen, Amos, Bails, Barbour, F. Bell, N. Bell, Bevec, Caesber, Cain, Calli, Caumo, Cmiel,
Clark, Clemens, Collis, Cook, Cowan, D. Davis, J. Davis, Defazio, Denning, Dittrich, Doeriier,
Drakulich, Dye, Ferguson, Ferre1', Filby, K. Ford, R. Fo1'd, Frazee, C. J. Fulton, G. Fulton,
Gafric, Gaidos, Gayvert, Grechen, Gregg, Groncy, Grummich, Harkeli, R. Hartley, V. Hartley,
Heatley, Hendrickson, Hoffman, Hughes, Janovich, John, Johnson, Kasavich, Kavolak, Kit-rs,
Kendall, Kudak, Kuntz, Kuzy, Libertore, Lockman, Manfredi, Markow, Marks, D. Martin, J.
Martin, Mazzie, McBride, McCollum, McNamara, Mogentale, Moninger, Montgomery, Morris,
Munn, Musser, Mawoj, Patterson, Rees, Peternell, Pirozak, Podboy, Polen, Pollock, Potopishin,
Richardson, Roberts, Rogers, Ross, Rungo, Russell, Ryan, Sedmak, Sliarik, Skowvron, Smiley,
Stavovy, Sten, Stevenson, Thomas, Thompson, Tomsic, Ulery, Victorick, Vorum, Wasieleski,
Weaver, Weldon, White, Wilson, A. Wise, K. Wise, Yereb.
J. Allison, M. Allison, Banish, Barrett, Bartusiek, Rayne, Bedillion, Bednarski, Bell, Berry,
Blake, Breese, Brice, Brown, Bruce, Charlton, Crosbie, Cunningham, Dagg, Dague, Day, Dean,
Dornberger, Downing, Dragan, Ferguson, Fisher, Fulton, Garbinski, Garlo, Gans, Gipe, Gorby,
Gray, D, Grinage, J. Grinage, Hartsell, Hootmon, Horner, B. Humbert, J. Humbert, Hunter, Jacob,
Krajacic, Kuhn, Leppert, B. Martin, D. Martin, M. Martinoheolc, R. Martincheck, McAllister, Mc-
Natch, Moffit, Montecalvo, Mounts, Mrkvar, Newland, Novy, Paluda, H. Puraska, A. Paraska, Pod-
boy, Pratt, Rebar, Reese, Ross, Rungo, Saunders, Schinimell, Sim, Sten, Stevens, Swartsfeger,
Vester, Watson, Weirich, Wilson, Wise, Withrow, Zanolli, Zediker.
Alexy, Allsopp, Bick, D. Blake, Bradley, Brownlee, Buckels. Burchak, Cadez, Carpen,
Cimino, Conklin, Cooper, Davis, Day, Drenick, Dunn, Elias, Ellwood, Espy, Ewing, Ferko, B.
Feralli, P. Feralli, Frazee, Ganier, Garbinski, Garlo, F. Gorby, M. Gorby, Grazier, Burney, Guzzo,
Heatley, Higgins, Hileman, Holmes, G, Hootman, P. Hootmon, Houston, Hurley, Kachmar,
Kelley, Kervin, King, Knight, Koehler, Krizay, Kucher, Kulla, Kurdy, Lindberg, J. E. Martin,
L. Martin, McCartney, MeClay, McCrerey, Carl Mitchell, Clark Mitchell, John Morasco, Joseph
Morasco, Morrison, Mosier, Nicholson, Oklesson, Paranos, Pasierbek, Patrina, Plesz, Peterson,
Razok, Reynolds, Rifgon, Roney, Ross, Roupe, Rush, Sanies, Sefton, Skrabski, Smiley, Smith,
Sobansky, Sten, Slwart, Tomazin, Truby, Tutay, Veltrie, Ward, Weaver, Weirieh, Welnialc, Whit-
Held, Wiencek, XVilson, Wojcuick, Wood, A. Young, P. Young, Zubenko.
Sophomore Class History
The sophomores laid aside their mantles of green and are pressing
eagerly toward that Unseen GoalfGraduation. The entire year has
been one of cheerful work, and, ot' course, considerable pleasure. All
the sophomores have done their best to uphold the standard of Trinity,
and there is an unusual number of students who have done excellent
work. Moreover, the sophomores are a group of ambitious students-
always alert and ready to take advantage of the opportunities which this
school oifers. This must be true because the sophomores have forgotten
their shyness as freshmen and feel proud to engage in the activities of
the present school year.
Undoubtedly the soiphomores have shared in the glory of the
campus this year because there are more sophomores participating in
sports and other extra-curricular activities than has been seen in this
school in a long time.
May the sophomores keep on progressing in the next two years in
order that they may really show their abilities!
i Sophomore Class Officers
President Joie FEaKo
Vice lJI'l'Sl.d6'Ilt ETHISL Dann
Secretary LENA RUNUO
Treasurer Bon GANIER
LINCOLN ONCE SAID
"Teach economy. That is one of the first
and highest virtues. It begins with saving
The J. C. Penney Company has built up
a large business by saving money for its
customers. XVe buy in earload lots-by the
thousand dozen-and these economies are
the secret of our Low Prices.
Save! Save! Save! It is
the watchword of our business.
-ii il TgI-I R 1 FT
J. C. PENNY co.
42 North Main Street
. A. RUNGO
FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
GHOCIQHIES AND MEATS
Phone 2281 233 South Main
Teleplzolze Your Order
We'll give it prompt attention
Caps and Gowns
Cotrell and Leonard
Fha Emblem ompan
Invites you lo inspect their complete line ol'
For your personal satisfaction, please defer selecting until you
have our representative call
D. A. Eneix, Manager
Union Trust Building
Appreciates her students from
TRINITY HIGH SCHOOL
We Welcome More of You
Make This Your College
PAUL R. STEWART, President
CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK
ofthe City of Washington, Pa.
Condensed Statement of Condition March 5, 1934
Cash and Due from Banks ,,.. SIS 1,076,379.58
United States Obligations .,,,,, 2,285,743.12
Other Bonds and Investments 3,123,425.64
Capital ........, ,,,,,,......,,,,,,,.. 3 1,000,0U0.00
Surplus ....,,,,,,,........, 1,000,000,00
Loans and Discounts ,.,,.,,,,,,..... 4,S16,215.57 Undivided profits --ww U 486,624.77
Overdrafts ,,,..,,,.,........,,,,,,.,i,i... 157,60
Banking House ,,,,,,i........,,,,,,,,, 450,000.00 Circulating Notes -----ff 936,030-00
Accrued Interest and Income.. 76.33204 DEPOSITS V.rrVrYV------ 8,453Y577,25
Other Assets ..,,,,..............,.,,,,,,,, 08,028.47 di?-
Mortgages ............................................. .................................................,.............. ........ S 6 66,784.25
Other Investments .....
Corporate Trusts ....
KEEP THE MEMORY OF THIS
MOMENT FOREVER FRESH
Thoughts go straying hack, these days, to that so-long-ago times
when you entered school as one ol' the freshest ot' Freslnnen. Remem-
ber? Will you ever forget? VVoul1In't il be great though il' you had 21
photograph ot' yoursell' on that eventful occasion?
Wliy' 11ot telephone right now I'or an appointment? We'Il arrzmge
the time to suit your convenience. The number is 2100-J.
THE VINCENT EVANS STUDIO
90 North Main Street
The greatest truths are the Simplest
so are the greatest menf,
x K, '
Edward Adams "Sparky"
High School lg Hi-Yg
French Club Zig History
"I Cfllllf lllrn c1ro11111l."
Emma Baer "Emmy Lou"
Home lic. lg Girl Reserves
1, 2, 3.
"A loqizacioils Jl1lll0I'.H
Matt Bash "Snoopy"
History Club 21 Junior
Newspaper Staff 3g Audu-
bon Club 2g A, A. li.
'tlVi11cl1ell 11068117 FOIIIIIIITC
Kenneth Boyles "Boyles"
Hi-Y 33 History Club 25
Music l, 2, 3.
1'He lilces In slcafe wilh fl 1I11rl:
Florence Bazzoli "Flossie"
Music l, 23 Operetta 2, Ilg
Home lic. Demonstration
33 Music Contest l, 35
French Club 3g Go-To-Col-
lege Club 3g Audubon Club
2g Newspaper Stull' Zig
Track, Girl Reserves Pro-
grzning Lllll'Z11'lllll 3.
"Our fllfllfl' Opera Star."
Dominick Bellino "D.D."
Hi.Y 2, 3: VVrestling 2, Sig
Audubon Club 2.
NJ1ISl an olrl smoolllief'
Helene Bellino "Lemza
Audubon Club 2g Music l,
23 Operettu 23 Basketball
2, fig Manager 2g Junior
Newspaper Stall' 33 Girl Ile-
serves 2, Zig 'LTV Club 2, 3g
Gym Exhibit 2.
"Sl1c's gol eireryllliligf'
Keith Bigler "Chick"
Audubon Club 2: Hi-Y 2g
French Club 33 A. S. A. 3.
"I llfllllf 11111111 Io gel loo inli-
male fhe first day."
French Club 3g Audubon
'tLydi11's inf1fr1's1's are cenler-
ed in Scenery Hill."
Frank A. Biss "Sump
Audubon Club 2.
"Now, what are you fallcing
Track 2g liusketbnll 1, -L.
"Di1In'l she come in fliis
Vera Bogochenko "Peggy"
Audubon Club 25 French
Esther Bolton "E'ssolute"
HO. K. I'll be seein' yon."
Helen Bonham "B.B."
Girl lleserves 2, Ii: Chorus
23 Uperettu 2g l4lllI'ill'lZ1I'1 35
"She'1l malce Il good sales-
June Boyer "June"
YVashington High School.
"Is she ll fulnre 11rlisl?"
Ralph Breese "Breese"
Audubon Club 2.
Hlvllll llie Freslimruz, Breese?"
llislory Club 23 Audubon
Club 23 Girl Reserves 33
Newspaper Stull' 33 Gym
lixhibilion 23 Traeli Meet l.
"Hey, Jlrlrgurel, lend me your
Rosalie Burchak 4'Rose"
Junior Newspaper Stall' 33
Girl Reserves 33 Gym EX-
"Do you :neun llllllllllyn
Mary Caesber "Libby"
Gym lixhibil ion 3 'llI'2lCli1
Audubon Club 2.
"Do you IHIIH' your l'l1ysic's?"
Violet Caim "Vi'
Girl Reserves 13 Chorus 23
French Club 3.
"Do I Iool: lllflffllfiy,
Naomi Carey "Carrie',
Audubon Club 23 Music 1,
23 Opereltu 2.
'hluburn hair rzllrurls .Yu-
Andrew Carlisle "Andy"
F. F. A. 1, 2, 33 F. F. A.
lluseball Team 1, 2, 3.
"Gel bm-lc. shrimp."
John Chunderlik "Jack"
Footbzlll,1. 2. 33 I.ellermen's
Club 23 Audubon Club 23
ll1-1 33 lracli 1.
"A popular lllllll of t1llIll'L'S.,
Joanne Cimino "Jennie"
Class Treasurer 13 lizlskel-
ball 1, 2, 33 Audubon Club
23 Girl Reserves 2, 33 G. ll.
Vice Pres. 33 "'l"' Club 2.
33 "lm Club 'l'reas. 33 Mu-
sie 23 l4llll'1ll'lllI1 33 Gym
Exhibition 23 Operelta 23
Newspaper Stall' 3.
"So this is IQUIIIOIIIIG,
Mary Clark "Mandy"
Gym Exhibition 23 Auclu-
bon Club 23 Bzuslcetbull 33
French Club 3.
"Dill you see me play Ihe
fiflh rouml of Ihe f1llI1ll'?,'
Eleanor Condit 'Tondif'
Girl Reserves 33 Home lie.
"You Sllflllltlllif miss your
Lawrence Cooper "Cooper"
Audubon Club 23 History
"The bloml admirer."
Jessie Craig "Current"
Girls, Chorus 23 Girl He-
serves 2, 33 Audubon Club
23 Operetln 23 Track Meet
13 Gym lixhibilon 23 Sports
"She spreads slmslzille t'I70I'y-
John Creighton "Jack"
F. F. A, 1, 2, 3. 4.
-frfmizyfs If. lf. A."
Hazel Crowe "Babe,'
Girls' Chorus 1, 23 Auclubon
"lVail for nie."
Edna Crumrine "1'enny,'
Home lie. 13 C2ll'ClCI'lil 33
Chorus 23 Girl lleserves 33
Newspaper Stull' 3.
WA lilfle. biglinie girl."
Hi-Y 33 History Club 23
Tralllie Squad 33 Aurlubon
Club 23 Football 23 A. S. A.
A'The hes! goods is some-
John Denning "Denning"
Audubon Club 2.
Girl Reserves 23 Au1lubon
Club 23 History Club 2g
Gym Exhibition 2.
"Am I Illlllgfilfpl
Frances Devenney "Dreamy"
History Club 23 Girl lte-
serves 2, 33 Basketball 2, 33
Tl'ZlL'li 23 Gym Exhibition
23 Track Meet 1.
"lVhere did you learn to
Freda Devore "Shortie"
Girl Reserves 33 Audubon
Club 23 Truck Meet 13 Gym
"It's Il Junior lhis year."
Mary Drakulich "Jerry"
Science Club 13 Music 1, 2,
33 Audubon Club 23 Track
13 Gym Exhibition 23 Op-
erettu 2, 3.
'hilary uses perfumcf'
Juanita Dunn "Ginger"
History Club 23 Audubon
Club 23 Girl Reserves 33
Chorus 23 Gym Exhibition
23 Operettzx 2.
'ADO yo11 11211111 fo see some-
Robert Dunn "B0b',
F. F. A. 1, 2, 33 Ag. Council
1, 2, 33 Dairy Judging Team
"If 1111110 by IJIIIIII, il's O.K."
Matthew Dykstra "Matt"
Ag. Council 33 Music.
Lenore Elliott "Betty"
Girls' Chorus lg Girl Re-
serves 23 Audubon Club 2.
"Belly lI0l'SlI'i 11111111 her 111111
George Ermacotf "Bol1es',
Music 23 Audubon Club 23
"George, 11111 yo11 UIJIIIII your
Ililfl' lhis llHlI'llill!1?l,
Jennie M. Ferralli "Jen"
Audubon Club 2: History
Club 23 Music 23 Opercttzl
23 i.llJI'tll'y 33 Girl lteserves
33 Go-'l'o-College Clfu,b 253
French Club 33 Newspaper
Stull' 33 Gym Exhibition 2.
'H-tl11r11ys willing lo db lzer
Mary L. Filby "Peanuts"
Home lic. lg Chorus 23 llis-
tory Club 23 C2lltL'iCl'lil 23
Newspaper Statt' Zig Girl ite-
seryes 2, 253 l,ibrnrian Si.
201111 of III1' llvinsf'
Louis Garrone "Low Looy'
tinnd 2, Sig Orchestra t, 2,
Zig Hi-Y 2, 33 Audubon Club
2: Junior Newspaper Stull'
33 History Club 23 Operettzi
Orchestral 23 A. S. A. 25.
".-t1'y1le so ll111l ll71' Ilillllli 1111110
Mary Gibson "Gibson"
Science Club lg Girls'
Chorus 23 Audubon Club
23 'track l, 2, 33 Varsity 23
Gym Exhibition 2.
'Zire her eyes I1I111' or I1ro1m1?"
Florence Gorby "Flossy"
Audubon Club 23 Girl Itc-
scryes Zig Gym lixhibition
2g Truck Meet, l.
HTI11' llillgllfiif' INIIIWI' of llzose
Thomas Gray "Toni,
"He seems Io like you."
Matthew Gress "Matt"
Audubon Club 2: History
Club 2: Newspaper Staff Sl.
'Sis Sage as 1111 old philoso-
Glen Grimes "Rusty"
Tracla lg Manager 2, 3.
"AI your Seroi1'e."
Mollie Gurney "Mollie"
Girl Reserves 33 Audubon
Club 2: Gym Exhibition 2.
"Who would ever Ihinlc Ilml
shy Mollie llflllllll shonl paper
Julius Gurney "Caesar"
History Club 2.
Kenneth Hager "Kenny"
lf. F. A. 1. 2, Il.
"A Iiiilv man wiih big ideas."
Wilbert Hager "Felix"
Football 1, 2. llg F. lf. A. l,
"II'x niet' fo gel np in Ihe
morning, but iI's nieer Io slug
Arthur Hart "Chick"
Iizlsketlnlll Zig Hi-Y Sig Au-
dubon Club 23 A. S. A. 3.
"Torn lJl'lIll6'ClI Iwo roses."
Dorothy M. Hart "Dot"
Science Club lg Audubon
"ls il UOYLH or Ilze BHK-
Audubon Club 23 Girl Ite-
serves 3: 'l'rnck Meet lg
fiylll Exhibition 2.
"ll'11o is Ernie?"
Glen E. Harvey "Shrimp"
F. l". A. l, 2, 33 Cheerleader
"ll'ho's Ihe girl fI'il'I'lll??iv'
Julia Harvoth "Jay"
Home lic. 1, 2.
"Of 1111 Iln' qniel Jnniorsg
Mary Hazlett "Hazlett"
"T" Club 33 Music l, 23
Current Events Club 23 Girl
lla-serves 1, 2. Zig lfreneli
Club 253 Operettng linsket-
ball 2, 3.
'tW1mI's Ihe ullrrirlion in
Ruth Hallett "Ruthie"
Girls' Chorus l, 2, Audubon
Club 23 Iiaskelbzill 2, 25:
"'l"'Club 3: Newspaper Staff
Ii: llistory Club 23 'l'rz1ek 21
Gym Exhibition 2, Go-'I'o-
College Club Il.
'Ulu energelir' lHlSlil'll7Illl play-
Grace Herron "Gracious"
Audubon Club 21 Home Ee.
Zi: Librarian Il.
HGI'lIl'l' spends lI1lll'l'l of ller
Iinu' mifh ll rerluin llrlmlsome
Eva Lou Higinbotham
"A new member of our r-lass."
Lois Hillberry "Lo"
Audubon Club 2.
William Howden "Bill"
Football 2, Audubon Club
2, Hi-Y 3, Traffic Squad 3,
A. S. A. 3.
"0h! how he can fl11nce."
Audubon Club 2, A. S. A. 3.
'1Trinify's 'Rip VanlVinkle'."
Dorothy Jackson "Dot"
Home Ee. 1, 2, Girl Re-
"Can nothing mel! lzer stern-
Frank James "Kaig"
Audubon Club 2, Football
1, 2, 3, Track 1, Baseball
1, 2, History Club 2.
"Frank was cizuglil in the
Evelyn Jeffers "Dedge"
Audubon Club 2, Music
UJllSl sing away Ihe blues."
Frances Johnson "Johnson"
Home Ee. 1, 2, French Club
3, Basketball 2, 3.
"Say somellling funny and
hear lier laugh."
Martha Keys "Marcy"
Cumberland High 1, Audu-
bon Club 2, History Club
2, Orchestra 2, Operetta 2.
3, Girl Reserves 2, 3, News-
paper Stall' 3, Home Ee. 3,
3, Basketball 3, Librarian
3, Glee Club 2, Vocal
County Contest 3, Cheer-
"Is il the eyes or the disposi-
tion lhai makes her popu-
Helen Kavecki "Hain
History Club 2.
'IA diligent worker"
Bernice Keeney "Bernie"
Home Ee, 1, Girl Reserves
1, 2, 3, Operetla 2, Cafe-
teria 2, Chorus 1, 2, News-
paper Staif 3.
Audubon Club 2, French
Club 3, A. S. A. 3.
'tHe isn'l lciclding us."
Boyd Keys "Keys"
Science Club 1.
Evelyn M. Knestrick
"I cant! lrrinslate this."
"We wonrler if lhey are
Tessie Kubeckis "Smiles"
HlV1ll'I'E is your million dollar
Fannie Kutz "Fan"
"l,eI's go up town?"
Nick Kutz "Nicky"
Baseball 1, 2, 3, Science
"Why does he always go io
Carl Kwaczek "Lapchick"
Band 1, 2, 33 Orchestra 2,
33 French Club 33 Basket-
ball 33 Tratlic Squad 3.
Arthur Landrey "Art"
Audubon Club 23 History
Club 23 Classical Guild 33
Trailic Squad 33 A. S. A. 3.
Ulvhlll pretty' rosy cheelcsf'
Vera M. Larkin "Vee"
Girls' Chorus 1, 23 Home Ec.
lg Cafeteria 33 Gym Exhi-
bition 2g Operetta 2.
UlVl1Sll Hi students are her
Carl Lemley "Doc"
History Club 23 Audubon
Club 2g A. S. A. 3.
"He prefers Day-fo-night."
Edwin Lemley "Pr0ff"
History Club 2g Audubon
Club 23 A. S. A. .1.
"Of course, 1ve're twins."
Louise LeNassi "Lou"
Music l, 2, Gym Exhibition
23 Class Secretary 1: Operet-
ta 23 Audubon Club 23 Girl
Reserves 2, 33 "'l"' Club 2,
33 Classical Guild 33 Go-'l'o-
College Club 33 OLYMPUS
Staff 33 Editor Junior Pa-
per 33 French Club 33 Pres.
History Club 23 Basketball
2, 33 Literary Contest 23
Hllignily and good seholaslic
rerord are quite a combina-
Frank Leskovic "Lesk"
History Club 2.
"I didn'l have time lo study
because l came in foo IlllC.H
John Lindberg "Yohn"
A. S. A. 33 Audubon Club
23 History Club 2g Traitic
"He likes Io watch lhe girls
Thelma Lucosky "Them"
Girls' Chorus 23 Girl Be-
serves 2, 33 French Club
33 Basketball 33 Audubon
t'.l11sl frzlces anollzer day off
from Business College."
Jack Mancin "Rudy"
"The Slzielc of lV11rrirl: Ane-
Angelo Malone "Angy"
Football 1, 2, 33 Basketball
1, 2, 33 Wrestling 13 Track
13 Baseball 23 Varsity
t'Ile's cheerful the whole day."
Henry McCartney "Hank"
Ag. 1, 2, 33 F. F. A. Base-
ball Team 1, 2, 3.
"Spends lzis lime chasing golf
Home Ee. 13 Le Cercle Fran-
"A model of qllielllessf'
Dave McC0mbs "Red"
Football 1, 2, 33 Baseball 1,
2, 3g Audubon Club 2.
"Red hair and Il sunny dispo-
James McConnel "Red"
Audubon Club 23 A. S. A. 3.
John Menhart "Clzintsie"
A. S. A. 3.
"All men have Izearls, John."
Grover Mikesell "Mike"
Audubon Club 2.
"Our celelzrrilecl carloonisff'
Grace Miller "Gracie"
Home Ee. 1, 23 French Club
35 Cafeteria 3.
ul-low many algebra problems
dill you gel?"
Elfa May Mong "Peanut"
Audubon Club 23 History
Club 2, To-Go-College Club
Eig Junior Newspaper Stall'
Il: Classical Guild 33
Oixxirus Staff 3.
"Smile and llie world smiles
Edward Nawoj "Ed"
Manager l, 2, 3g Basketball
2 'S Hi Y 'S
,4, - ..
"Trinily's gif! lo the inomenf'
Stanley Ofiara "Stan"
Audubon Club 23 Baseball
33 Football 2.
Ufillfll Coopefs l'lOlll?l0.H
Louis Oliver "Louigi"
Football ll: NVrestling 2, 3:
Audubon Club 21 History
2, Hi-Y 2, Il, A. S. A. 3.
"Louis, hom roulrl you?"
John Paciorek "Pouch'l
Audubon Club 23 History
Club 23 Football 2, 3:
Baseball 2g Hi-Y Ji.
John Pedicord "Hitler"
Orchestra l, 2, 33 Basket-
Ball 1g Band 34 Classical
Guild 3g Debating 21 Boys'
Chorus lg Hi-Y 33 History
Club 23 A. S. A. ll: News-
paper Class Paper Staff 3g
Traflic Squad 3.
"Er, pardon me, I difllfl
Victor D. Peternell "Vic"
Track lg Hi-Y Sig Audubon
Club 23 Freneh Club 35
Trallic Squad Zig A. S. A. Il.
August Podboy "Young"
History Club 21 A. S. A. 3.
"Silent lm! llCIJCIllll1l1lC.U
Christine Podboy "Chris"
Girls' Chorus l, 2g Go-'l'o-
College Club 34 French Club
33 Uperetta 2.
"Do I Ioolc sleepy?"
John Porter "Johnny"
Band l, 2, 3g Orchestra 2,
Sig French Club il: Audubon
Club 23 History Club 2.
"Motion uecozzipuliies conver-
Kathryn Post "Katie"
Orchestra l, 23 Band 1, 2,
Sig Chorus 23 Operetta 2,
Audubon Club 23 Girl llc-
serves 23 Gym Exhibition
23 Sports Day 3.
"Kale Iilces 'Crr1fl's' clzecsef'
Doris Pryor "D.1'."
Home lic. 1, 23 Girl Be-
serves 3, Gym lixhihition 2.
"Always somelhiny new."
Glee Club 1, 23 French
Club Zig Go-To-College Club
33 Operetta 1, 2, Track 2.
"Ann prucliees menlal lelepa-
llry 011 ll l'L'I'lf1lIl Junior boy."
Donald Ralston "Donn
History Club 2g Music 23
Classical Guild ll: 'l'ral'lic
Squad Ilg Baseball 35 A. S.
"Do1i's inleresz' is lmseballf'
Frank Reynolds "Beans"
A. S. A. Il: Boys' Chorus 2:
liuml l. 0I'cl1csTrz1 l, 21
French Club ii: Opercttu 2.
nIglUllllS 1II't'fl'I' lH'lIIlt'lft'S.H
Dorothy Rice "Dot"
Music l, 2g Girl Reserves
2, 253 Opcrcttu 2.
"Can you sl:11!e?"
Hi-Y 3: A. S. A. 253 liaiso-
bzlll 3g Trzlflic Squad Ii:
Frcncli Club fig lfoolbull 2.
".Yo. l'm 1101 rvluled In Jlr.
J. Robert Roupe "Bob"
F. I". A.
History Club 2: Football IS.
"SiIl'm'v is llzu bvsl poIir'y."
Dolores Seiler "Skeets"
Carnegie High Sclmol lg
French Club Jig Audubon
Club 23 liuskclbull l.
"ls 111111 so?"
Genevieve Shrontz "Jenny"
Cili.L'f0l'lll 23 Girl llL'SL'I'VCS
3: Home lic. l: Librarian
253 Upcrcllu 3g Gym lixllibi-
"Shv's '.llRS.' 1w11v."
Sam Louise Slzrontz "Sally"
Home lic. l, 23 lfrcncb Club
ll: Open-itzl 33 Girls' Chorus
"Thai liclclcfl nw."
William W. Sargent
lluskcilizlll 2, Zig Trz
lfrcncli Club 2, J.
ack 2, 3
"ll'as11 Ili Ixus ll gn-ul rzllrru
lion for Trinily Sf1I1Il'IllS.,'
Myrl Stuler "Dulch
Class Prcsirlcut lg 'l'rucla l
lstlflillilll l. 2, 33 lillSlil'il3lll
lg History Club 2: Hi-Y l
2, 3. A. s A. ss.
'Sl flllllft' foollwull Iwro."
xVZlSll Hi lg Foolb:
nll l, 7
31 History Club 21 Fl'CIl
Akllzmiys really lo rmzsz' mis
Helen K. Swart "Steve
l"l'CllL'll Club Il: Home lic. l
Gym lixhibition 2.
"The olliur Iwinf'
Audubon Club 23 Fri-mi
Club 23 Chorus Il: Opcrc
"A lIUf1ll'l' real I1 mul."
Joseph l'. Tomsic "Joe
.xllflllllllll 2: A. S. A. 'l
.lunior Newspaper Stall' 3
History Club 2.
"Sile11c'c' is glllIIl'Il.U
Anna Louise Verakis "An '
Home lic. l, 2g Gym lix
"Oli, Hull gigglcfv
Sara A. Vester "Sari"
Chorus 13 Track 23 Audu-
bon 23 French Club 33 Gym
"Yes, l'lI sei your hair."
Weir Walker "Walker"
F. F. A. 2, 33 Agricultural
Council 2, 33 Dairy Judg-
ing l, 2.
"A prize winner."
Frank VVatassek "W11tassek"
l-li-Y 33 Music l, 2, 33
Basketball 2, 33 Newspaper
"Boy, isn'l she prellyf'
Esther Watson "Esther"
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 33 Home
lic. lg Chorus l, 23 Operetta
"Is Bernie here yet?"
Charles J. Welsh "Chuck"
Morris lligh 13 Football 1,
23 F. F. A. 23 A. S. A. 3.
"A good uigellru student."
Guear VVhitsell "Whitie,'
Band 33 French Club 3.
"A loner of hislnrical iIflifI6S.7'
Albert Wilson "Al"
Canonsburg Hi 13 History
Club 23 French Club 2, 33
Hi-Y 33 Trailic Squad 33
Operetta 33 Newspaper Staff
'IA cienoled Juniorfl
Charlotte Winters "Betty"
Audubon Club 2.
"Is she llon's choice?"
Muriel Withrow "Withrow"
Home lic, 1, 23 Cafeteria 33
French Club 33 Music 3.
'tShe'lI be a seumsfressg some
Edmund Wylie "Professor"
History Club 23 Classical
Guild 33 Traffic Squad 33
A. S. A. 3.
"A nervous giggle betrays his
t'Sehool is foo tiresome for
John Yereb "Jonny"
A. S. A. 33 Basketball 2.
"The noisiesi sludent in the
Wilda Zalaznik "Babe"
Audubon Club 23 Track 2.
"Her second home is Trinz'iy's
Lawrence Zannoli "Larry"
History Club 23 French
Club 33 A. S. A, 33 Traiiic
Squad 33 Band and Or-
chestra 3g Newspaper Staff
"I wrzsn't making any noise."
John Zitko "Lefty"
Track 13 Basketball 23 Basc-
"He tosses some mean curves"
Junior Class Officers
Robert Swart President
Football 1, 23 History Club 2: Base-
ball 1, 2, 33 A. S. A. 33 Hi-Y 1, 2, 3g
Vice President 13 President 2,
"Bob lakes Life seriously."
Wilda Clayton Secretary
History Club 2g Audubon Club 2g
Girls' Chorus 23 Operetta 23 Girl
Preserves 3g Track meet lg Gym Ex-
Jack Baker Vice President
F. F. A. 1, 2, 33 Band 1, 2, Zig Agri-
cultural Council 23 'l'rat'tic Squad Zig
Orvxirus Statf 33 Orchestra 1, 2, 3,
Vice President 2, Il.
Dorothy Mustard Treasurer
Girls' Chorus 2, 33 Operetta 2, 33
Girl Reserves 2, 3g Go-To-College
Club 33 Newspaper Staff Zig Class
Treasurer Zig Track, French Club il:
hibition 25 Sports Day Zi. Gym Exhibition 2, OLYMPUS Staff.
"She should be proud of her dimples" "Did you sludy your French?"
Junior Class History
On August 31, 1931, we entered Trinity's halls as students of that dear old school.
Tl1e first few days were difficult ones. VVe were targets for the arrows of ridicule
from the upper classmeng we were not accustomed to tl1e rules and regulations of the
school, since they were so different from anything most of us had encountered be-
fore, and we often sutfered great embarrassment on account of our ignorance.
After a short vacation we resumed our studies under Trinityis roof. This time
our shyness had flown as a bird on the wings of a storm. Now we, who had taken
the jeers of the year before, were ready to pass them on to some other Freshmen
and also to offer them a helping hand.
Now we have nearly completed our third year at Trinity. Our educational strug-
gle has been a ditticult one. At times the goal, toward which we turn our never-
weary eyes, seemed lost. But now we have but one more rung to climb until we
may reach out and grasp that for which we have striven so earnestly and faithfully.
We have felt our responsibility to set a worthy example for the under classmen.
May We feel this 1'esponsibility even lll0I'6 as We take the place of the Seniors, who
have reached the goal posts of their High School career.
I 37 l
5f-Approximately eight hundred students enter school for
l6gFootball game at Uniontowneeeffirst game ol' the season.
2lfeFreshmen are beginning to feel at home.
22-South High School football game at Trinity.
Hi-Yis tried to bury them but were unsuccessful.
29-Another football game! McDonald comes to Trinity.
44A speaker from Y. M. C. A.
tiMVVe listen to a YVhale of a VVhale story.
74-Football game at Donora. Freda treats. VVhat a trip
to Pittsburgh! Sure, we all enjoy outings.
13-Burgettstown plays Trinity on College Field.
164-End of tl1e first six weeks.
19--The Report Cards were given out even to those who
didn't care for vanilla.
l NVOI1llCI' if some of the students consulted him about
how to skip and not get caught.
eFootball game played with Monongahela.
30fHallowe'en'-f-l'll bet the Freslnnen wished they had Trin-
ity's Trattic Corps with them.
lfeFirst day of hunting season' fby the looks of the number
that were absent there shouldn't be much game left to
roam the meadows and woods.
3-Canonsburg football game at Canonsburg. They not
only buried Yauch before the game, but they left their
school trade mark on Trinity's buildings.
Last football game of the season was played at VVaynes-
burg. The last High School game for many of the boys.
17-ella! Ha! Football Daneeelloy, they deserved it. If
you don't think so go out and try it for awhile and see
what it's like.
27fEnd of second six weeks.
28-Mr. Schmidt and l1is cast hit UThe Rainbow Trail" for
Qtlf-Another Souvenir given to the students by faculty mem-
30-It wouldnit be Thanksgiving without Turkey.
5?1Dr.l Stevenson gave a very interesting talk to the student
59-Spaghetti supper given by the Girls, WP' Club in ho11or
of the football team. Who ate the most?
lae-Basketball is now a fad. Girls and boys play at Hickory.
l8'fflVlore singing by the Muskingum Girls, Glee Club.
224Basketball game with McDonald. This time the Re-
serves and varsity play.
25W Christmas! We hope everybody didn't get sick over the
lellappy New Year. Well folks, how are 'your resolu-
Colilimied from Page 89
t SS l
January 1 1-
Jan ua ry 12--
February 9- -
Februa ry 12--
Februa ry 20- ---
Februa ry 22- --
Feb rua ry 23 -
Februa ry 27- -
March 3, 6, 9--
Ma rch 9-
Ma rch 12--
Basketball game with VVash Hi. The Reserves and Var-
Girls and Boys teams play Burgettstown at Burgetts-
Girls' Basketball team plays Centerville High School.
VV. 8: J. Freshmen wrestle with Trinity's powerful team.
The Reserves and Varsity play Claysville there.
Reserves and Varsity basketball game with Carmichaels,
Girls play at East Pike Run.
VVhoee! Semester Exams.
E. R. D. Dance sponsored by Hi-Y-we needed a chance
School Boa rd--Faculty.
Report Cards. Sad thing not only what they can do but
rather what they can show.
California Normal Wrestlillg team vs. Trinity.
Basketball Reserve and Varsity played East VVashington
in our own gym. The girls played Cecil.
Another Basketball game, this time VVash Hi plays
Trinity's Reserves and Varsity at Trinity.
VVest Penn Electric brings more knowledge to Agricul-
Burgettstown plays Trinity, this time the boys and girls
Trinity's Reserves and Varsity play Claysville there.
Science oi' Electricity was shown to the student body.
15-Carmichael's Basketball team played Trinity's Varsity.
VVhile Trinity's Girls loosing no time played East Pike
Run. Both games at home.
St. Valentineis Day, but nobody saw him.
VVaynesburg Basketball team plays Trinity in Trinity
Trinity Reserves and Varsity travel down to meet Can-
onsburg in a tough battle.
Henry W. Temple addressed the assembly.
Trinity's Reserves and Varsity play East VVashington at
Girls need a play day. Uh! what fun we had.
Hickory plays Trinity at Trinity.
McDonald played the boys. Centerville played the
Trinity's Faculty played Wzxsli Hi Faculty a game ot'
basketball. Seems like our teachers needed some exer-
cise. They also got a steak supper.
Juniors placed order for rings.
The Girls' Basketball team held party for their coach.
Juniors first displayed their Model T.
Freshmen Girl Reserves held a St. Patrick,s dance.
The year is at Spring.
Bird talk which was very interesting and helpful.
Good Friday. The impossible has colne to pass-vaca-
tion at last.
Coniinnerl on Page 90
PENN STATE COMMERCIAL COLLEGE
Chamber of Commerce Building
Accredited by the
National Association of Accredited Commercial Schools
GET READY FOR GOOD TIMES!
YVith a College trained faculty and the best equipped Connnereial
School in the State, this College oI'l'ers the High School graduates the
best ot' training in Business Education.
Fifty-six young inen and women have been passed in permanent
secretarial and bookkeeping positions from September 1933 to January
SECBETABIAI, SCIENCE BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
STENOGBAPHY MACHINE BANKING
GBEGG SHOBTHAND INCOME TAX ACCOUNTING
NATIONAL TYPEVVBITING C. P. A. COACHING
STENOTYPY HIGHER ACCOUNTING
MIMEOGBAPIIING MUNBOE CALCULATING
Penn State Connnercial College maintains a professional Employ-
ment Bureau lo insure einploylnent to graduates.
For further IIll.OI'1lI21I1Ol1 call 4220 or write Box 250.
RHODA B. MUNTZING, President
13' X NATIONAL
.X so j
tx p h f f,
r I .wma
J. W. BIRCH 86 SON
Headquarters for Quality
Give us a call
C. Elmer Black and Walter Fowler
f-THAT Coon 'Gi' GASIIIJINEU
27 East Maiden Street
Goodyear Tires and Accessories
"Greasing XVork Speciality"
L I F E I S S P O R T
XVhen it is cleanly played there is
no game more thrilling than the
struggle for success.
Make sure you are prepared,
then delerniine to observe the
ethics, regardless. XVith such
a code, you will find capable
men ready lo help you.
And never tail to renlelnber
that protection ot' those who
depend upon you is one ot' the
outstanding ot' all obligations.
M. C. Liggett, Superintendent
XVashington Trust Building
' I HIS Ylll
..3.g. C. V if
Home Office, Newark, N. J.
"EVERYTHING FOR THE .14 f f 'T' ' -A ,si " ,
OFFICEH I 'li P: if?"
-ees-A. "t it 'vi . : N
Y tl X
Headquarters for all makes of Type- X 7 H
writers and Uttice Supplies um r, f I
Adding Machines Cash Registers f , . A
A. B. Dick Minleograph --
Machines and Supplies las.-
Sales Steel Files Steel Shelving
Desks Chairs, Etc
Washington Typewriter and
Oflice Equipment Company
57 VVest Chestnut Street
Phone 2919 NVashington, Pa.
"All that I am-or ever hop!
to to 1-I owe to SPALDING'
608 VVood Street
"Wisdom is better than rubiesf'
The happiest people on earth are those who are busiest
taking care of the happiness and welfare of others."
Q,.. 31 ,
K ' L" :til-H
'Q -A i:: :"' f'
2 hmnx """'
The Seniors are a bunch ol' snobs
The under-classmen think,
But their turn will conic, as ours did,
VVhen we are getting old and extinct.
But the Seniors aren't so bad.
They like to have sonic fun now and then
Even in the diH'erent classes
Such as Arithmetic and Gyin.
The Seniors are a group of athletes
Wllii play in games and things,
'l'hcre are some that even study
And some that try to sing.
The Seniors are a regular hunch,
VVho are jolly and care free,
VVho go to classes as regular
As an old nlaid to a gossip hee.
Class Motto: "Don,t dodge ditlicultiesf'
Class Colors: Blue and Wliile.
Class Flower: Pink Tea Rose.
Charles Acklin "Chuck"
History Club Lg Audubon
Club 23 Football 25: French
Club Il, -lg Traffic Squad
"Al your l'0l71lTIlllltl.u
Paul Anderson "Tubby"
History Club 2.
Eloise Bainer "Weesie,'
Girl Chorus 1: Cirl Reserve
33 French Club J.
"You 111111 who else."
Walter Barrett "Walt"
Urchcstra 1, 2, Il, -lg Agri-
cultural Counclil 2, Il, -lg
Keystone Farmer -lg I". F.
A. 1, 2, Il, -lg Band 2, Il, -lg
Trattic Squad ll, 4, Chorus
"Hey, young fellow."
John Bartusick "Tocha"
Track 21 Orchestra 2, 33
Baseball Il, -lg wrestling, 4,
lfoolball ll, -1.
Paul Beal "Dynamite"
l". F. A, 1, 2, 3, lg Agricul-
tural Couneil 3, 4.
History Club 2.
"Are you mulcili' any money
Mabel Bowman "Be"
Debating 2,3 Chorus 2, ll,
,lg History Club 25 Public
"Hour do I look."
Ruth Bridges "Oyster"
Basliellmall 1, 2, 3, -lg Track
1, 2, IS, Girl lleserve 1, 2,
3, -lg T Club 2, Il, -lg
French Club Il, 4: Cheer-
leader 3, -13 Go-to-College
"All ."lllIt'I'll'llIl Girlf,
James Brown 'Jim"
Baseball 2, Il, French Club
uIYIllll'l'l1t'IlfIl ll llarlem moon."
Robert Bucheli "Bob"
F. lf. A. 1, 23 Traffic Squad
Emogene Caton "Jim"
Home Economics Club 2g
Girls' Chorus 2.
HJfI1llIlll' got II 1li1'l:el."
Verner Clawson t'Jiggs"
Football 1, 2, Il, 43 liasket-
ball 2, -lg Baseball 2, 3, -lg
'Wrestling Ji, 41 F. F. A. 1,
2, Il, -lg Agricutural Council
2, 3, 4.
"You yollfl Ire fl foolluzll
Frank Closser "Dutch"
French Club Il.
uThC'I'l'lS no IlllI'lI1 in llfllllllgfl
Donald Clutter "Don"
Chorus 2, 3, -lg Operetta -lg
Public Speaking 3.
Herbert Clutter "Herbie"
Chorus 1, 2, 3, -lg I". F. A.
Il, 43 Operetta 43 A. S. A. -1.
HSll7f'l.'l 111111 Simple."
, , , .... ..i
Marland Comstock "Bud"
F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
"Wake up and dream."
David Conger "Lightning"
F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Baseball
3, 4, Trattie Squad 3, 4.
'tln ll shelter from ll shower."
Audubon Club 2, Basket-
ball 1, 2, Latin Club 3, 4,
Current Events Club 2.
Earl Dague "Slim"
Football 1, Track 1, 2,
French Club 3, Basketball
1, 2, 3, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Audu-
bon Club 2.
"Thai old gang of mine."
James Davidson "Jim"
F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Agricul-
tural Council 3, 4, VVrest-
ling 3, 4.
Raymond Dever "Ra"
Audubon Club 2.
"This lime il's love."
Katherine Dye "Kate
Basketball 1, 2, 3, Girl Be-
serve 1, 2, 3, 4, Home Eco-
nomics 1, 2.
"Have you ever been lonely.
Donald Emerick "Shrimp"
Orchestra and Band 2, 3, 4,
Vergil Club 3.
"Life's so complete."
Viola Felin "Vi"
Go-to-College Club 3,
Chorus 2, 3, Home Eco-
"An orchid lo l10ll.,,
Vera Ferralli "Vera"
Home Economics 4.
Joseph Forrest "Scott-hman"
F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Xvrest-
ling Manager 3, 4, Football
"Why did I kiss lhul girl."
Fred Fowler "Frity"
Audubon Club 2, Chorus
2, 3, 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, History
"Yon're an old smoolhief'
Jess Garbinski "Jess"
Football 2, Vergil Club 3,
Classical Guild 4.
Verner Gayvert "Gayvert"
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, F. F. A.
1, 2, Hi-Y 3, 4, Football 3,
4, Basketball 4, Operetla
4, Band li, 4, Tennis 3, 4.
'Tm dancin, on a rainbow."
David Gillespie "Dave"
F. F. A. 1, 2, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4,
Basketball 2, 3, 4, Chorus
3, OLYMI-Us Stall' 3, 4,
Senior cast 4.
"I,inger a Iillle in Ihe iwilighi
Harry Gillespie "Clark Bar"
Hi-Y 3, 4, History Club 2,
Vergil Club 3, OLYMPUS
Statt' 3, Chorus 4, Basket-
Romayne Gladstone "Reggie"
Co-to-College 33 Chorus 33
Cirl lteserve 4.
"My past, present and future."
lfaul Gowern "Mr, P. K."
Audubon 23 History 23 Hi-
Y 33 Vice President 43
President Classical Guild 43
'l'ratTic Squad 3, 43 County
Essay Contest 33 Public
Speaking 33 Operetta 9.
James Greenawalt "Greenies"
Audubon 23 Baseball 3, 43
Hi-Y 43 OLYx11'Us Staff' 43
Trallic Squad 3. 43 Football
33 Senior Play 4.
"IIey! hey! How um I cloin'."
James Grimm "Jim"
F. F. A. 1. 2.
"An old, old man with an old,
Football 2, 3, 43 YVrestliug
2, 43 Audubon 23 History
23 French Club 3, 4.
"Young and healthy."
Harold Hamilton "Ham"
F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 43 Agricul-
tural Council 2, 3, 43 Ur-
chestra 1, 2g OLYMPUS Staff
33 Agricultural President 43
Chorus 33 County F. F. A.
Lena Horner Cllenkoj "Lena"
Chorus 33 History Club 23
"Say it isn't so."
Marjorie Harris "Red"
Home Economics 23 Chorus
2, 33 History Club 23 Go-to-
College 33 Senior Cast 4.
"lt isn't fair."
Elizabeth Harvoth "Betty"
Nora Hazlett "Hazlett"
Home Economics 23 Chorus
33 Girl Reserves 3, 43
French Club 3. 4.
"l'm ri ilreamerf'
Thomas Holub "Tom"
Audubon 23 French Club
3. 43 Cheerleader 3, 4.
"The same time, the same
place, tomorrow night."
South Union High-Ritlc
and Archery Club 13 Avella
"Nothing but the best."
Robert Hummell "Bob"
Football l, 23 History Club
23 Senior Cast 4.
Sara Iams "Sally"
Track 1, 23 History Club 23
Audubon 2, Basketball 2,
3, 43 CDLYMPUS Statt' 3, 43
T Club 3, 4.
"Come up and see me some-
Home Economics 23 Girl
Reserve 43 Chorus 2.
'tSomeIhing had to lmppelif'
Robert Jeffers "Bob"
CllOl'llS 2, 3. 43 Operetta 433
French Club 3, 43 Audubon
"Learn to Cronin"
Rasel Johnson "Johnson"
Audubon Club 2, Track 2.
"Half away from homef'
Amy Kinder "Jo"
Chorus l, 2, 3, 4, French
Club 3, 4.
"Keep young and healthy."
Helen Kostka "Lennie"
Chorus 1, 2, 3, Home Eco-
nomics Club 1, 2, Go-to-
College Club 3.
"Shuffle off to Blll1l1!ll0.U
Emily Krulce' "Em"
Chorus 2, 3, History Club
2, Home Economics Club
HI wanna know all about
Harold Livingston "Buck"
Football 3, 4, Baseball 4,
F. F. A. 2.
'tLast round up."
Rodney Lee "Rod"
Baseball 2, 3, 4, Basketball
3, 4, Hi-Y 4, History Club
2,, Audubon 2.
"I wake up smiling."
Catherine Liston "Kate"
Basketball Club 2, track 2.
"You'll never get to heaven
Music 2, French Club 4,
Tri-Hi-Y Mon City.
Donald Lutes ".Iumbo7'
Orchestra 1, 2.
James Martin "Jim"
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, foot-
ball 2, 3, Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4,
History 2, Audubon 2,
'l'raf'fic 3, 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4,
Vergil 3, Staff 3.
History Club 2.
"Sitting' up waitin' for youf'
F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 4g Agricul-
tural Council 4, Wrestling
"lVhat have we got to lose."
Virginia McClay "Jinny"
Basketball 2, 3, Track 2,
History Club 2, Chorus 1,
"Carry me back to Old Vir-
Eleanor McKahan "Elsinore"
Basketball 2, 3, 4, History
Club 1, T Club 3, 4.
"How's chan ces."
Lillian McClellan "Shorty"
Home Economies Club 1, 2,
Track 1, 2, Basketball 2.
Bertha McCrerey "Bertie"
Track 1, 2, Chorus 1, 2, 3.
"Dinner at Eight."
John McKilosky "Sappo"
F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Agri-
cultural Council 4.
"lVl1o's afraid of the big bad
James McVay "Jim"
Audubon Club 2, F. F. A.
"Aly Blue Heaven."
Keith Miller 'fDeak"
F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Baseball
Robert Minton "Bob"
Audubon Club 2, History
Club 2, Hi-Y Club 3, 4,
Traffic Squad 3, 4.
"Here it is Monday and Ilve
still go! a dollar."
Edith Musser "Baby"
Girl Reserves 3, Home Eco-
Kathryn Moore "Susabella"
Peters Township High ,
Chorus 1, 2.
Ullemem ber me."
Daniel Morford "Dan"
Baseball 1, 2, 3, Football 2,
3, 4, XVrestling 1, 2, 4, Au-
dubon Club 2, Debating 3,
Traffic Squad 3, 4, Hi-Y 3,
4, Otvxsrrus Staff 4, Band
2, President of Public
Speaking Club 3.
Ulfrofher, can you spare me a
Anne Murphey "Ann"
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4,
Chorus 1, 2, fl, 4, Go-'l'o-
College Club 3, Track 2,
Librarian 2, Il, 4.
"Annie doesn'f live here any
Edith Musser "Baby"
Basketball 2, Girl Reserves
4, History Club 2, Librarian
2, 3, 4, Chorus 1. 2, Il, 4,
"'l"' Club 4.
Howard Myers "Pete"
F. F. A. 1, 2, 3.
'Hllidnighf on Main Sireelf'
Michael Novotny "Mike"
F. F. A. 1, 2.
"Thaf's my girl."
Joseph Novy "Joe"
Civics Club 1, History Club
2, Band and Orchestra 4.
"Somelhin' goin' come from
Frank Oklesson "Krip"
Audubon Club 2, XVrestling
"Last year's girl."
XVrestling 1, 2, Il, 4, F. F.
A. 1, 2.
"lV11al have we gof fo lose?"
Warren Palmer "Red"
Hi-Y 2, li, 4, XVrestling 3,
4, Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Base-
ball 2, 3, 4, History Club 2,
Audubon Club 2.
"I.el's make up."
F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Audu-
bon Club 2.
Nina Mae Phillips "Nina,'
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 43 Track
13 Home Economics 23 ml",
Club 2, 3, 43 Go-To-College
3, 43 Senior Cust 4.
HSlIIl'4'lhl'l1I'l of siqr other
Mike Pollock "Chick"
Baseball 1, 2, 3 43 Football
1, 23 Truck 2g Audubon Club
Eva Porter "Little Eva"
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 43
Chorus 1, 2, 33 Audubon
23 Go-To-College Club 3.
'tIIe's so zznzzszwlf'
Mathilda Preston "Tillie"
Civics Cub lg Home Eco-
nomics Club 2g Girl llc-
serves 23 Basketball 2g Go-
To-College 3, 4.
'tlllhy do I have lhose
Arthur Prewett "Bottles"
Football 1, 23 Baseball 1, 23
Hi-Y ll, 43 French Club 33
Tratlic Squad 3, 4.
t'There's somvlliing about ll
Charles Reichert "My Pal"
Audubon Club 23 History
Club 23 Football 2, 3.
"My los! rib."
Ernest Robb "Ernie"
Baseball 1, 2, 3.
"Fm ll night owl."
Josephine Rungo "Jo"
Girl licservcs 1, 2, 3, 43
Homclicononiics Club 23
French Club 3, 43 Go-To-
College Club 3.
Mabel Jane Schmalz "Moby"
Chorus 1, 2, 33 History Club
23 Audubon Club 23 Go-'l'o-
College Club 33 Girl llc-
servcs 43 OLYMPVS Stzitt' 43
"'l"' Club 4.
'tllls the fall: of llze town."
Glce Club 1, 23 l5z1sketbz1ll2.
"Rainbow around my shoul-
Herbert Scott "Herb"
Civics Club 13 Track 2g
History Club 23 Hi-Y 33
Homer Shaw "Shaw"
Orchestral 1, 2, Ii, 43 Band 3,
43 Basketball 23 History
Club 23 Audubon Club 2.
"Was my face red?"
Karl Smrekar "Piccolo"
Orchestral 1, 2, 3, 43 History
Club 23 Band 3, 4.
"Ona man band."
Jennie Spara "Skeetchy"
History Club 23 Chorus 23
Buslietlmll 23 Truck 23 Au-
dubon Club 23 "TU Club 4.
HSII7l'l?l Jennie Leef,
Adrene Sprowls uF0llCll,,
Basketball 2, 3, 43 History
Club 23 Track 23 Girl llc-
serves 2, 3, 43 "Tv Club 4.
'tSiHin' on a log."
Violet Stewart "Violet"
History Club 23 Home lico-
nomics Club 2.
'tYo11're such a conifnrf to
Glenn Swart "Bud"
Track 1, 2g Civics Club lg
F. F. A. 1, 23 Baseball 1, 23
History 23 French Club 3, 4:
Football 2, 3g 'l'rat'iic Squad
"I.el's go places and do
John Sweton "Sweton"
Football 1, 2, 3, 43 Basket-
ball 1, 2, Il, -lg Hi-Y Club 2,
3, 43 Audubon Club 23 His-
tory Club 2g Class President
".'Vobody's sweeliearf I10lU.U
Raymond Sumney "Sumney"
History Club 2g Audubon
Club 2g Traffic Squad 3, 43
Hi-Y Club 43 0l.Yx11-Us Staff
4g Senior Cast 4.
"II iSIl,f fair for you lo launl
Fred Tawzel "Peasel"
Chorus 1, 2, 33 Agricultural
Council 43 F. F. A. 1, 2, 3,
43 Track 1, 2.
"ll'aI1:in' my baby bark
li o me."
Edward Taylor "Red"
Civics Club li History Club
21 Audubon Club 2.
'tT1ie whistling eozvboyf'
William Toland "Bill"
F. F. A. 1, 2, Zig Agricultural
Council 2, Zig Traffic Squad
Zig History Club 23 O1.x'MPvs
Staff 33 XVrestling Sig Paper
Ulf I ever get ll job llfllllllfy
Freda VanKirk "Fritz"
History Club 2g Audubon
Club 2g Girl lleservcs 2, Zig
Secretary 4g Librarian 3, 43
U1.YMPUs Stati' 3, 44 "'T"
Club 4g Basketball Manager
"I'Il be faithful."
Kenneth Ward "Pat"
History Club 2: Senior Cast
"Give me Iiberly or give me
Esther Warne "Essie"
French Club Il, -lg Girl Re-
serves 3, 4.
Ross Watson "Watson"
Band and Orchestra 1, 2, 4:
Chorus Ii, 4: F. F. A. 1, 2, 33
French Club 43 History Club
23 Traitic Squad 3, 4.
Wiood night, Iilfle girl of my
Dorothy Weaver "Dot"
French Club Il. 4g Home Ec-
onomies Club 2g Chorus 4.
Ulvililllll, lveep for me."
Norman White 'White"
F. F. A. 1, 2.
"Sitti11' on ll bark yard fencef,
Jean Wilson "Ginnie"
Chorus 1, 2, ll, 4g Audubon
"Odds r1l1d ends."
Hugh Wilson "Tatar"
F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
"ll'l1y fillllyi my dreams come
John Workman "John"
Track 2 g NVrestIing 2 3
Chorus 33 French Club 3g
History Club 2.
"Got the giflersf'
F. F. A. 1, 2.
'Alf you lived in the moun-
Albert Wrubleski "Warble"
43 Baseball 2, 43 Historv
John Yauch "Flopper"
tball ll, -tg liasketball Sl, Football 2, 3, -tg Track 1, 23
xvI't'Slllllg 2, Il, 4: liask -
et -Masgiiiils 121 ,
- v v , 15 - ' . 4
ball 23 H1-X Llub -lg lfrench ,
1 2g French Club 3, 42
ubon Club 2. Club Ji,
nder Il7hf1IuS lreeonze of HYUll,l.7f' go! enerylllizigfl
Senior Class History
were a march of
Slowly, quietly and deliberately, as though it
death the Seniors go by. Their 'faces are alight with the expectancy ot'
some great joy. But their eyes! There is no joy in tl1em. For they
are dimmed with tears as they realize they have come to the end of
four years in Trinity High School. They have come to the end of their
journey and the thought of it is a bitter one. Their minds have traveled
September, 1930---They are coming to Trinity for perhaps the first
time. There are nearly three hundred of them. They are frightened.
They huddle together in small groups, glancing around rather nervously,
the way of the older students.
beauty ol' the school with its
nes climbing to reach the bell
the hearts of these frightened
God, help me to make some-
afraid to move for fear they might get in
But one thing has impressed them---the
lofty main building and its towerg the vi
in the belfryg the spacious campus. Into
Freshmen comes a little prayer, t'Please
thing of this opportunityf,
August, 1931-Another first day of
entered last year l1ave been graduated in
are wiser. They have had joy, and despair at failure. They have
learned to choose excellent leaders, both from their class and from
the faculty. They have chosen colors, blue and White, and a motto,
'6Don't Dodge Ditiicultiesf, They have made a record in athletic activi-
ties which shows promise of a great future. Their numbers have dimin-
ished but they have not become disillusioned. They still have a prayer
in their hearts and a goal in their minds.
September, 1932-They are Juniors. Wliat pride they have! How
bold and proud they have become! How happy in the knowledge that
they are coming so close to their goal. Their accomplishments of the
past give them self-confidence. The year ahead will enable them to
express themselves more individually. They have acquired a broader
idea of life. They are now individualizing themselves, choosing their
life careers. Some having won recognition at football, basketball or
studies, have chosen their careers. Now they are entering into social
activities. They recall a dance given for their predecessors and an
operetta as a way out of their financial difficulties. They are beginning
to apply what they have learned to themselves. They feel secure.
school is here. Those who
to tl1e Sophomore class. They
September, l93kThe last first day of school for many of them. They
are happy but there is an undercurrent of sadness. Never again will
they assemble in this care free manner. The last football game has
brought tears to the eyes of many. It has been a victory for them. Now
that Autumn has fluttered away and VVinter has melted into Spring,
basketballs have ceased to taunt the boys by refusing to be caught in
the net, and baseballs are running after the boys to reach the home plate
first. The future yawns out nearer now than ever before. They are
Seniors. They have become humble because they have discovered that
the more knowledge they have absorbed, the lll0I'C they must uncover
to absorb. They have acquired a dignity that comes with wisdom.
William McCool t Forrest Clarke
"Bill" President "Frosty" V. Pres.
Football 1, 23 Basket- F. F. A. l, 2, 3, -ig
ball 1, 2, 3, 43 H-Y 2, th.Yx1rus Statf 3, 4g
3. 4: History Club 2g Debating 2: History
Chorus 3g Trattic Club 23 Agricultural
Squad 3, 4. Council 2, 3. 4: Traf-
Y fic Squad 3, 4.
"Over somclmtly elses
Sh0l1lIl6'I'.U Hlvllgllll wheels."
"Dolly" Secretary Edith Sibert
Girl Reserves 43 "Ede"' Treasurer
OLYMPLIs Staff 43 "TH
Club 3, -13 Audubon
Club 23 History Club
History Club 23 Au-
dubon Club 2.
2. S. i . 1.5. . 1 Q I
' U1 0' List 4' 'lzarlze wus II Indy."
"I wish me could dum-e
June, 1533?--'l'l1e last few days of school. That preparation and rush.
the mad scramble and fuss. And now the last march. The goal is
achieved and success is here. Success in completing four years educa-
tion. Future takes a bow and enters. VVhat cards of destiny does she
hold for each of them ? They have passed through four stages of devel-
opment: fright as Freshmeng foolislmess as Sophomoresg pride as Jun-
iorsg and dignity as Seniors. They are ready to combat Life in desperate
earnestness. And so they are bidding good-bye to Trinity. Trinity with
all its beauty and charm, with its wide-open gates of knowledge and its
love for all. The Seniors still march on! They have reached their goal
and they reach to Life.
Continued from Page 89
1-All Fools Day.
Easter. Everybody wants to go some place. I wonder
5-Music Contest at Charleroi.
6--Trinity is fast becoming a theater, the last production
was S'TUlVIMY', by Senior Class of 1934.
Baseball is in the air. First game was played today with
94Baseball game with Avella.
10-Juniors second Model T on sale. Well, it did get them
here again. The Model T brings results of popularity
contest to everybody.
Baseball game With Cecil.
11-Girl Reserve skating party.
12-Black Cat leaves trail at Trinity during the second pre-
sentation ot' Senior play.
Basketball game with Claysville.
1?ffPresentation ol' T's to the Girls and Boys.
Junior Good Luck Dance.
Baseball game. Trinity plays Cecil.
17-eEnd of fifth six weeks.
Trinity plays baseball with Hickory.
18--Hi-Y skating party. Oh! the bumps and bruises.
19- -VVC traveled to Russia with Mr. Ramsey instead ot' travel-
ing to classes.
20YHCentennial ol' Education.
VVaynesburg plays baseball with Trinity.
Hi-Y's Best Girl Friend Partyeare they acquired for the
night or are thay permanent.
24--Baseball game with California.
27- -Senior class holds a dance. Tom Care's orchestra.
1-Year Book goes to press.
Baseball game with Fayette City.
3-T Club skating party.
4--SUPTIOIIIUFC partyethe sophomores take the center ol'
Trinity plays baseball with Trinity.
84aHickory plays baseball with Trinity.
11---Freshmen party---the freshmen arentt as "green,, as they
used to be.
Trinity vs. Fayette City.
15--California plays baseball with Trinity.
16-Senior exams- .boy the wailing and nashing of teeth, but
18-Junior Senior Promffthe boys in their tuxs and the girls
in their gowns come trailing over the Trinity grounds.
23QExams for the rest ot' the school.
25- Class Day.
29-TeCommencement what a sad departure.
L 1 0 4 1
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