Trinity High School - Olympus Yearbook (Washington, PA)
- Class of 1936
Page 1 of 116
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1936 volume:
,L AFDgli'ffffffffvllfiflgfffllifflllffaff f llflbmrvll'-D4fi'i0AN,g'j'f','k
Qyifamfxiif i TJ. 1'
fs N' lYMPUi?3 -N5 13 I ,, Q: s
Wi, I QS I -M 532 -fff i j? E4
9 . 06539 gift .L f
115 .hr . a- , A
fu 3 on 5
Si-51 'fi F
5.i,4.ig,f, J 5
"4A?I551! - ii' . iff
gifs Q' " Hia 3 Mg
IRT - 4: ll H g
,sn . E L It Y
1 - , , R .' '
4 , .r P
1 ff . 1, X1 ,
if ' Fir- I i
if , ,, ., I -,,.,, 'es V, Q
5 v I ' 'E' ' IQ 31
! 3 ' f 5 -: '1
1 K' -ri I I- . 2 4 5' 'N M- f
2 'SEM I1 " N42 1 'Q I I-gif
figmw - iiygi , I I igg-2+ 5 5 f ji?
I ff Q, I 4 I-figs?
,TN " V 'Wi : """' fini
, -get - 5, gg...-H as Eff
is ,, wk we I . . I we , 31
v i M I Z, I E N I t A. ,. ,Q
j I ' ' I ' . 1 'i I "' If 3. :L I rj
,ai I .,,. ' . , -M..,,,,- s.. ., t 4 .
f "W www,-,news e I sv ' " if . 'If
uf , . sv, gs
S I I v N - I 3, ' Q "
5 . -I , .. wi is W "
L-H - T
5. M ' ILL I N X' ' xi . z
.- -s , if Q, A- 5 ' --rv. -3
N J.. Us .. ,,- ji.
,I Wi . . 1 A . .-,."'wm,W'- e,W,, ,,.. J. I
3 'W' A' -' 4 -.-D-ii.:-Q' "" 'W w' " 2 -5'
Z -mvf"j ev-f"""'l" ,wg-" --:me ww -. ,
' :Qg!,2?- ,
Q2-gnrlllnftllazulaltltlfrlliurtvlfllfilms-xx 1v.,. .s siffifs' if-ff.-I -f . ls' -'
TRINITY HIGH SCHOOL
Volume ---- - Nine
CLEON S. HALLAM
S A FRIEND AND COUNSELLOR OF STUDENTS, HE HAS
SERVED THEM FAITHFULLY FOR THE PAST DECADE.
AS A TEACHER, HE HAS UPHELD HIGH STANDARDS IN
THE CLASSROOM, AND HAS ALWAYS MAINTAINED THE
DIGNITY OF THE PROFESSION. I I I I I I 2 2
AS A MEMBER OF THE OLYBIPUS STAFF, HE HAS DONE
MUCH TO MAKE POSSIBLE ITS CONTINUOUS PUBLICA-
TION, AND TO IMPROVE ITS CONTENTS. I I I I I
GRATEFULLY, AND WITH HIGH REGARD, THE JUNIORS
AND SENIORS OF TRINITY HIGH SCHOOL DEDICATE THIS
VOLUME OF THE OLYMPUS TO MR. HALLAM IN SINCERE
APPRECIATION OF HIS SERVICES TO OUR SCHOOL. ' '
For the first time in the history ot' Trinity High School. during the
time school was in session death has removed from our midst students
engaged in class room activities.
We present respectful recognition of the following students who
passed away during the 1935-36 year:
LAWRENCE Ross Class of 1936
April 14, 1936
ROBERT LOBINGIER Class of 1938
November 3, 1935
JOSEPH Mm:HE1,1. Class of 1938
February 21, 1936
"To live in the hearts we leave is not to die."
Here's to you, dear Trinity
May we ne'er forget
That to your fair name, dear sehool
We still owe a debt.
Our love we give to thee
We pledge our loyalty
Three eheers for colors, blue and white.
Oh! let as oft repeat
Those words that are so sweet
Dear Alma lllater, here's our pledge to thee.
And in years that are to rome
Our prayer will always he
For the sehool of lvhieh we sing
Dear old Trinity.
I SHALL PASS THIS VVAY BUT ONCE. ll" THERE IS ANY
KINDNESS OH ANY GOOD THING l CAN IBO T0 MY
FELLOW BEINGS, LET ME 110 IT NOW.
Trinity High School Directors
The Trinity School Board is composed of the joint nrelnbcrships of
thc boards of Amwcll, Canton, North Franklin and South Strabane
VFOVVIISIIIPS, Washington County, Pennsylvania. The personnel of the
OFFICERS OF THE BOARD
President. . . .............................. . . .H. VV. GABBY
Srlf-rm'a1'y ....... ....... I 1. H. WYI.na
Vive Presidrfnf .... . . .DAVID STI-:NHoUs1-3
Tl'PllSllI'f'I' ....... ........ . . ....... ................. I I. A. IIANKIN
AMWVELI. TOXVNSHII'-,l. S. Gibson, E. C. Horn, F. NV. Shrontz, A. NV. NVOavcr.
CANTON 'l'OXVNSHIP4William Davis. J. O. Lntes, J. M. McAlistcr, XV. I.. McCrcrey,
M. R. Prigg, Margaret F. I'lc1'y, II. S. YVallace.
NOIITH FRANKLIN TOWNSHIP-J. N. Crosbiv, G. H. Mcliinstry, C. li. 'l'arr,
I. R. Thompson.
SOUTH STRABANE TOWNSHII'-Ilecd Brown, H. H. Hootman, S. ll. llcccly, A. I.. Smith.
Kenneth H. Gordon, Principal
Waynesburg College, A. B.: Graduate work,
Columbia University: West Virginia Uni-
versity: University of Pittsburgh.
"He couldn't be hard-boiled if he wanted to
James R. Braden, Assistant Principal
University of Pittsburgh. lVashington and
sity of PltlSllBll'gll. History.
"He makes pas! hislory live again!"
JetTerson College: Graduate work, Univer-
Maurice E. Armstrong
Wasliingtrili and Jefferson College,
B. S. Assistant Football Coachg
Advisor ot' Varsity Club: Civicsg
"lt's a great secret."
University of Pittsburgh, A. B.,
Graduate work, University ot' Wis-
consin, University of Pittsburgh.
Head of Commercial Department.
"This 'Bair' never growIs."
Julius H. Biery
Wayncsburg College, B. S., Inter-
national Y. M. C. A. Collegeg Uni-
versity of Pittsburgh. Advisor ot'
Varsity Clubg Athletic Director:
Football Coach: XVrestling Coachg
Advisor ot' Freshman Classg
We had a good seasonalhe hogs
John C. Billick
Geneva College: Graduate work,
University of Pittsburghg Penn-
sylvania State College, A. B.
Advisor ot' Junior Cilassg Member
of Olympus Staffg Latin.
"She has a nimble wit."
James R. Clark
Juniata College. Member of
Olympus Statfg Assistant Director
of Cheering: Civics: lllathematicsg
"The pupils gazed on him-their
That one small head could carry
all he knew."
Pennsylvania State College, B. S.
Supervisor of Vocational Agricul-
ture: Advisor of F. F. A.
"The keeper of the bees."
Edwin S. Day
Esther E. Crowley
University of Pittsburgh, A. B.
Assistant Head of Commercial De-
"Let's have a little bit of finger
Cleon S. Hallam
XVashington and Jefferson Col-
lege, A. B.: Graduate work,
NVashington and Jefferson College,
M. A.g University of Pittsburgh.
Member of Olympus Staff: Proli-
Ohio State University: Hiram Col-
lege, A. B.: Graduate work, Uni-
versity of Chicago: University of
North Carolina. Director of Dra-
maticsg Physicsg Chemistry.
"Tall: louder, please."
Thomas E. Ellwood
Pennsylvania Sllte College lm
versity ot' l'lttshulg.,l1 bucnu.
"Now you listen to me'
lems of Democracy: Algebra.
"The author says
Sara M. Irwin
VVooster College, A. B.: Graduate
work, Washington and Jefferson
College, M. A. Sponsor of Fresh-
man Girl Reservesg Advisor ot' the
Classical Guildg Latin: Civics.
"Latin is really easy?
J. Arleigh John
Vl'ashington and Jefferson Col-
lege, li. S.: Graduate work, Wash-
ington and Jefferson College. M. S.
Member ot' Olympus Staff: Mathe-
Well, how many problems do you
Ohio Northern University, B. S.:
University of Pittsburgh. Advisor
ot' "T" Club: Girls' Coach: Physi-
James A. Moninger
John M. Lowry
cal Education: Biology.
"Of all the dumb beIIs!?"
Anne M. Linn
Carnegie Institute of Technology,
B. S. Home Ecnomics.
"Now watch the threads of your
University of Pittsburgh. Assist-
ant of Commercial Department:
"Let us assume that we are keeping
David R. McClay
Mary Louise Martin
Wheaton College, A. B.: Graduate
work, Columbia University. Ad-
visor of Girl Reserves: Advisor of
Senior Class: Member of Olympus
Staff: Librarian: English.
"Seniors should be dignified."
Pennsylvania State College, B. S.:
Graduate work, Pennsylvania
State College. Assistant Super-
visor of Vocational Agriculture:
Advisor of F. F. A.: Advisor ot'
"I have another idea."
Washington and Jelierson College,
B. S.: Graduate work, Washington
and .lefterson College. Member of
Olympus Staff: Advisor of Senior
"I'Il give you one more chance."
Robert K. Paxton
Pennsylvania State College, A. B.:
Graduate work, Columbia Univer-
sity. Member of Olympus Statl',
"Gosh, but you're dumb!"
Frederick W. Sc
Cafeteria: Advisor of Sophomore
Evelyn K. Thayer
Margaret Morrison, Carnegie lnsti-
tute of Technology, B. S. Assist-
ant Supervisor of Home Eco-
nomies Department: Manager of
E. Vaughn Ross
Yvashinglon and .lefferson Col-
lege. B. S.: Graduate work, hv2lSl1-
ington and Jetterson College, M.
S.: University of Pittsburgh.
Advisor of Hi-Y Club: Member of
Olympus Staff: Director of Cheer-
"Persuasion tips his tongue ivhen-
ever he talks."
"Get busy, girls."
J. Howard Wilson
Thiel College, B. S.: Graduate
work, VVashington and Jefferson
College, Biology: Vocational
"That will be all right."
Carnegie Institute ot leehnology:
YVashington and Jefferson College.
"If you want to prartire. take it
Robert S. Wilson
hV2lSlllllgi0Il and Jefferson College,
B. S. Advisor of Junior Hi-Y
Club: Advisor of .lunior Class:
Member of Olympus Staff: Advisor
of Rifle Club: French: Algebra.
Is there any one with an appetite
I 17 1
H. Ruth Zediker
Muskingum College, A. B.: Grad-
uate work, Columbia University:
University of Pittsburgh, M. A.
Advisor of Go-to-College Club:
"I Illini: Macbeth is a betler play
1'-"' than Hamlet-don'l you?"
Trinity High Schoolg VVashington
Business College. Secretary to
"As il were."
C. Verner Gayvert
Supervisor of Buildings and
"If people would only pal their
lunch papers in fhe container."
In memory ol' the class of '36
Of dear Old Trinity High
As we grow older perhaps we shall
For these happy school days sigh.
VVe'll never forget our teachers
Mr. Itoss, so short and well-fed
How he never laughed or smiled
And was serious in all he said.
Class of '36
"'l'here's entirely not enough talking"
Did you ever hear them say?
.lust listen for Campbell or Martin
Detention is right on the way.
Mr. Biery, never talks to the girls
For he without doubt, is a bachelor.
Vigilantly Armstrong patrols the hall
Trying his best to catch her.
To Miss Zediker, our English teacher, Remember the dear music teacher
Chewing gum in her class, was no worry vyhen he New his mnsils Out,
And than there iq Mr Hallam And the French Monsieur XVilson
I if v -I ' , 1
I know he's seven teet tall. In 'lshcmbb Mngm 'llmul'
There are all the campus swecthearts
And the faculty sweethearts too,
Football games and dances
There was always something new.
'l'here's also forbidding Mr. John
XVho never cracks a smile,
And tall 'long-legged Mr. Clark
For every step, he takes a niile.
On this idea of leaving High School
I say one word and that is "Nix",
Yet it will be an honor to graduate
With the class of thirty-six.
IIONV liIi.XlY'I'IlflTI. IS YUl"I'llI IIONV liIiIliIl'l' l'l' liI.E.kMh
NVI'I'II ITS ILLUSIONS, ASPIII.-X'I'l0NS, IJHIQANISI
ISOUK Ulf' ISEGINNINGS, STORY XVI'I'H0l7'I' ENIJ
EAIZII MAIIJ A HEROINIC, ANI! EACH MAN A FRIEND
I . S
M , -mr w'f'-v-- ' 'L - -
"' N' Ol '
S S Y -'S
gq zuff. -'25 Q "'
5 R 41- A' I
"" b W -3, me x
..A , Nm gh
bi 5355 Q. A .I A - 'i 1 'gt
' U ,A fv- 52 .
,P l xi :Q' QSSSN W 9 nge
g,!"'gy, - x,, ,J fx. ig
, , ., ,,i, N Ag.:-.-11:1-.fznzf-,ESQ
, R , A-,, ...,.,,..,f., Q3 LM QM-
- - : QE 'N
. V V14 N z .
S32, k 3 i ,M
. I f
. X.-X 1
, . . - a .
...,..,.,- -- -' .r-an-............' "
, . ..H..m.,,,,,,,,..,,A....,,,....... .,.................. -h f-' 2 -2
H-M...--.W----X-...h , .. ,gg
i William Weirich "Bill"
Class President 3, 4: V.
Pres. Commercial Club 41
Football 2, 3, 4: Hi-Y 3, 43
Varsity Club 3, President 43
Junior Newspaper 3.
"A new heart affair every
Ruth Mounts "Ruthie"
Class Secretary 3, -lg E. H.
Club 2: Librarian -t.
Paul Young ayoungn "Our capable secretary."
Ag. Council 2, 3, 4: E. H.
Cllub 23 Traffic Squad 3, 4:
Class V. Pres. -tg Demonstra- Robert F' Gamer K2?apI:,y,l
tion Team 3, 43 WVrestling 'eng a
Class Treasurer 2, 4: E. H.
Club 23 Football 3g Hi-Y 2,
3, Secretary 43 Gym Exhibi-
tion 3: Olympus Staff 3, 4g
Dramatics 3: Manager 33
Newspaper Staff 33 Rifle
Club 3, 4.
"Bob likes an argument."
43 Ag. 1, 2, 3, 4.
"A promising fulare farmer."
We entered high school, the traditional verdant Freshmen, about
three hundred strong. We were in awe of the upper classmen and were
content to sit around and not be seen or heard. It was a great moment
to us when we assembled for our first class meeting during the second
semester. At this meeting we selected as otiicers: President, William
McCrereyg Vice President, Thomas Ellvvood, Jr., Secretary, Rose Martin-
checkg and Treasurer, Mary Allison. We also selected Miss Martin and
Mr. Moninger as class advisors. During the month of April we held our
first party, a gala affair with nearly all the class attending. Our
memories of it include: balloons afloat on the ceiling, a dancing lesson
and the boys sitting around afraid to dance.
SECOND SCENEH ae SOPHOMORES
We returned to Trinity in the fall of '33 having more confidence in
ourselves, secretly glad that there was now a group of Freshmen who
would spend their time watching us. We were a carefree group enjoy-
ing school and entering into its many activities with much enthusiasm.
We started to make a name for our class in athletics. We had another
party in which the class as a whole did more dancing and entered into
Continued on Page 33
Traflic Squad 3, 4.
Charles Alexy "Chuck"
Com merci al
Commercial Club 4.
"Chuck can hreal: any speed
Mary Helen Allison "Mary"
Class Officer 1: Girls' Chorus
2: Junior Operetta 3: Com-
mercial Club 4.
"Did you hear a giggle? ll's
Jeaniva Allison "Jenny"
Cafeteria 2, 3, 4: Music 2:
Track l: Home Economics
1, 2: Girl Reserves 1. 2.
"l,iIfIe buf mighlyf'
Richard C. Allsopp "Dick"
Olympus Staff 3, 4: Class
Officer 3: Classical Guild 3,
President 4: Hi-Y 3, 4:
Trallic Squad 3, 4: Rifle
Club 3, 4: E. H. Club 2:
Stamp Club Officer 3.
"Always the courleous genlle-
Earnesteen Blake "Ernie"
Girl Reserve 1, 2, 3: Gym
Exhibition l, 2: Commercial
"Dancing is her hobby."
Betty Jane Brice "Jane"
Operetta 1: Gym Exhibition
1: Girl Reserves 4: Girls'
Chorus l: Home Economics
Club 2: Commercial Club 4.
"She should have been called
Grace Barrett "Gracie"
Vocational 1, 2
General 3, 4
Home Economics Club l, 2:
Cafeteria 3, 4: Girl Re-
serves 4: Music 1, 2: Junior
Operetta 2: Gym Exhibi-
"Grace admires lhe Senior
Classical Guild 3, 4: Go-to-
College Club 4: Home Eco-
nomics Club 1, 2.
"Brown eyes, why are you
Joseph Bick "Joe"
Basketball 2, 3, 4: Baseball
"A friend in need is a friend
Louise Bonnell "Wiggles"
Home Economics 3: Chorus
1, 2: Gym Exhibition 2.
"Does she like French?"
Ruth Brown "Minnie"
Girls, Chorus I, 3: "T" Club
4: Girl Reserves 1, 2: Go-to-
College Club 3, 4: Sports
Day 2, 3: Gym Exhibition 1:
Olympus Staff 3, 4: Com-
mercial Club 4: Commercial
Paper Staff 4.
"Ruth still favors lhe
3, 4: Varsity Club 3, 4, Hi-
Mary Bartusick "Mary"
Girls' Chorus 1: Home Eco-
nomics I, 2: Home Econom-
ics Club 2: Cafeteria 3, 4:
Gym Exhibition 1, 3.
"Such beautiful eyes."
Ruth Berry "Ruthie"
Girl Reserves l. 2, 3. 4:
Commercial Club 4: Chorus
1, 2: Go-to-College Club 3:
Operetta 1, 2: Newspaper
"Always a grand Iillle lady."
Donald Blake "Don"
"lVe wonder if Don is always
Eva Mae Charlton "Chubby"
Girl licservcs l, 2, 3, 4:
Music l, 2: Newspaper Stall'
33 li. H. Club 23 Gym Exhi-
bition lg Commercial Club
"lf he doesn'l rome soon, l'n1
Carl Cooper "Cooper"
Boys' Chorus: F. F. A.
Judging Team 33 Keystone
"Proud of being a Keysloue
Ethel Dagg "E'ppie"
Class Oilieer 23 Girl lie-
serves 1, 2, 3, 43 Newspaper
Stall' 3: Olympus Stall' 43
Librarian 2, 3, 4: May Day
2. 3. 4: NT" Club 43 Manager
"lf if isn'f one il's Iwo."
Louis Cimino "Louie"
Hi-Y 2, 3, Treasurer 4:
Newspaper Staff 33 Foot-
ager 2, 3.
"We see Louie al leasl' luwice
Flora M. Crosbie "Flo"
Librarian 3, 43 Girl Reserves
.l, Secretary 43 E. H. Club
2: Olympus Staff 3, 41 Go-
to-College Club Officer 3, 41
"T" Club 3, 4.
"Efficiency is Flora's aim."
Edith Dague "Edie"
Girl Reserves l. 2, 3, 43 E.
Music lg Gym Exhibition 1.
"Edie has a suveel personal-
Sarah Louise Bruce "FMT" Samuel Buckels "Sam"
"Do you haue your Olympus Staff 3. 4: Rifle
flfffl1f110lif'7" Club 4: Newspaper Staff 3.
"Sam will go fur in lhe field
Frank Cadez "Pug" William Carpen "Bill" , JVUZ
F00fllHll 2. 3, 42 Basketball lli-Y 2, 3, 4: Commercial
2, 33 XVrestling 23 News- Cluh 4.
gall?" Stuff 32 Varsity Club "The business college shiel:."
"Frank is our lmlies' man."
l. 2, 3: XVrestling Man-
. Club 23 May Day 2.3, 41
Kenneth Davis "Kenny" Julia Day "Silver Top"
F. F. A. 4: Agriculture 4: Glee Club 1, 2, 3: Go-to-
Hi-Y 4. College Club 33 Orchestra
"I'ue got a good joke fo tell 1, 2-
youf' "l ean'l decide which I like
Paul Day "Day"
Commercial Priscilla Dean f'Sis"
Newspaper Staff 33 Com- Vncalmlml
mercial Club 4. Home Economies Club 1, 2.
"His heighl portrays his "Why don't you speak for
James Downing "Jim" Laura L. Downing "'Latefa"
Audobon Club: Football 1.
"Relief Iale than never."
Elizabeth Dragan "Libby"
,v'Wi'll"'li'l 2 Joseph Drenick "Joe"
Commercial 3, -I General
Girls' Qhllrus I- 23 Hom'-' Football 2, 3, 4: Basketball
Economies Club 2: Girl Ile- 3, 4: Hi,y 3: Varsity Club
serves 3: Commercial Club 3' 4: Newspaper Stu'-f3.
4: Operctta 2: Gym Exllibi- HY th. ,U I I
mm li . o ing 0.lf,IlfA our ram-
"Libby wears a rlianzrmilf'
Joe Ferko "Goupe"
Band 2, 3. 4: Orchestra 3, 4:
Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: VVrestling 2, 4:
'l'raf'tic Squad 3, 4: Class
President 2: Newspaper
Stall' 3: Olympus Stall' 3.
"Time and fide wail for no
man, not even Joe."
John Frazee "Johnny"
Tratllc Squad 3, 4: F. F. A.
I, 2, 3, 4: Secretary F. F. A.
"Does Fratee like trips In
"A fulure business wanton."
Music I: Commercial Club 4.
"She aims lo be a School
Feed Identification Team I:
Project Vl'inner 4.
"He brings home a metal."
Thomas E. Ellwood "Tom"
Football t, 2, 3, 4: Hi-Y 2,
3, 4: Agriculture 1, 2: Ag.
Council 2, 3, 4: VVrestling 3,
4: F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 4: Var-
sity Club 4: Class Otticcr I.
"HiHing Tommy was like
crashing into a sialic wall."
Clarence Ewing "Pete"
Agriculture I, 2, Il, 4: F. F.
.L 1, 2, 3, 4.
"Who does Clarence lake lo
the basketball games ?"
Pete Ferralli "Pete"
Band 2, 3, 4: Commercial
Club 4: Orchestra 3, 4.
"Oar silenl man."
Girls' Chorus I, 2: Girl Ile-
serves 2, 3, 4: Commercial
Club 4: Neuspaper Stall' 3:
Gym I-Ixhihition I.
Harry Dunn "Dunn" David Elias "Dave"
Agriculture I, 2, 3, 4: F. F. Football I, 2, 3, 4: Varsity
A. I, 2, 3, 4: Judging Team: Club 2, 3, 4: YVl'estling 3:
HI-X 3, 4: Basketball 3: la.
H. Club 2.
"A smile for every occasion."
William Espy "Tuba Bill"
Band 2. 3, 4: .lgrieulture Il,
4: lllrestling 2: Newspaper
Stall' 3: Orchestra 3: Ag.
"l'lhylhm is his business."
Alice Ferguson "Allie"
Prcsiclcnt Home Economics
Club 2: Go-to-College Club
Treasurer 3, President 4:
Librarian 3: Cafeteria 3, 4:
Newspaper Stall' 3.
"Created ll new dessert called.
'.4Iiee's Slufff "
Joe Garlo "Joe" Betty Jean Gipe "Betsy"
Music 2, 3, 4: Band 3, 4: Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4: Girls'
0rchestra3. Chorus 2, 33 Gym Exhibi-
f-The d,-ununer mm, in this tion lg Commercial Club -l.
band." "She's blonde lllll nol fli::y."
lr J! l
George J. Golubowsky 1 A
"George" Marion Gorby "Gorby'
Bentleyville H. S. lg E. H. Commercial Club -l.
Club 23 Cflmmewilal Club 4' "Whal does .llarion like alloul
"Tril1ily's photographer." Room 1027"
Cleo Gray "Baby Face" Edith Gray "Pete"
May Queen 4: Girl Reserves
2, 3, 4: E. H. Club 2: Li-
brarian 3, 4: May Day 2. El:
Gym Exhibition 2, 33
Basketball 4: Sport Day 2,
33 Go-to-College 3.
"We offen wonder why Cleo
blushes so murh."
Merle Grazier "Merle"
F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
"Dill you ever hear him talk?"
Josephine Grina e "Jo"
Home Economics Club 23
Gym Exhibition 3, 4: Home
serves 3, 4.
"Serene and quiet."
nomics 1, 23 Girl Re-
Arthur Grisolio --Daffy" Oscar Gurney .
Football 4, Commercial Club 4.
"Ari likes football." "Une of Trinifgfs bashful
Patsy Guzzo "Guzzi" Roberta Hartsell Y "Bobby"
Girl ltr-serves 2, It, 4: Com-
mercial Club 4.
"Rol1erla cloesn'l like lo read."
Football 35 Hi-Y 3, 4.
"A len o'eloeI: scholar."
William Heatley "Bud"
Tsoiggbigi Charles H. Higgins "Rooster"
Baseball 25 Varsity Club 2, Academic
3, 43 Hi-Y 2, 3. Treasurer 35
Gym Exhibition 3g News-
paper Staff 3.
ultoosler, where rlizl you gel
".Ve1rer seen without Punt."
Frank Hootman "Dutch" Gordon Hootman "Inspector"
NVashington H. S. l, 2, 3: Football lg Dramatics 33
Band 43 Dramatic Club 2, Il. llille Club Officer 3, 4:
"His interests are still in lfewspapel' Staff 33 'l'rHfHc
Wus1,,Hf.-1 Squad 3, 4, E. H. Club Ot'-
"I titltlyf lcnow 11I1o11t that."
Parker Hootman Vnggrfggl Betty Horn ..Betty,,
iquacl 3, -1: F. F. A. UBFHU Mawr has much ,U say'
P ' ' ' 'I H I , we llttllltlft' what she thinks."
" arfer pre cfs 1 om es.'
cial Club 4.
"Our brzslcelhult star."
Janis J. Humbert "Jan"
COYllI11CI'Cl2ll Margaret Hunter
Girl Reserves 2. 3: Treasurer Vocational
fi Gulf' Ulflrus 1' 23 i'3f"' Girls' Chorus lg Home Eco-
l'1Xl1llDlllOIl .lg Commercial lmmics Club 1 2. Opereuu
Uulf flfl'Sf" 42, N'fWSPfjl'0" 2: Go-to-College Club :ig
stall 'li l'0'l"'L0llege Lluh Gym Exhibition 1.3.
" ' "At .' ll ' ."
"She has the voice of a night- ways on H yn
Paul Hurley "Happy" Monica Jacob "Bubbles"
Band: Orchestra: Commer- Home Economics l, 23 Girl
cial Club V. President 4. Reserves 33 Commercial
-.Faithful ,O the music lkparf- t.lub -I: Gym lLXllllilllOIl l.
ment." "Have you seen Vic?"
Lloyd King "Uncle" Byron Knight "Buck" i
Agriculture l, 2, 3. -lg I". F. Project VVinner 33 F. F. A.
A. l, 2, 3. 4. 1, 2, 3, 4: Varsity Club 3, -lg
I-The kim, nf 1u.,,,-fs." YVrcstling l, 2, 3, -lg Band
31 Ag. Council 3, 4: Trallic
Squad 3, 4: Hi-Y -lg Olympus
"He is truly tl Knight."
Ott K hl "T I d" - .. ,
0 oe er Congqggsgal Adolph Knzay Coinineliigil
Hllntl li. -ll 0l'L'll0Sll'tl 3, -lg E. H- Club 2. CUrnn,lcl.L.ial
Rifle Club 3, -l-: Commercial Club 4' l
muh 4' "Still water rims deep."
Muriel Horner "Murlee" Betty Humbert "Humbert"
Music li Commercial Club -l. Girl Reserves 23 liaskctball
HA dfg,,im,d 151114, lass." 3, -lg "'l"' Club 4: Commer-
Fred Lindberg "Swede '
Y u 9
Football 1, 2, 3, 4: Baseball
3, 41 Varsity Club 4.
"We Illllllltl all like to have
him for ll fI'll'l1tl.U
Dominic Mancini "Mussolini"
A-,BvM'est Bethlehem High 13
Football 2, 3, 4: Baseball 2,
3, 4: XVrestling 2, 3, 43 Hi-
Y 3: Ritle Club 33 Varsity
Club 3. 4: Classical Guild 3,
V. Presirlent 4: E. H. Club
Nothing is too hard for
Dominic lo try."
Dorothy Martin "Dorty"
Gym lixhibitiou 1, 33 Girl
Reserves l, 2, 3, 4: News-
paper Statl' 33 May Day 2,
3, 41 Basketball Manager 2,
3. 43 "'l"' Club 3, President
4: Librarian 3, 43 Sports
Day 2, 3, 43 Office Manager
2, 3, 4.
"Oh, I 1lon'I like I1ini."'
James Maggi Jimmie'
Football 1. 2, 3, 4: Baseball
1, 2, 43 YVrestling 2, 3, 4g
Varsity Club 3, 4.
"Has Jimmie lost his voice?
lVe ilon'l hear him sing any
Betty Martin "Betz"
Girls' Basketball Manager
3, 43 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 43
Sports Day 3, 4: Gym Exhi-
bition 1, 3, 43 Office Man-
ager 2, 3, 4: Librarian 3, 43
"'I"' Club 3, 4: E. H. Club 2g
Girls' Chorus 13 May Day 2,
3, 43 Newspaper Stall' 3.
"Bet: never has ll change of
John E. Martin "Jack"
l' F. A. 2, 3, 4: Ag. Council
"A solver of laughter."
Paul Kucher "Officer 6M3" Paul Kulla "Cookie"
F. F. A. I, 2, 3, 4: Harris- Football 2. 3, 43 Varsity
burg Demonstration Team Club 3, 4: Baseball 3: Hi-Y
43 Ag. Council 2, 3, 43 Traf- 2, 3, 4g Basketball 3, 4.
fic Sfluall 3, 45 Hl'Y 4' "It isn't 'hrrshful Paul' any
"A worthy representative of more."
the .-tg. Department."
Ell L e t "Ellie"
Albin Kurdy L "All, a epp r Commercial
l Gencml Gym Exhibition 1, :ig Ii. H.
MUSIC 3- 4' Club 2: Commercial Club 41
"Let the rest of the world go Girl Reserves 3, 4.
by-'l "Short and sweet."
Samuel Mazzie "Sammy" Marjorie J. McAllister "Joy"
Band 3: Rifle Club 15
Orchestra 33 Football 1.
"We hope Sam likes to plug
Girl Reserves 3, 4: Go-to-
College Club 3, Vice Presi-
dent 4g Classical Guild 31
"'l',' Club 4: Librarian 41
Sports Day 2, 3, 43 Gym Ex-
hibition 1, 3.
".lIarjorie's hand is quite
Donald McCartney "Donn"
C0"l"'0"C't" Charles Mcclay "Chuck"
Commercial Club 4.
"He indulges in Campus
"Chuck fIidn't like school."
0 I y m p u s
Naomi McCoy "Billie"
.lohnsonburg High lg Wash-
ington High 2, 3: Chorus 1.
"Naomi never neglects her
Ann D. McNatch "Ann"
Gym Exhibition 1, 33 Girl
Reserves 1, 2, 3, 43 Sports
Day 3, 4: "'l"' Club 4, May
Day Il, 4: Librarian 3, 43
Classical Guild Treasurer
3, Vice President 43 Music I.
"Ann is a very competent
William H. Musser "Bill"
E. H. Club 2g Tratlie Squad
3, 4, Stamp Club 33 Rifle
Club 3, 4, Hi-Y 4.
"Candy!. Five Cents!"
Helen Louise Paraska
Music 1, 23 Gym Exhibition
lg Commercial Club 43
"Songbird of the Senior
William McCrerey "Bill"
Class President lg Boys'
Chorus 23 E. H. Club 23
Operetta 2: Commercial
Club 43 Olympus Staff 3, 4.
"lVho will take his place as
'General Nuisance?' "
Clark Mitchell L "Mitch"
"Clar'k's chief occupation is
"Our little big man."
chemist some day."
"Play before work is
Mildred M. Newland "Midge"
Girl Reserves l, 2. 3, 4:
Cheerleader 2, 3, 4: li. H.
Club 23 "T" Club 3. 4: Go-
to-College Club 3: Dra-
matics 3: Olympus Staff 4,
Newspaper Staff Jig Librar-
ian 2, 3, 4.
"The 'pep' behind the Senior
E. H. Club 2: Hi-Y 3, Man-
ager 3, 4: Baseball 1. 2, 3.
43 Basketball 3, 45 Varsity
Club 3, 4.
"Manager in football season,
star in basketball season."
. ' 1X ,
l 'H lei id lflf 4' 'U
Paul Moflit ' "Peter Paul" John Morasco "Johnny"
Joseph A. Morasco F"Joe"
E. H. Club 2: Stamp Club il,
45 Rifle Club 3g Music 2, 3.
"Joe will be a celebrated
Commercial Club 4.
"Why do the teachers have it
in for Johnny?"
Donald Morrison "Don"
Commercial Club 4.
"Don likes history."
J h M , H D U Helen Mrkvar 1 "Smiles"
0 n osler Ziggy
Music-QVocal 1, 2, 3: Girl
Reserves 1, 2. 3. 43 Operetta
2, Gym Exhibition Il: Sports
Day 45 Commercial Club 4.
"She specializes in giggles."
E .1 .
Brooks Reynolds "Brooksie" Andy Rifgon "Andy"
Basketball 3g Newspaper FOOUMII1 3, 43 VHFSU5' Clllll
Stall' 3. 4: Project YVinner 4.
"I npppr dill 111g1!" "Why doesn'l Andy give the
girls a break?"
Lawrence Ross "Bud" Margaret ROSS "Marg"
N Vocational Vrycafiongl
lf- F- A- 1, 2.13: D.0lll0llSll'll- Hilllle Economies 1, 23 Hfillle
ll0Il 3g Ag. fitllllltlll 31 Agri- Economics Club 2g Gym Ex-
CUUUVC 11 2, 3- hibition 1, 2.
"His l'Il1SSlIlllft'S miss his "Barely seen behind the wheel
sunny smilef' gf 1131- L-gr,"
Floyd Peterson "Wings" Edith Phillips "Edie"
E. H. Club 2. YVest liethlehem High 1, 2:
"To be or no! lo be, 'Keep me Holne Economies 3: Glee
awake till 4 o'clock."' Club 3, 4-
"Keen on poetry."
Helen Podboy "Angel"
Florence Phillips "Flo" , , "'2"f"i"
Conmlwciu-1 HUIIIU hconolnles 1. 2: Gym
. V .1 Exhibition 1: Girls' Chorus
H LUl'i'lll1L'lCldl Club h ' 1, 2: Opcretm 1' 2: E. H.
Tll.I'luI1I'lD6I' for 13113111953 Cul' Club 23 Holne Economies
lege' Club 2.
"In the midst of a love affair."
Charles Razok "Chuck" Evelyn Reese "Evey"
E. H. Club 2. Home Economies 1, 23 Cafe-
-gqrpes ,U dfS,,q,U,." teria 3, 43 Girls Chorus 1.
"She has deserted our ranks
to become a Mrs."
John E. Roupe "John" Lena C. Rungo "Le"
Agriculture Council: F. F. Girl Reserves 1, 2. Vice
A.g Traffic Squad 3, 4. President 3, President 43
--Handy man around the Commercial Club Secretary
shopjf 4: E. H. Club 23 Go-to-Col-
lege 3, 45 Class Secretary 23
"T" Club 3, 4: Sports Day
2, 45 Olympus Stall' 3, -lg
Gym Exhibition 1, 3, 43
Newspaper Staff 3g May Day
2, 3, 4.
Ralph Rush -fkustyv "Professional peut-e1na.lcer."
Basketball 43 Band 25 Com- Stanley S . ' sky"
mercial 3g Agriculture 2. elleral
"Always ready for nzisrhiel'." 'lrltlic -l Bind -lg
s ' na
' a l- t. 3, 3 z
Jre s A .
N, ' l': . ould hear
I ' I- play ' iolin."
Eleanor Saunders "Kid"
Vocational l, 2
General 3, 4
Home Economics Club 23
Gym Exhibition: Girl lte-
"Speaks only when she has
somelhiny ivorlhwhile lo
Eleanora Schimmel "Nerk"
Gym Exhibition l, 33 E. H.
Club 23 Sports Day 3, -lg
"'l"' Club 4: Classical Guild
Secretary 3, lg Olympus
Stall' 3, 4.
"ln every may an onlslandiny
Kenneth Truby "Kenny"
Vocational 1, 2
Commercial 3, 4
Varsity Club -1: Hi-Y 3,
President -lg Football 33
Cheerleader 3, 4: Stamp
Club President 33 Rifle Club
3, 45 Newspaper Staff 3g
Olympus Stall' -lg Colnmer-
cial Club -lg Gym Exhibi-
"Come on, yell back there!"
Anthony Veltre "Tony"
Commercial Club -l.
"The business college nuis-
Donald Sayre "Don"
lliflc Club, llange lylanager
"An e.rperl marksman."
Harry Sefton "Sefton"
H. H. Club 23 Commercial
".-lnolher proof that 'Genlle-
men prefer blondes."'
'iflrrived in time for the
John Tutay "Curly" '
Commercial Club 4.
"Blushes for almost no reason
Evelyn V. Walters "Ev"
Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4g "T"
Club 43 Librarian 3, 43
Classical Guild 3, -1: Gym
Exhibition 1, 33 Sports Day
2, 3, 45 Music lg Operetta
lg May Day 2: E. H. Club 2.
"Always does her bestf'
Charles Skrabski "Charlie" Addison Smiley "Add"
Band 2. 3, 4: Rifle Club 35 Agriculture 1, 2, 3, 4.
Classical Guild 3- "A perfect genllemanf'
Charles Smith "Chuck" '
General, Frank Sobansky "Frank"
Football :sg Hi-Y ss, Vice N General
President -lg Gym Exhibi- l'00flJ2lll1, 2-
"Frank has shown how Cup-
ahle he is."
Doris A. C. Sten "Sten" I-Sir John Anthonyv
fii1'1BvS0rvvS 3,-1: Gym EX- 15. H. Club 2: Wrestling 45
hibitlon lQC0ll1l116l'CllllCll1ll Rme Club 3: Newspaper
4 Stall' 33 Dramaties 3: Traffic
"Noi on enemy in lhe world." Squad 3, 43 Hi-Y 4.
"l'n1 in love."
Harold L. Ward "Tarzan"
Commercial Club 4.
"Has an argument for every
Raymond Weaver "Ray"
Football 2, 3, 43 Varsity
Club 3, -lg Commercial Club
Michael A. Wiencek "Mike" Bernice Wilson "Bernie"
E. H. Club 23 Commercial
Club -lg Stamp Club 3.
"He'd ar ue blarl: was white
Girl Reserves 2, 3, -tg Music
1: Sports Day 2, 3, 43 Gym
g ,. .
if he had some one to argue "A sweet, dependable little
with him." girl."
l, ll, Irma Withrow "Ermie"
Lee C. Wilson "Giggelo" Commercial
Hi-Y 2, 3, -lg Newspaper
Stall' 33 Ii. H. Club 21 Com-
mercial Club -lg Football 3.
"Every day is ladies' day with "The blondest blonde in
Charles Wood "Senor" G1-21101111
C0mlll9l'l'lal VVashington High l, 23
Commercial Club 4. Football 3, 4.
"Why teachers get grey." ' "The other party in Helen's
Home Economics 1, 2g Girls'
Chorus 1, 2: Home Eco-
nomics Club 2, Commercial
"A powerful threat on our
Charles Edward Wright "Ed"
Josephine M. Watson "Jo"
Girl Reserves l, 2, 3. -lg
Home Economics Club l, 2:
Music l, 2, 3: Gym -Exhibi-
tion 2, 3: Basketball 3, -lg
Cafeteria 3, -lg Librarian 3:
"T" Club 3. 4: Go-to-Col-
lege Il, 4. ,
"She can guard her girl all
Martha Jane Weirich "Janey"
Commercial Club Gtlicer 4:
Librarian 33 Newspaper
Stall' 3g Girl Reserves l, 2,
3, 43 Gym Exhibition 1, 23
May Day 2, 34 Girls' Chorus
"Janie makes music on the
Sarah Jane Zediker "Janie" Michael Zubenko aMlk'2,'
Librarian 3, 45 Go-to-Col-
lege Club 3, 43 Sports Day
1, 3, 43 "T" Club 4: Girl
"Basketball is hard on Sarah."
E. H. Club 2: Dramatics 35
Newspaper Stall' 33 Olympus
Staff 3, 4: Traffic Squad 3,
45 Classical Guild 33 Rifle
Club 3, 4g Hi-Y 4.
"A walking dictionary."
Continued from Page 22
the fun of the evening. After the term was over we held a picnic at
Sunset Beach for the purpose of getting together a11d talking over the
things planned for next year. The officers we elected for our Sophomore
Class were: President, Joseph Ferkog Vice President, Ethel Daggg
Secretary, Lena Rungog and Treasurer, Robert Ganier.
We were now upper classmen and to our minds important charac-
ters. We boosted the spirit of the school and determined to do our best
for Trinity. Our dispositions were changed, we becme jolly and good-
natured, lending a helping hand to any one who was in need of our help.
Just before Christmas vacation we published the Junior Paper under a
new title, "The Trinity Beacon," with a new mottor, "The Light on the Hill
Cannot be Hid." We issued three editions of this paper and by the en-
thusiasm with which it was received we judged it a success. We also
had several other reasons to feel proud of our class. One of these was,
that, when the honor rolls were published, our class had the largest
number of students on it. It was during this year that we held a dance
for the Seniors which was called the Junior-Senior Prom. The Seniors
had a good tilne dancing to the music of a well known orchestra. The
officers elected for this year were: President, William Weirichg Vice
President, Richard Allsoppg Secretary, Ruth Mountsg and Treasurer.
In the fall of '35 there entered into Trinity a group of students who
were the leaders of the school. This group of our class having now
climbed the last rung of the ladder of high school education. We were
the dignified and privileged Seniors. Since the beginning of the school
year we had been looking forward to the time when we would be grad-
uated, although we did not wish to leave Trinity. During this year we
carried the major responsibilities of the school on our shoulders. XVe
took the lead in athletics, extra-curricular activities, and scholastic work.
As we let our gaze wander back we could picture the persons who were
outstanding in our class. You will have to hunt long and far afield be-
fore you can find: any one who can match brains with Gordon Hoot-
man, Mike Zubenko, Lena Rungo and Eleanora Schimmelg as fast a
runner on the football field as Paul Kullag a tower of defense on the
gridiron like Tom Ellwoodg a person as accurate o11 long shots as Walter
Pasierback or Joe Bickg a boy who can be as well liked by every one
as Bill Weirichg any person able to do as much work as Mildred New-
land or Kenneth Trubyg as skilled a musician as Stanley Samsg any
one as good a leader among the younger farmers as Paul Young: or any
person who has as much wit to spare as Dominic Mancini. For our
Senior year most of the officers we elected had previous experience.
They are: President, William Weirichg Vice President, Paul Youngg
Secretary, Ruth Mountsg and Treasurer, Robert Ganier.
FIFTH SCENE-THE FUTURE-'36-?
S0011 we will be ready with the experience we have garnered to em-
bark upon the journey of our life. What the future holds in store for us
we can only guess. But this we know, that the entire class will be a
in the social and business world of the future. As we leave Trinity our
minds will dwell on the past with fond recollections, although our hopes
will rest on the future.
William Roberts, President "Bill"
Hi-Y 1, 2, 3g Football 2, 3, Baseball 23
Basketball 2, 3.
"He likes to work af the Keystone."
Junior Class History
Early in the morning on the first Tuesday in September, 1933, there
came to Trinity a new band of workers, two hundred and ninety-six
in number. Each possessed the desire to excel all others in the many
tasks they were to undertake. Yet as they stood there, each face bore a
look of amazement at the new surroundings. But as time went on, this
amazement grew to a look of confidence and each one began to climb
his mountain that would lead to success. That group is the present
We worked our Freshman year enjoying our work as much as
our play with Jack Martin, Sidney Hoffman, Helen Polen, and Margaret
Continued on Page 44
Robert Gayvert, Vice President "Bob"
Hi-Y 1, 2, 33 Business College 3, Basketball
"He is a great help."
Betty Craig, Secretary
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3g Go-to-College Club 33
Classical Guild 23 Junior Paper 3g May
Day 1, 2, 3g Gym Exhibition 2g Basketball
1, 2, 3, Business College 3.
Sylvia Landrey, Treasurer
Home Economics 1, 21 Girl Reserves 1, 2,
33 Classical Guild 2: Go-to-College Club 31
Junior Paper 33 Olympus Staff 3: Business
"Every one knows that siudious Sylvia will
Robert Amos "Bob"
I'. F. A. 1, 2, 3.
"He's always cutting up."
Evelyn Andrews "Windy"
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 33 Gym
Exhibition 2: May Day 2, 33
Business College 3.
"lVo11der why she is so quiet."
Dorothy Baker "Dot"
Girl Reserves 1, 23 Basket-
ball 33 Gym Exhibition 2.
"She is a true friend."
Anna Barrows "Annie"
Girls' Chorus 13 Gym Ex-
hibition 2g Operetta lg
Business College 3.
"She is always in a 'Rush."'
Arthur Anderson "Bud"
Hi-Y 1, 23 Football 2, 33
Basketball 33 Business Col-
"Arthur is a ladies' man."
Home Economics l, 23
Cafeteria 33 Gym Exhibi-
"Her freckles are very attrac-
LeMoyne Baniield "Bennie"
Rifle Club 2, 3.
"LeMoyne has brains if he
would only use them to the
Home Economics 1, 23 Vice
President ot' Home Eco-
nomics Club 23 Girl Re-
serves l, 23 Gym Exhibition
23 Business College 3.
"We wonder why she misses
so much school."
' Esther Bayne
Girl Reserves 33 Home Eco-
nomics 1, 23 Home Eco-
nomics Club 23 Cafeteria 3.
"Her interests are in W. cf J."
Frank Bevec "Stepin"
Basketball 2, 3.
"His delight is in cutting
Kermit H. Bonner "Bonner"
Smithfield High School 13
Business College 3.
"Why is he so quiet?"
Home Economics 1, 2:
Home Economics Club 2:
Cafeteria 33 Girls' Chorus
13 Operetta 13 Girl Reserves
"Her ideal dancing partner is
Frank Bell "Shorty"
"He has a good time and lets
the rest of the world go by.'
Jean Bigler "Jeanie'
Home Economics 1, 2
Home Economics Club 2
Cafeteria 33 Girls' Chorus 3
Home Economics Demon
stration 33 Olympus Staff 3
"Jean knows the berries about
Girl Reserves 1, 33 Girls
Chorus 1, 2.
"Seen and not heard."
Daniel Brown "Dan"
Hi-Y 33 Varsity Club 2, 3,
F. F. A. 1, 2, 33 Gym Exhi-
bition 23 Football 2, 33
Basketball 23 Baseball 1, 2
"Dan is courteous."
Nell Butcher "Connie"
Girl Reserves ll: Librarian
Jig Junior Paper Zig Class
"She has a sweet smile."
Ethel N. Carlisle
Avella High School 13
Junior Paper Zig Gym Exhi- 1
bition 2: Sports Day 2:
Business College Zi.
"Also seen anrl nof hearrlfl
Frank Sam Chmiel "Fat"
Gym Exhibition 2g Business
"lVipe lhal grin off your face.
Ba nd il.
"Qulef and allenlivef'
Francis M. Cain "Junior"
r Hi-Y 2, 3: Rifle Club, Secre-
tary and Treasurer 2, 3.
"He certainly is a modest
Florence Ellen Caton "Pup"
lirl Reserves Il: Science
Club lg Girls' Chorus 1.
"Those blue eyes."
Basketball 3g Librarian Il:
Gym Exhibition 2, 33 Girl
Reserves 1, 2, 33 .lunior
Paper Il, Girls' Chorus 2:
Business College 3.
"She loves to dance."
L. Erwin Clemens "Clemens"
Boys, Chorus 1.
"Humorous, bul d0esn'f claim
any relationship lo Samuel
Business College 3.
Business College 3.
Opal Cole Frank Cook "Cookie"
VVest Bethlehem 1, 23 Home
Economics l, 23 Music 14
"What makes her blush so?"
Hi-Y 33 Basketball 1, 2:
Business College 3.
Frank and his pals are al-
ways running races in
Chalmer Cowen "Cowen" James Davis "lint"
Band 1, 2, 3: Rifle Club Il: Rifle Club 23 Business Col-
Stamp Club 2, 3. lege 3,
"One of the .Iunior shielcsf' UH? seldom says U u,,,,.,ly
Dorothy Day "Dotty"
Home Economics 1, 2: John Defazio "John"
Home Economics Club, Business Cnllege 3,
President 25 Olympus Staff "Mr Ross rloesn'f undersland
3g Business College 3. me'-.,
"Her hobby is writing slories."
Blanche DeWitte "Beautiful" l n
Girl Iieserve-S 1, 2, 3: Junim- Mabel DeW1tt "TOMS
Paper 34 Girls' Chorus 1, 2g Drum-nmjor 3g J u n i o r
Operetta lg May Day 1, 2g Paper 33 Class Treasurer 2:
Business College 3.
"Blanche is right on top with "Our drum-major."
0 I y m p u s
Marion V. Frazier
Business College 3.
"We wonder if she likes
Sophie Edith Garbinski
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 33 Girls'
Chorus 13 Operetta 13 Gym
Exhibition 23 May Day 23
Junior Paper 33 Business
"lVhy does her mind wander
Gladys Ann Gowern
Junior Paper 33 Classical
Guild 2, 33 Go-to-College
"She's very studious and very
Jack O. Gregg
Hi-Y 1, 23 Agriculture 3.
'Is he one of the kinfnlks of
Thelma Lee Dornberger
Basketball 33 Gym Exhibi-
tion 1, 2, 3: Business Col-
"Another basketball enthusi-
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 33 Go-to-
College Club 33 Junior Paper
33 May Day 23 Gym Exhibi-
tion 23 Class Vice President
23 Business College 3.
"Always with Rachel."
Ariel Ellwood "Pop's girl"
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, Club
President 1: "T" Club 33
Junior Paper 33 Basketball
1, 2, 33 Home Economics 1,
23 Business College 3g Gym
Exhibition 23 Sports Day 1,
23 Operetta 13 May Day 1, 2.
"She would like to live in the
"Sl1e's very sludiousf'
J. Clitford Fulton "Cliff"
Band 1, 2, 33 Boys' Chorus
"lVhat's the great attraction
down at the music house?"
Foothball 1, 2, 33 Varsity
Vincent Grechen "Vince"
Gym Exhibition 23 Business
"He must have rome from
Girl Reserves l, 2, 33 Home
Economics 1, 23 Home Eco-
nomics Club 23 Gym Exhibi-
tion 23 Basketball 33 Busi-
ness College 3.
One of our basketball stars."
I 37 J
Anna Louise Ferralli "Ann"
Classical Guild 23 Business
Milo Drakulich "Mike"
Wrestling: Business College
"Milo is always in for having
a good time."
Dorothy Ann Dykstra "Dot"
Home Economics l, 23 Gym
Exhibition 2: Harrisburg
Project 13 Business College
"Do you think she is interest-
ed in Merle?"
Wayne Ferguson "Forgie"
Boys' Chorus l, 23 F. I". A.
1, 33 Gylll Exhibition 23
Football 2, 33 Hi-Y 2, 33
Wrestling 1, 23 Class Presi-
dent 23 Operetta l.
ll'uyne should be on a debat-
Girl Reserves 1. 2. 3: Go-to-
College Club 33 Gym Exhi-
bition 23 May Day 2, 3:
Junior Paper 3: Business
"Always with Thelma."
Caroline Hamil "Caro" Leona Harden "0nie"
Basketball 2g Gym Exhibi-
"Are you sure it isn'i Cairo?"
Rea Hartley uHfl"tle!l,' Virgil Hartley "Hartley"
Hi-Y 1, 2, 3: Treasurer lg Hay 3'
.Iunior Paper 3.
"They call him the bashful
Thomas Hughes "Duncan"
VVash High lg Gym Exhibi-
tion 2: Music 3.
"ll'hy did Tommy wan! fo go
io ll'ash High?"
Vera Jackson "Peasel"
Home Economics 1, 2: Gym
Exhibition 1, 2: Girl Re-
serves 1, 2: Business Col-
"Did you say Roy?"
"Fai1hful work brings re-
'Ully very good friend, ihe milk
Wash High 13 Junior
Paper 3g Girl Reserves 2, 33
Go-to-College Club 3: Classi-
cal Guild 2, 3, Business
"Virgil likes io tease ihe
Gladys Hunter "Hunter"
Girl Reserves 3: Go-to-Co'l-
lege Club 33 Home Eco-
nomics 1, 2g Cafeteria 3g
Junior Paper 3g Girls'
l. F. A. 1, 2, 3.
Wilhelmina Jefferson "Willie" D. Earl John "John"
Music 13 Cllassical Guild 2: Agriculture 1, 2g Gym Exhi-
Junior Paper 33 Business bition 2: Hi-Y 33 Rifle Club
College 3. 2: Business College 3:
"Her ialent is telling stories -lunim' Pall'-'l' 31 Olympus
in a very vharming way." Staff
"The .lnnior chauffeur lo
Dorothy A. Johnston "Dot" H U
Girls' Chorus 3: Gym Exhi- Margaret E' Johnston Peg
bition 23 Business College 3. Gym EXhibifi0I1 23 BIISUICSS
"Wherever you see Esiher College 3'
yggffg sure lg ggg Ilgff' "ll'hy is hlllfgllfef S0 qlllfffyl
Gertrude I. Joswick "Gertie" H . H
Apollo High 1, 23 Business George Kachmar Kutclue
College 3. "He is the third period Eng-
"Houv do you like Trinity' lish class Mark Twain."
Ralph W. Kendall "Tim"
, , F. F. A. 1, 2, 3: Agriculture
George Kelley 'Busy 1, 2, 3: 1Vrestling Manager
"ll'ho says he isn'i boss?" 3-
"They iell ns Ralph is hash-
Julia Kepics "Red" Betty Jeanne Knestrick
Girl Reserves 33 Gym Exhi
"The girl with the merry gig
Betty Lawrence "Laurie" Jane E. Lawrence
Gym Exhibition 23 Girls' Gym Exhibition 23 Basket-
Chorus lg Operetta lg Busi- hall 2, 3: Sports Day 1, 2g
ness College 3. Business College 3.
"lf you ever want me Iool: for "One of the' Jl1IlI'DI"S red
Ethel." headed basketball stars."
Alexander T. Lockman "Ted" Opal Locy "OJ Pal"
Business College 3. Business College 3.
"Some Juniors have o reputa- "Where did Opal find her nick-
tion for being quiet." name?"
Patsy Manfredi fqvonyn Kathryn Manon "Katy"
Music- 1, 2: Assistant mn- ?"'m E?"n2l'li,fS2l'5ifll""?0
4 2, 3. B L- .8 , .conomics . u 3 a e erm
gsm' uqmebq Colkge 3: Girls' Chorus l, 3.
HA chip 00- ,he old blmkp, "Kathryn always enjoys upper
ME f'?:'l'?W ,H "4i""' Edward Marks "Eddie"
exqnntion 3, Business Football 2: Baseball 2g
g ' ' Business College 3.
"Emil is right there when il .. , ,
eomes to arguing." Happy-gollmihy' ,
Junior Paper 3: Business "Belly"
College 3. Girls' Chorus 1, 23 Operettzi
f-H,,rm,,,,im Julfaf' l: Go-to-College Club 3
Edward Kuntz "Kuntz"
Catherine Knestrick "Tools" Hllx li Z.: Mu-Sw lf,0!'?"'
H i , , b ella 1. Rifle Club 2, Gym
T005 'S Hnfffhef W' Hflwhfj Exhibition 21 lsusinw cul-
merry laugh is her passport. lege 3-
"He claims he is no ladies
. . I 7 Sasia Kutz "Katz"
Ameha KUFPJUWCU "Burp" Home lcmnumii-S 1, 2.
VVash High 1, 2. Home Economics Club 2:
"You should hear her sing." Business CUIIQHC 3-
"Sasia is our Russian lnssie.'
Frank A. Kuzy "Inkey" Stella Veronica Lask
Gym Exhihitifm2gBusiness Home Evolwmivs 1. 2:
College 3, Junior Paper 3: Gym Exhi-
..A genius when if Nmws ,U bition 2: Business College
finding mistakes in Frenrh 5'
elassf' "So far, so good."
Delmar Martin "Martin" John R. Martin "Jack"
F. F. A. l, 2. 3: Boys'
Chorus 1, 2: Operetta l.
"lVe wonder if he tells little
Eleanor McAdams "Virgil" -"Jack always acts carefree,
Girls' Chorus lg Operetta 1:
Home Economies l, 2: Home
Economies Club 2: Cafeteria
"lVhy the nickname?"
Lois MCCOY Haracie Allen" Chorus 2: Junior Paper 3:
"The model of friendship."
Lois Miriam McKahan
Girls' Chorus 2: Basketball , is , H
2 3' Gvm Exhibition 2: Ruth Mlller Rlm
BusinessLCollege 3: Junior "She doesn't like to be teased."
Paper 3: "'l"' Club 3.
"Lois is all for sports."
Hi-Y l, 2, 3: Vice Presi-
rlent 1: Junior Paper 3:
Cheerleader 2, 3: Basketball
l, 2, 3: Olympus Staff 3:
Classical Guild 2: Class
President lg Gym Exhibi-
lmut he still makes A's.',
Sara McClenathan "Sarie"
Home Economies 3: Sports
Day l. 2: Basketball 3:
Gym Exhibition 2.
"Just let Sara hear basketball
Girl Reserves I, 2, 3: Girls'
May Day l, 23 Business Col-
"Ruth is always sure of a way
to Business College."
Girls' Chorus 2. 3: Girl Be-
serves l, 2, 3: Basketball 3:
Gym Exhibition 23 Junior
Paper 3: May Day I, 2:
Business College ll.
"I'm proud I'm a Junior."
Joseph Mogentale "Joe"
Hi-Y 2, 3: Gym Exhibition
2: Business College 3.
"The .lunior professor."
A. Ruth Moore
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3: Gym
Exhibition 2: Cheerleader
2, 3: Basketball 3: Junior
Paper 3: Home Economics
l, 2: Home Economies Club
Treasurer 2: Harrisburg
Demonstration 2: Business
"ll'hi:, blue. white! Fight.
Dessie Mounts "Pee-Wee"
Business College Il.
"Dessie is sure no special per-
son gave her the nickname."
"Sevilla delights in talking in
Ray E. Montgomery "Razor"
Agriculture 1, 2, 3.
"Ray talks incessantly in
F. F. A. 1. 2, 3.
"He could be a very good stu-
dent if he wanted to be."
Alvin Alexander Munn
Rifle Cluh 2: .lunior Paper
3: Gym Exhibition 2: Music
lg Business College 3.
"You ran tell Alvin by the
color of his Ford."
Virginia Polen "Ginny"
Girls' Chorus 1: Operetta
1: Girl Reserves l. 2, 3: Go-
to-College Club 3: Classical
Guild 2: Gym Exhibition 2:
May Day l, 2, 3: .Iunior
Paper 3: Librarian 3: Olym-
pus Staff 3.
"She likes to mulch the
Mary Porter "Mernie"
Girl Reserves 1: Business
Edna Pratt "Eddie"
Girls' Chorus 2: Girl Re-
serves 2, 3: Gym Exhibition
2: May Day l: Business Col-
"Her nickname is Eddie, but
we hear ils Harold."
Ada Lee Reynolds "Ade"
Hominy High School 1:
Classical Guild 2: Gym Ex-
hibition 2: Girl Reserves 3:
Junior Paper 3.
Ida Mae Ponton
Gladys Noble "Rea"
Paper Staff 3: Girl Reserves
3: Business College 3.
UQlliCf and dependable."
Merle Patterson "Pat"
if. F. A. 2, ss. 4.
"He is seen and not heard."
Hi-Y 2, 3: Gym Exhibition
2: Business College 3.
"They don'l seem to know
much about me."
Girls' Chorus 2: Gym Exhi-
bition 2: Girl Reserves 2, 3:
Commercial 3: "T" Club 3,
Secretary 3: May Day 2, 3:
Classical Guild 2, 3, Secre-
tary 3: Assistant Editor
Junior Paper 3: Class Secre-
Business College 3.
"I jus! can'l seem fo make
any English teacher under-
Marjorie Post "Margie"
Manager 3: Girl Reserves 1,
2, 3, Secretary 1, Vice Presi-
dent 3: Girls' Chorus 1:
Junior Paper 3: Operetta 1:
Olympus Staff 3: Go-to-
College Club 3: Librarian
3: Gym Exhibition 2: May
Day l, 2, 3.
"She's our personality girl."
Margaret Redd "Redd"
Home Economics 1, 2: Home
Economics Club 2: Cafe-
teria 3: Gym Exhibition 2.
"She'II be a real cook some
Theodore Richardson "Ted"
"Do you have your English
Elizabeth Pasterchalk "Lib"
Girl Reserves I, 2, 3:
Librarian 3: May Day 1, 2:
Gym Exhibition 2: Junior
Paper 3: Sports Day 2:
"Who laugh! Lib how lo get
lhat 40" angle in her back."
Lawrence Peternell "Lolly"
"We even have a lollypopf'
Russell Podboy "Russ"
Agriculture l, 2, 3: Agricul-
ture Council 2, 3: F. F. A.
1, 2, 3: Gym Exhibition 2.
"He is a nuisance to Mr. Ross."
Raymond Polen "Polen"
Hi-Y 2, 3: Junior Paper 3:
Olympus Staff 3: Rifle Club
2, 3: Gym Exhibition 2.
Cecelia Roble "Blondie"
Gym Exhibition 2g Business
"She likes a certain lraffic
Geraldine Ruetschi "Jerry"
Classical Guild 23 Business
"Jerry thinks the world is
made for fun and frolil-."
Esther Sanders "Esther"
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 33 Girls'
Chorus 1, 2, 33 Operetta 13
Gym Exhibition 23 Go-to-
College Club 33 May Day 23
Junior Paper 33 Business
"Where are lhe Johnslons?"
Ed Sharik "Hawkeye"
Junior Paper 3g Band 33
Chorus 1, 23 Operetta 13
Business College 3.
Martha Louise Roche "Sis"
Wash High 13 Gym Exhibi-
tion 23 Business College 3.
"She's happy everywhere."
J. Frank Rungo "Goan"
Hi-Y 1, 23 Operetta li Gym
Exhibition 23 Stamp Club 23
.Iunior Paper 33 Business
"He's a wizard af dancing."
Andrew Sedmak "Cab"
Basketball 2, 3.
"A boy from Alexander."
Helen Shawinski "Tommy"
Girls' Chorus 13 Operetta 13
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3g May
Day 1, 23 Gym Exhibition
2g Classical Guild 23 Junior
Paper 33 Sports Day 2g
Business College 3.
"She's an expert lypislf'
Robert Simpson "Bob"
XVash High 1.
"A new member of our class."
Ruby Doris Spiegel "Taylor"
Home Economics 1, 2g Or-
chestra 2, 33 Business Col-
"Always has her lessons."
Margaret Stenhouse "Stenny"
Girls' Chorus 1, 2, 33 Girl
Reserves 2, 33 Go-to-College
Club 3, 'Treasurer 33 Oper-
etta 13 Orchestra 1, 2, 33
Band 1, 2. 33 Gym Exhibi-
tion 23 Editor Junior Paper
3g Classical Guild 23 Class
Treasurer 13 Music Club 1,
Secretary and Treasurer 13
Music Contest 13 May Day
1, 23 "T" Club 2, 3.
"Margarel is in favor of a
iwen ly-si.1' hour day."
Ethel Stewart "Eppie"
Gym Exhibition 23 Girls'
Chorus lg Business College
"Oh, bring hack my chewing
gum lo me."
Business College 3.
"Small but mighfyf'
F. F. A. 1, 2, 33 Agriculture
Council 1, 2, 33 Harrisburg
Edward Stevenson "Ed"
Football 33 Gym Exhibition
"Why do you blush so, Ed?"
Nick Suwak "Swanky"
Business College 3.
"Always in trouble."
Oscar Whitfield "Froggie" Wilda Wilson "Billie"
"Are you chewing gum again?"
Joseph Thomas "Bud"
"Tall and lanky.
Jacob Tomsic "Jake"
Football 3: Basketball 2, 3:
"A fuiure football hero."
Dessie Vester "Vester"
Basketball 2, 3: Librarian 3:
Girls' Chorus l, 2, 3: Opera
etta 1: Junior Paper 3:
Classical Guild 3: Play Day
"She prefers bruneHes."
John A. Wasielski 'Wasie'
Business College 3.
"Guess I'Il go to school today."
Home Economics 1, 2: Home
Economies Club 2: Girl Re-
serves l, 2, 3: Gym Exhibi-
"We wonder hour she got her
Albert Wise ffpaff Kenneth Wise "Bagan"
Ir. F. A' lv 2: gusiness Col, F. F. A. l, 2: Business Col-
lege 3. lege 3-
-fyo, phat was my b,-,,fhe,-I" "He considers school a bo!her"
Jean Wolf "Wolfe"
Girls' Chorus 2: Girl Re- William Yereb "W'ill"
serves l, 2, 3, Treasurer 1:
Basketball 2, 3: Gym Exhi-
bition 2: Business College 3.
"Sled-riding is her hobby."
Joan Yorkin "Joan"
Go-to-College Club Zi: Clas-
sical Guild 2g Girl Reserves
l. 2, 3: May Day 2, 3: Gym
Exhibition 2: Junior Paper
3: Librarian 3: Business
"Popular ai dances."
"Another funny man."
Andrew Young "Andy"
"Looking for a pal."
Mary Tomazin "Meitz"
Home Economies l, 2: Gym
Exhibition 2: Junior Paper
3: Business College 3.
"She likes in make speeches
Frances Marie Urbanik
Girl Reserves 2. Il: Junior
Paper 3: Gym Exhibition 2:
Business College Il.
"Where is Sophia?"
Wayne Ward "Pug"
"Some joke, eh mimi?"
Blair Wherry "Dutch"
Bentleyville High l: F. F.
"He's Podboy's right hand
Mildred Zrimshek "Midge"
Business College 3.
"Shy or just modes! Midge?"
The following did not have their pictures taken:
Walter Kozol "Ludge" John Paulowitch
"One of our bashful boys." "He is a new member of our class."
Louise Liston "Smarty" Beatrice Risbin "Red"
Girl Reserves lg Basketball 2, 35 Play Basketball 23 Girl Reserves 23 Music lg
Day 1, 2g Gym Exhibition 2, Gym Exhibition 2g Sports Day 23 Busi-
"Another red-head who has the basketball ness Louege 3-
fever." "We certainly admire her courage."
Junior .Class History
Continued from Page 34
Stenhouse as our leaders. A year with the learned had inspired us anew
to reach the top of the mount at any price. We came back in the fall
of 1934 with new ideas and renewed determinations. But to our sorrow
a few of our fellow workers had fallen by the wayside, leaving only two
hundred and five of us to pull the cart. With the battle well under way
only cowards would give up, so we trudged onward laughing and play-
ing while we worked. We chose for our leaders that year Wayne Fer-
guson, Thelma Dunning, Nell Butcher, and Mabel DeWitt. Many of us
accomplished much in that year and with this victory shining before us
we went away with a smile to await the time when we would come to
our work again.
The fall of 1935 brought us back to our beloved workshop. There
are only one hundred and fifty-six of us now but we are going on. If
Washington and Lincoln had given up, would we have this golden oppor-
tunity that is now within our grasp? Those men were brave men and
we, the future leaders, must pattern ourselves after those who have gone
With our new leaders William Roberts, Robert Gayvert, Bettty Craig,
and Sylvia Landrey guiding us, we are now half way up the mountg
and when we reach the top we hope that we may have worked so that
when our opportunity comes we may go, not with doubt and fear, but
sustained and soothed by the knowledge that we have always done-
and will always doe-our best.
Rudolph Chehovin, Milton Wilson,
President Vice President
Esther Barney, John Roche,
Sophomore Class History
We, the class of '38-two hundred twenty-two eager students--
have been carving a name for ourselves in the short time We have
attended Trinity High School.
Our class ranks high in scholarship, athletics and school activities.
The feminine side of the class is outstanding with combination of beauty
and brains-the masculine side combines brawn with head work.
Under the leadership of the advisors-Miss Thayer and Mr. McC1ay,
and with the co-operation of the class.
We held a very pleasing and entertaining party in the gym April
With the good start the class has made, we should finish in 1938
with greater honors than any previous class.
Allison. Anisetti. Antonioli, ASllIllUl'C, Allllllll, Bailey. liainhriclge. Bainer. Baker
Barney. Iiarniekel. liartusiek. liawell. llazzoli. liogoehenko, Brauty. Browne. Burns, Calalmro
Caldwell. Carman, Charlton. Cramer, Dagg. Davis. llesnlen. llevenney. llevore, Dorn-
lnerger. Dunn. liarnest. lilias. EI'IllilL'0l'l', Ewing. Fabian, tlettig. Green. lll'lIllL'S, Guzzo
Haines Hart. Hartsell. llenclermon, Hinerlnan. llout. Hurley. li. Johnson. M. Johnson
Jones. Kendall, I. liincler. M. Kinder. Larkin, Lesnoek. B, Lewis. J. Lewis. Maury. Mayne
Mazzie. McClain, Metllelland. Mt-Corcl. MeVay. Mitchell, Moninger. Mrkvar. Mundell
Murray. NL'IllUIllL'll, Paranos. Puraska. Parrina. Paul. Plesz. Plyinire. Prime. Ralston
lteett. Itoehe, Iioss. Ituse. Salsherry. Sehan, Sehweinehraten. Seott. Seese. Shrontz, Sibert
Sieraki. Smiley. Smith, Soltis. Sprowls. Stavovy, Strachan, Stoner, Tawzel. Taylor. Teyes-
sier, l'llo1n. Vaneli. XVatson. XVieeheek. C. YVilson. M. XVilson. Zoeller. Zl'lI!ISllCl'i.
Anderson. Antonioli. Baker. Barney. Behout. Bedilion, Bell. Hergoeh. Bernotas
Borello. Brown. Bruce. Carman. Calli. Carter. Chappel. Charlton. Chehovin. Chesnie
Chivers. Clark. Collis, Conmlit, Cole. F. Craig, J. Craig. Davis. Day. Deprosky. Dittrieh
Donahoo. Earnest. Ellis. lfolkens. li. Ford. R. Ford. Fuller. Garrettson. Gettig, Goroney
Green. Gregg. flI'llll. fil'lIlllll., Haines. Hall. Hanna. Hartley. Heatley. Hendricks. Huclak
llllllS, Johnson. Kerns. Krafelxek. Laharnar. Lehniek, Lee. Lindberg. Lonihardi, I.uellen
Martin, McAllister. ML-Gabe. hlffllllllllll, Mt-Cullough. Meljaitl. Mclfall. Meliahan. Merritt
Milavee. Miles. J. Mitchell. lt. Mitchell. Morris, Morrison. Mounts. Mueller, Munee, Murphy
Nawoj. 0'lirien, Urhin. Pearl. Fees. Peterson, Pettit. Phillips. Plizga, Plylnire. Porter
ltoberts. Roche, ltoe. liUl1l'lJZlL'llCl', Ross. Russell. Salanmon. Denver Sayre. Doyle Sayre
Sikora. Smiley, Sowers. Spin. Sten. Stevenson. Swart. Tennant, Tyler. Ii. YValker. .ll
NValkcr. Ward. XVeaver, XVectdle, XVhipple. XVilliams. XVilson. Yosinski. Zanolli.
9 3 6 P 47 1
Willard Hartley, Donald Tharp,
Freshman Class History
The history of the class of nineteen thirty-nine dates back to Sep-
tember third, nineteen thirty-tive when a group of bashful boys and
girls from surrounding townships met to begin their high school careers
and to compose the Freshman Class of Trinity High School. The iirst
few days found us feeling rather strange and lo11ely but through the tact
and kindliness of the upper classmen and faculty we were soon made
to feel at home and enjoy our new surroundings.
We organized our class at the beginning of the second semester
and elected the following otticers: President, Ethel Ross, Vice Presi-
dent, John Allsopp, Secretary, Willard Hartley, Treasurer, Donald
Tharpg Faculty Advisors, Miss H. Ruth Zediker and Mr. J. H. Biery.
We then launched forth in our activities of Girl Reserves, Hi-Y and were
proud to be represented on the basketball, baseball and rifle tealns.
The outstanding social function of the year was the Class Party
held April 9, 1936, which was carried on with great success by the etti-
cient management of the advisors, otticers and committeemen. This
year has been a successful one for our class and our aim is to maintain
a higher standard and to till the place made vacant by the present
Adrian, Andrews, Armstrong, Ashmore, Baer, Baker, Barbour, Barrows, Bellino, Ben-
nett, Beton, Bishop, Bot', Boyle, Brennen, G. Brice, K. Brice, Butche, Caldwell, M. Carlton,
N. Carlton, Carr, Chambers, Chivers, Cook, Cossu, Davidson, Davis, Dav, DeGarmo,
Delost, Devenny, Deyell, I. Donaldson, K. Donaldson, Dorehak, Dragan, Dunn, Ellis, J.
Ely, L. Ely, Farley, Ford, Frye, Fulton, Garbinsky, Garnavish, Gaus, Giecek, Goda,
Golubowsky, Goode, A. Grayson, I. Grayson, Grechen, Grummiek, F. Grzyhowski, S.
Grzybowski, Guthrie, Hague, F. Hamilton, R. Hamilton, Herceg, Hervol, Hoover, Hout,
Hrihal, Hunt, Hupp, Jennings, .Iordan, Joswick, Kauffeld, Keirs, Kelley, Locian, Kolanko,
Kostka, Laskowski, Lebnick, Lemmon, Lesko, Lewis, Lockman, Marko, Martin, Martin-
check, Mayne, McBride, MeCalmont, McGary, McGovern, Mclirhan, Mersky, Milavec,
Milhoan, Miller, Moninger, Morris, B. Mounts, E. Mounts, Newman, Nicastro, 0'Bryan,
D. Pasterehalk, M. Pasterehalk, Patterson, Pearl, Pees, Penn, Poland, Prebak, Presto,
Rankin, Razok, Reichert, Reynolds. Riggans, Risbin, Roche, E. Ross, N. Ross, Roux, Rush,
Sabo, Saunders, Seal, Shrontz, Sickels, Skogen, Smith, Spara, Spence, B. Stewart, H.
Stewart, Strnisha, Stuler, Sullenberger, Suto, Thompson, Tomazin, Urbanik, Valenson,
Betty Vankirk, Betty Ruth Vankirk, Vercek, Vestcr, B. Ward, Marion Ward, Martha XVard,
A. VVeaver, C, VVeaver, H. XVeaver, YVheeler, XVilson, H. VVright, I. XVrigl1t, XVyland.,
Allen, Allison, Allsopp, Andredas, Andrew, Appleby, Baer, Raiser, Ranlield, Barringer
Bebout, D. Bell, H. Bell, Bernard, Bigler, Biss, Bodmar, Brandt, Bryen, Buckels, Burchalx:
Burk, A. Burkey, H. Burkey, Calabro, Carmen, Cherprk, Christman, Closser, Cornell,
Crawford, Cree, Cronin, A. Crosbie, E Crosbie, Crumrine, Custard, Czadankieweiz, H.
Davidson, K. Davidson, Deprosky, Desmond, Devine, Draucker, Duskey, Dye, Faiella,
Fedor, Fuellgraf, Gamble, Goebelbecker, Gowern, E. Graham, F. Graham, Grzybowski,
Gurney, Hamilton, Hamschin, Harper, P. Harris, XV. Harris, Hartley, Haught, Horne,
Houston, Hupp, Isimingcr, Jeffers, Jenkins, Jennings, Johnston, Kapis, Kavecki, Kelley,
Kenamond, Kinnaman, Kinney, Kobosa, Korba, Kozol, Krall, Krizay, Kubovcik, Lacock,
Landock, Lekwart, Likar, Lutes, Malavolta, Malone, Marra. Martin, McClenathan, F.
McCullough, VV. McCullough, McGowan, McQuade, Merritt, Miller, Montgomery, Moore.
Morris, Palmer, Pascavage, Paulowitch, Pelan, Perry, Petlock, Phillips, Piechnik, Podboy,
Porter, Post, Potopishin, Progar, Provance. Rager, Rawlings, Regrut, Renko, Ridoch,
Rosmon, Ross, Salituro, Senkinc, Shanlinsky, Shaw, Shawinski, Skrabski, Slavikowsky,
H. Smith, L. Smith, Spencer, Spiegel, Stewart, Stopperich, Stuler. Sumney. Swartzfeger,
Tallarico, Thorp, Thomas, Thompson, Tomsic, F. Urso, J. Urso, Vavrek, VValker, YVard,
Weaver, WVeigand, VVilson, YVright, Wyland, Zoeller.
0l'H DEEDS S'l'll.I. THAVEI. NVITH US FROM Al-'AH
AND VVHXI' NVE HAVE BEEN MAKES VS VVIINI' XVI'
... -..-. .- .Annu ,lg r
Miehael Zuhenko, Editor-in-Chief: Virginia Polen, Assistant Editor: Mildred New-
land, Eleanora Sehiinmel, Itohert Ganier, Senior Class Editors: Dorothy Day, Jean liigler.
llilyllltlllll Polen, Junior Class Editorsg Flora Crosbie, Senior Pieturesg Marjorie Post,
.lunior Pieturesg lithel Ilagg, Jack Martin, Sports: Samuel Iluelaels, Art-Senior: Sylvia
Landrey, Al'lf.lUlllUl'1 Lena ltungo, Kenneth 'l'ruhy, Stenographersgltuth Brown, XVilliam
Metjrerey. Byron Knight, ltiehard Allsopp, Earl John, Solieitorsg Fred Fowler, Alumni.
Faculty Advisory Board
Cleon S. Hallam. General Manager: Mary Louise Martin, James A. Moninger. Senior
Advisorsg Margaret Campbell, Robert S. Wilson. Junior Advisors: E. Vaughn Ross, Pie-
tures: J. Arleigh John, Alumni: ltohert S. Wilson, Art: ltohert li. Paxton, Athletics:
James Clark, Business Manager.
The .lunior Crier
The Junior Crier went on its lirst rounds lll'L'L'lllll0l' IT, 1935, and as it was very nue-
eessful the .lunior Class will have two more editions ot' their newspaper.
ln order to make monev we IllllllL'UQl'1lIJllCtl the paper ourselves, thus saving the
ex Jense ot' having it printed.. The statt, together with Miss Margaret Campbell and Mr.
ll. S. XVilson, our faeulty advisors, is very eooperative and quite "newsy". The paper
has had many feature artieles--minute hiographies ot' faculty. semester honor 1'oll.
These features plus the news articles plus mueh ehoiee gossip make a eomhination well
'l'l1e Junior Class is proud ot' their newspaper and hope that it is enjoyed by all. lt
is Qur wish that the next elass may have a like sueeess with this project.
-lN1Altll.-Htl-l'I' I.. S'l'EXHUl'SE. liditor.
rw 0 ympus
The Classical Guild
The Classical Guild was organized this ycar in the early part ot' the school terln. At
the first meeting the following otlicers were elected: President, ltichard Allsoppi Vice
President, Anna McNatch1 Secretary, Helen Polcn: 'lll'CZlSllI'L'l'., Evelyn Walters. lilcanor
Schimmel was appointed chairman ot' the program committee, and Gladys tlowern chair-
man of the social committee.
The purpose ot' thc guild is to familiarize studcnts with classical ltoman life and its
contribution to the modern age. The motto ot' thc guild is, "l,ahorare est vincare." which
means, "'l'o labor is to conquer."
Meetings al'c held monthly during the regular class period. Topics discussed pertain
to classical lloman life and customs. Many social functions are also enjoyed hy thc
At the beginning ot' the year the guild consisted ot' only ten members, hut on lfeh-
ruary T, eleven new mcmhers of the Caesar class were admitted into the organization.
.ln average ot' ENVI! or more is required before students may join.
I'nder the guidancc ot' Miss Irwin we took forward to the expansion ot' thc cluh next
year. By stimulating an interest in Latin, we sincerely hope that thc club will grow, so
that others may benefit hy the opportunities and advantagcs it ot't'crs hy the guild.
Go To College Club
the purpose ot the ho-to-Lollcge is to arousc and maintain Interest in college irain-
ing among studcnts who might not otherwise go to college.
l'nder thc leadership ot' our new advisor, Miss Zcdilaer, our club has had a very
worth while year.
XVc mct once every two weeks to discuss matters relative to college lit'c. Through
the untiring ct't'orts ot' the program committee our meetings were instructive and intcr-
The social committee was nonc the less active sponsoring for us teas, picnics and
Continued on Page ti-t
1' ' ' 1 ' ' ' ' ' I e 1111' 111e11t. l'iill'lV
l11111ty's t,1111111111t1.1l Lluh I5 lllglllj .1s 11l1l .1s 1ts ftlllllllklllll D 1 t h
l11st year, spring ut' 1935. ll group ut' energetic, l'0I'XV2ll'Il-llllllilllg Seniors were 11hle in see
L'Gl'l1lll1 ZltlX'SllllZlQOS th11t efnulzl he g11i11ecl through 1u1'g1111izi11g themselves i11 the COI1llI1L'I'L'l2ll
tlluh. They drew up the tlluh t11111stituti1111 whieh set l'tlI'lll suel1 uhjeetives 11s "to further
tl1e Interests ut L'I7IllIl1CI'L'lill stu1le11ts hy 11t'l'111'1li11g tl1e111 1111 opportunity to lL'lll'll more
Zlllfllll business llIl'lll4HlS 111111 pruetieesg to give them ll el11111ee to 111eet SlN.'lillly 11s 1111 11i1l
to tl1e 1level11p111e11t of XYCll-I'llllI1llCtl lJCI'S0llllllll0S.,' Me111l1ersl1ip is open in 11ll Seniors
i11 tl1e COI11l110l'CliIl Dep11rt111e11t. llegulur ll1CL'lllIgS lll'C helcl Cllllll llllllllll. The Sll1lllS0l'S
ut' the Clllh are Miss liuir, Miss Crowley illltl Mr. l,11wry.
There is one 1'1111111 in Trinity whieh is not very large. hut is llttll'4!l1lZCtl more tl111n
lllly uther 1'o11111. This is the lllll'ill'y, which was Sl1ll'l0tl tive years ilgtl llllKlL'l' tl1e super-
visinn uf Miss Martin. It hurl ll0lIllL'illllCtl to it ut that time ll few sets nt' l'ClvCI'0lIL'0 lmuks
11ml some Yillllltl' worn tietiun NVlllL'll tllI1Ill1lllCIl tu Iltll 11111re lllllll twu llllllKlI'0tl lHHlliS i11
11ll. Ill spite nt' tl1e depressi1111 the lllll'2lI'y l111s Q.fI'llXYll to 11ppr11xi11111tely fifteen lllllItll'L'd
hnolas or lllt7l'C lllilll seven llI'l1L'S 11s llllllly 11s when it was st11rte1l. A1'11u111l the walls
shelves have been urlclerl. until it is l1l'CL'S5tll'y to use il stepl111lcler to reueh the top shelf.
Ol' the tifteeu llllll!ll'0tl lmnlis nnw in tl1e llllI'llI'y there 11re tyvu hunclrecl refereuee
lmnks illlll 1111 equal llllIIll7L'l' of liter11ture 11111l history hmrksz also three hunclretl und fifty
seienee lmrmlts. The tietifm shell' has Slllllt' three hu111lre1l hunks for leisure I'0ZlKlll1g. All
these hmmks 2ll'l' elussitiefl tlCk'lll'fllI1Q lu Dewey tlL'L'llI11ll SySlCll1 userl i11 11ll lihr111'ies.
Twenty student lllJl'ill'lilIlS l1elp tu luke e11re ul' the llllI'ill'y.
SENIOHSA-lJ111'11tl1y M111'ti11, tlleu Gray. Ruth Muuuts. -lillli' Zerliker, l"l0l'tl Crushie,
ill2ll'.i0I'lL' McAllister. Milclrerl Nc-wl11111l, Ethel llugg. Betty M11rti11, A1111 hlk'NtllL'll, Evelyn
.IUNIORS-1Nell Butcher. liliz11l1eth l,tlSlL'l't'lHllli, Mary t1i111i1111, .I111111 Yurkin. hllll'-iUl'lC
Post. Virg!i11i11 Pulen, Dessie Yester.
SUPHOMORES-Gertrude 'I'eyssie1'. Carey XVils1111.
-ANN Mt1NA'I'I1H. livrzrvs XvAI.'l'EI'i.'.
In February 1935 the ltille Club was organized. llue largely to the el'l'orts of lion
Sayre the use of the NVashington Arms Club ltange was furnished to us gratis by the
Arms Club. Each club member, however, had lu t'urnish his own equipment guns.
ammunition and targets.
The major ailns ot' the elub were: First, to leaeh the members 'io handle lirearms
without danger to his eomratlesz seeontl. to furnish a sport for the boys not interested in
the more violent sports ot' basketball and football: third. to bring honors to our sehool,
and since we have never lost a mateh, we ean say that the aims have been ra-ther well
In September 1935, guns and munitions were supplied free ol' charge to the members.
At the beginning of the year lfiltli an election ul' new ottieers were held. lixeeutive
Manager Gordon Hootman was replaced by lfraneis Cain. lfinaneial Manager lfraneis Cain
was replaced by Raymond Polen, ami Range Manager lion Sayre was replaeed by liarl
Since its oranization the Club has flefeatetl Iiast XVashington High Seliool team, the
Urioles Hunt Club and the XVashington Arms Club "lt" Squad. not to mention some minor
The Stamp Club was started in 1935 at the beginning ot' the seeoml semester by
Joseph Moraseo for the purpose ol' uniting stamp eolleetors. MV. Braden was eleelexl
advisor for the first year. Mr. aint Mrs, Gordon and daughter were made honorary meni-
hers. This year Mr. Howard Wilson is advisor and is doing his best to keep the elub in
oi Nlon, sc
EJ Q . 1.'Ill.
. , 1 .gg
19 3 1
I I I
F. F. A. Demonstration
Trinity Chapter I". F. A. selected for a demonstration this year "The ABC ot lice-
keepingf' The Demonstration was written and coached by David lt. Mctllay. the .assist-
ant supervisor ot' Agriculture. The boys selected to present this demonstration were
chosen hy Mr. Gordon, Mr. Day. Mr. liillick and Mr. Mctllay. Out of a group of twelve
boys the following were selected: Paul liucher, a senior, tirst speaker: Paul Young, a
senior, second speaker: .lohn Frazee, a senior. third speaker: and ltudolph tlhchovin, a
sophomore, as alternate.
YVe started to practice the demonstration during the first week of December, and con-
tinued practicing through Christmas vacation, and through January until it was time for
the state contest. We presented the demonstration tive times before an audience: lirst,
Continued on Page 64
E x l'1 i in it
The Chapter was very fortunate this year in having an exhibit at the Farm S
Ha rri sbu rg.
This is an honor which only seven chapters of the State experiences each
year. Each year. seven ideas submitted for window exhibits are selected and shown.
the 'Trinity chapter I". lf. A. submitted an exhibit idea and we were very
learning that our idea was accepted. The exhibit was designed and built
lcClay's direction. This exhibit took fourth prize and a cash award of ff14tl.tltl.
ing the Farm Show, we set the exhibit up in the window of .lennings-Smith
. store and received many favorable comments from it.
hibit portrayed the idea of successfully farming with lime. A small lime kiln
with smoke arising from the top sat in front of a rural scene with a background in the
form ot' a sunset which contained the word "l'lt0Sl'liltI'l'Y". each letter lighting up
separately as in a sunset and finally the Sun with letters inscribed From Lime. The
letters and changing colors worked automatically and prodllced a very pleasing effect.
li lt .
l -1, .
. fy: w. wx .-
W e LK2' 3 W ,lf
Lx Q "'
f ae. :-
IlAl'I. Iivmucn. .. ...,.. 1'rvsifIvnl IIl'D0l.I'II CI'II41HtlVlN...
PAH. Yorxn.. .., .... Vim, Prvsiflvnl .linux IItll'I'lC ..... ...
The Agriculture Council
. . .Trtvrsurvr
Ituznmm Buarzn ..., . ............ Ifvlmrlvr
c Aj.Il'IL'IIiIlll'C UUIIIIUII consists ut' If. If. A. nlvmln-rs who IIIIYC wun an project award
in H1lI'l'IhI7Ul'g nl' who Iiuvc pul'tiuiputL-cl in I". I". .L llL'iIYIiIOSfSlll'Il us, Irving at IIlL'lllIN.'I' ut'
thc KICIIIIIIISIIYIIIUII tczun or thc licystunc Iinntl. 'I'u hc cligihlv fm' thc .tgvicniturc Cunn-
cil, un I". F. A. nwlnhcr must ncuomplisli one nt' tht- nlmvc rc-quirclncnts. Ot' thc prcsn-nt
91 mcmhcrs ut' thc I". I". A. ut' Trinity. lti :arc lm-n1lrcl's ut' thc Agriculture Council.
Trinity Chapter F. F. A.
PAH. Yorxu. .. , ...... l'r1'sirlvnI .lunx Ifimzl-Llc.. ..Sl't'l't'IlIfN
Iuxwnrzxrzl-1 ltussk ...,..,... Vive l'rvsifIvnI .Imax ltovvl-1 .........,..,, ...Trvasirrvr
Iivnox IiXltiIl'l' ..,. Vim-v I'rcsiflvnI-Rv1mrlf'r J. tl. lininxk. Il. It. Mf:tIl.,u',. .,..-tflnisors
Mcmhcr ut' Nutiunnl orgamizutimi for buys studying Vnczntinnul z1g.1rivnltl1l'c.
Aa thc cimptvr ruunmis nut unotlwr your thc inn-niin-rs can justly pnint with pritlc In
its rvcnrd. 'I'hv cluiptcl' again Vzllikctl high in thc Stntu pl'ujt-vt contest. 'I'hc lmtuimuks
uf our must nutstanmling prnjccts we-rc sent tn Iiurrislmrg :intl clcvcn ut' thorn plum-cl frmn
first to tvnth in thc vzlriuus typos ut' pwvjccts. This gnu' us at tutnl ut' 73 puints uhicli
Ontitlcri ns tu third place' in thc cnntcst. Trinity, singlclmntlcti trunk llltll'l' Innmrs than
'lnv unc unnnty ln thc stntc. In I'l'L'IlgIIIiIHII ut this hunnr wc l't't'L'lX'ttti :I IN.'illIilillI 17lt'llll'l'
tugctlicr with thc gold :intl Inrmlzc IIIt'tIilIS fm' IlItIIYI1ilIiII I!I'U1Il't'iN winners.
Continued nn Page tit
tg: IM I
The Home Economics Department
The Home Economics Department of Trinity High School offers to girls an excellent
opportunity to prepare for future homemaking. Since it was added to the curriculum
of Trinity High School, the Home Economics course has grown and improved to such an
extent that it now ranks among the foremost ot' its kind in Pennsylvania.
The coursc extends over a period ot' two years and offers training in clothing, foods,
child care. home planning and furnishing, home care ot' sick, laundering, and home arts.
The first year a girl receives a general knowledge in all these courses and during the
second year a more advanced training is given along the same lines.
Year after year this department has been awarded prizes at Harrisburg for its out-
standing demonstrations. This year it was awarded second place for the demonstration,
This year there are one hundred forty-four girls taking thc Home Economies course
under the instruction of Miss Thayer, the head of the department, and her assistant. Miss
Linn. Miss Linn replaced Miss Rankin who decided to give up teaching as a career and
put her training into practice hy managing a home of her own.
Trinity High School Cafeteria was organized in the year 19250. Each year its husi-
ness has increased until now it does two and a halt' times the business of the first year.
The variety ot' food served has increased with the business. From the humhlc heginning
of sandwiches and lnilk, the menu has grown to include soups, hot dishes, salads, desserts
and beverages. The foods are prepared by Mrs. Barney with the cooperation of the
.lunior and Senior Home Economic students. The cafeteria is under the direct manage-
ment ot' Miss Thayer. who plans the meals, does the marketing, keeps the hooks, and over-
sees the work in general.
The girls working in the cafeteria arc: J. Allison. M. Bartusick, G. Barrett, J.
NVatson, A. Ferguson, G. Hunter, K. Manon, H. XVood, li. McAdams, A. Bainbridge, M.
Redd. J. Higler, E. liayne, M. Brady. Besides receiving a credit for this work they also
receive their luncheons.
'l'he huys antl girls were seherlnlecl tu have their tlenwnstralinns un xVL'tlllt'Stl2lj'1 tht
lmys in the morning and the girls in the afternnnn. XVl1ile the lmys were giving their
tlenwnstratiun un "lice Keeping," we gil'ls were preparing the tlmtt fur our tlt'lIlllllSil'il-
tion called "l"ruit Pictures." 'l'his presentation shnwetl lnany new ways in which i'rnit
euultl he usecl in nur tliet, and stressed the importance ut' always serving fruit in :ln
artistic and attractive way. Tu emphasize this idea, we displayed the tlillerent enlnrcrl
fruits un an artist's palette. XVe wore artists 5Ill4lL'liS during the tiL'IIltPllSll'illlHll. 'l'he
flishes we prepared were placetl in a lightetl picture frame. Ot' all the pictures we lllillll'.
pruhahly the must heantiful was the howl nt' strange tropical fruits which we had nh-
lilllll'tl trfnn Palm Lutlge l'.XllL'l'llllt'lll2ll harrlcns in l'lnrnla.
NVe girls tlicl unr part well enough tu win second place. the award hcing HHH. 'l'he
girls were: .lean liigler, a Junior: Mary l':l'lllZlL'4lll', a Snpliulneweg lithel Marv llnnt, :1
Freshman. 'l'he credit fur the prize really goes tu Miss Thayer. lleacl nt' the Department
nt Hume i':L'llllUllllt'S at Trinity, antl Bliss Linn. her ahle assistant, for it was heeause ot
their excellent training we were ahle tu secure a place nt' lllllltbl' in the State l'ltll'lll Slmw.
All students are required tu take health etlueatinn which cnmhines instruction with
practical gflll exercises and games.
e girls t'lllllilXL'll the year's activities with a llQlllHll5ll'1lill1Il ul' their activities he-
tnre the pnhlic.
Hi Y Club
The Hi-Y Club has had a highly successful year, both in regard to linance and club
The activities began with the initiation ot' new members. The prolit gained from
a school dance sponsored by Hi-Y and a Tea Dance held soon afterward gave the clnh a
good financial standing.
As sutlicient funds were then had, a party was given for the Girl Reserves which was
enjoyed by every one who attended.
Trinity stickers were sold and Trinity feathers added color around the school and at
Continued on Page 64
Junior Hi Y
The Junior Hi-Y was organized three years ago under the supervision of Mr. H. S.
Vl'ilson and is a club of the Y. M. C. A. It is composed of Freshmen and Sophomores,
about twenty in number.
The club at first met every Monday, but this has recently been changed to every other
NVednesday. At our second meeting this year Mr. XV. S. Baird, Boys' XVork Secretary of
the Y. M. C. A.. was present and advanced a plan called "Affiliated Membership" by
which a meeting place was provided ami also the privilege ot' using the Y. M. C. A. once
On December tith, Tth and Sth the Older Boys' Conference of this district was held
at Vllaynesburg, Pa. The members that attended brought back information that was
both interesting and educational. Our social activities included a party under the gen-
erous co-operation of Mr. Baird at the "Y,"
In conclusion I would like to say that l feel it is a privilege and an honor for any
boy to have been a member of this club whose aim is to promote good fellowship.
-lxvma I.. I- lll.I.liIl.
l if Aix. h l 'ii
.1 J 2 .Q-'i X 4
Girl Reserve Club
l.r:s,x ltrxoo ..,. ...,...... I 'resitlcnl l"i.onA Cuosuiu .... . . ,Secrelury
Mftnaonnc l'os'r .... ....... l 'irc Presirlenl .Mists HUMmsn'r. . . , . . .Treasurer
Miss M. I.. MAu'r1s ................ A-tdvisor
Every Wednesday evening you see titty or more happy girls strolling into the Y. YV.
C. A. to a meeting of the Girl lteservcs, the high school club of the Y. YY. C. A.
XYhy are these girls always so wide-awake. you ask? Their purpose is "To Find
and Give the Best." Inspired by this purpose. there is awakened in each girl an apprecia-
tion ot' beauty ,in all its l'0l'lllS-'llillltllL'I'tll'lS, music, dramatics. nature study. people, and a
desire for a deeper understanding ot' God.
The installation of otticers and formal acceptance ot' new members was by a candle-
light ceremonial in the Trinity auditorium. The informal initiation of members took
place later at a weincr roast.
The Girl lteserves of Wash High. East Washington. and Trinity experienced a new
The Freshman Girl Reserves
Last fall the Sophomore Girl lteserves held a tea for us and helped us organize our
club. In October the following otticers were elected:
President, lithel Mary Hunt: Vice President, Betty Armstrong: Secretary, Eleanor
Mounts: Treasurer, Genevieve Martin.
Miss Irwin is our faculty advisor and Miss liert is the advisor from the Y. YV. C. A.
A program committee is elected every month and we have had many interesting meet-
ings, some at the Y. NV. C. A. and some at the school. YVe have had parties, including a
party for the two Hi-Y Clubs and a Hallowe'en social.
.lust before Easter we entertained the Senior Club at a tea.
XYe have enjoyed belonging to the Girl lteserves.
flirnm. TYTARY Ht'N'r.
The Traffic Squaci
The arrival ot' new students at Trinity every year provides a problem not only for
the faculty. but also for the trattie squad. We must teach the newenmers the "law" and
discipline at Trinity outside ot' classes. They must be kept in order, and we are always
trying to keep them informed concerning the whereabouts ot' certain rooms and certain
departments ot' our sehool. However, we iind it a pleasure to be helpful to the students
and keep our trattie well regulated. livery day before and after every elass period we
are on duty. trying to make things easier for the entire school. XVe only do our part for
M bllkli Zmsmsko.
G i r l s C h o ru s
Ilns vear there were more girls interested in chorus than eould be taken eare of,
so it was necessary to choose only those very mueb interested. They have done very well
under the able direction ot' Mr. Schmidt and have represented the sehool to the best ot'
their ability. The chorus has sung for assembly pro3.iralns. at churches and for the
Tv2lSillllgi0Il tlounty Teaellers Institute, and has been highly complimented wherever it has
--lllARtiAltl-I'l' l., S'riaNHot'sr:.
The TrHHty High School Band
'l'he Trinity High School Band, under the direction and supervision of Mr. Frederick
Schmidt, has had a very successful year. The Band played at all of the home football
games ami also at the school's regular weekly assemblies, adding lnuch spirit and en-
tertainment for the student body. All through the year the band has been improving
steadily, until now as the end of the year draws near it has become a larger and better
musical organization than in any of the previous years. During this year the members
of the band, thirty in all, have shown a splendid sense of teamwork and cooperation with
their director and teachers.
The Band, next year, shall lose many of its members, by graduation of nine Seniors.
The Seniors leaving this year are: Paul Hurley, first trumpet: Pete l-'erralli and Charles
Seraber, second trumpet: Samuel Mazzie and Otto Koehler, tirst alto: .loseph Ferko. tirst
tromoneg Stanley Sams. baritone: William Espy, tuba and Albin Kurdy. drummer.
Their loss will be a setback to next year's band, but we hope that the beginners' band
of this year will fill in the vacant places effectively.
At the present tilne the band members have turned their attention to orchestra in
which violins play a very important part. The orchestra is also under the direction of
Mr. Schmidt, who has most splendidly built up the music department in the few years
that he has been with us. On behalf of the Seniors who are leaving may I say we feel
greatly indebted to him for all the willing and generous support he has given us.
This year the boys' chorus consisted of but a few members but as the year progressed,
it increased in the number of ehoristers.
'l'hey performed for the Christmas program and other occasions. Also two of the
boys were in the amateur contest. The soloists chosen were Carl Cooper and Eugene
Continued from Page 53
parties. Marjorie McAlister entertained the club at a Christmas party which will long
linger in our memories. Josephine Watson also proved herself a very delightful hostess
when she opened her home to the club for a St. Patrick's Day party.
I Junior and Senior girls who have a high scholastic standing are eligible for member-
At present the club consists of the following members:
SENIORSM.-tlice Ferguson, Presidentg Marjorie Mc.-Xlister, Vice Presidentg Portia
Bane, Flora Crosbie, .Ianis Humbert, Lena Rungo, Josephine Watson, Jane Zediker.
JUNIORS-Helen Polen, Secretary, Margaret Stenhouse Treasurerg Betty Craig,
Thelma Dunning, Rachel Fortney, Leona Harden, Gladys Hunter, Betty Jean Knestrick,
Silvia Landrey, Virginia Polen, Marjorie Post, Esther Sanders, Joan Yorkin.
TRINITY BOYS DEMONSTRATION
Continued from Page 56
in the school assembly, second, at Linden Grange, third, at Chestnut Ridge Grange:
fourth, at the State Farm Show, and fifth, at Farmers Institute in Canonsburg. The ilrst
three presentations were made in order to get us acquainted with speaking before large
audiences. We presented the demonstration at the State Farm Show in Harrisburg
Wednesday at 10 130 o'clock. The demonstration lasted about twenty minutes, and it was
not until 'I'hursday morning we knew how we placed in the State Contest. In competition
with thirty-two other high schools in the state, the Trinity demonstration took third place
in the contest, winning a prize of fiS60.00, each boy getting 5B15.00.
We wish to thank Mr. Craig, a beekecper from Wolfdale, Pa., for his help and the
equipment he loaned to the school, which we used in presenting our demonstration. VVe
also wish to thank Mr. Day and Mr. Gordon for their help, and advice to Mr. McClay in
coaching the demonstration.
TRINITY CHAPTER F. F. A.
Continued from Page 57
There were four boys who received the much coveted degree of Keystone Farmer.
These boys were: Paul Kucher, John Martin, Carl Cooper and Merle Grazier. Trinity
now has a total of 29 Keystone Farmers. Carl Cooper was elected as chairman of the
executive committee of the Keystone Chapter F. F. A.
We were also fortunate enough to have three members of the Keystone Band-
VVilliam Espy, Richard Baker and Calvin Chivers. This band was organized last year
and has added much entertainment both at the F. F. A. meetings at the Farm Show and
at Penn State College.
Last year twenty-five F. F. A. boys of the chapter were in attendance. YVhile there
the boys participated in judging contests and athletics. Four days were spent on the trip,
and the beautiful scenery was magnified by fine June weather. We are already planning
on this year's trip to State College for the annual F. F. A. week in June, which every one
All in all we feel that we have had a successful year and we are contemplating even
greater things for the future.
'Lawrence Ross, the vice president at the begininng of the year, was forced to give up
school activities due to serious illness.
Continued from Page 60
Eight members of the club went to the Older Boys' Conference at Yvaynesburg, Pa.,
and although it was nearer home than usual, all that were there had a pleasant week-end
trip as well as an educational one.
The club this year has been different from previous years in that it held its meetings
every other Monday evening in the Y. M. C. A. building. The Y. M. C. A. swimming pool,
the basketball floors and the play room provided added features at these Monday evening
The club as a whole has thoroughly enjoyed the past year and wishes even greater
success to next year's Hi-Y Club.
GIRL RESIERVES CLUB
Continued from Page 61
thrill by playing hostess to approximately one hundred fifty delegates when the District
Mid-VVinter Conference was held in Washington, February 21, 23.
Due to the planning of the Cabinet, several social events on the club calendar are
worthy of mention: Hallowe'en masquerade party, Christmas dance, St. Patrick's party
for the Hi-Y Club, spaghetti supper for new members at the beginning of the second
semester, farewell luncheon for the Senior members.
There have also been some interesting round table discussions.
The club's most worthwhile service project was a Christmas party given for some
thirty pre-school tots.
The Girl Reserves school project is the celebration of May Day in which all the
members participate. The crowning of the May Queen has taken place for the past three
years, and we hope it will in time be a tradition of Trinity.
-LENA C. Russo.
IT MA'l"I'liHS NOT XVHETHEH YOU VVON OR LOST,
BUT HOW YOU PLAYED THE GAINIE.
K. f.w- E.
After several weelts ot' strenuous training under the capable coaching ot' Mr. liiery
and Mr. Armstrong, a large group ot' boys launched out on their campaign with hut one
goal: "A successful season." Much hard work and struggle carried them to their goal.
They played their tirst game ot' the season September 21st with the XVashington
High team, They lost this hard-fought struggle but, refusing to he daunted by a begin-
ning such as this, they came back with new determination ami as a result lost but one
other game--that with New lirighton. ltochester was held to a scoreless tie aml Trinity
won the remaining games.
Trinity's team will suttcr greatly by graduation but nevertheless the members ot'
the reserve team will till the vacancies well next year.
Those who will he lost by graduateion are: Captain Gorby, XVeaver, Weirich, Kulla,
Drenick, lleatley. tladez, lillwood, Rifgon, Maggi, Elias, Mancini, Lindberg, Grisolio,
wmght' -E'rHiaL Ilfxou.
the baseball season, the Trinity squad faced an exceedingly ditlicult
schedulcg however, under the direction of Coach Julius Bic-ry, the record compiled was
highly satisfaetory-four games won, two tied, and three lost.
The team displayed an unquestionable team spil'it in all their games. They made
an impressive showing in their tirst two games with Bcntleyville and East XVashington.
During thc rest ot' the season. they kept up the good work dropping games only to the
tough tlanonsburg and California nines.
The team will lose this season by graduation: Sedmak, who with Roberts held down
first baseg liiss, lteynolds, and llart, all hard-hitting tieldersg Swart, who played third
base exceedingly well: Mctlonnel, a cateherg and Mctlombs, a rousing good pitcher.
At the outset ot
Since the girls' basketball team had but one veteran froln last year it had to be
After a strenuous training period under the supervision of the coach, Miss liiblinger.
they played two independent teams and then started on their regular scheduled cam-
paign against the strong Cecil team on December tith, and, by defeating them, gained
more confidence. As a result they had a very successful season.
Three of the girls will be lost by graduation: Betty Humbert, who played last year
in the position of center, has done excellent work as forwardg Cleo Gray and Josephine
XVatson completing their first year on the varsity proved their worth in substituting
for the guards.
In leaving they wish all the success possible in the future to the girls remaining on
the squad. --ETHEL llama.
The basketball team this year, under the coaching of "Morley" Armstrong, compiled
a record that is the best that has been attained since the days of "Lube" XVardle. 'l'hey
won sixteen games and lost eight. Faithful practice was reflected in the way they
worked the ball around with both accuracy and speed. Much of their success was due
to their co-operation on the tloor. The boys who made up the team would have been
an asset to any team, but they gave up personal honors in order to have a smooth team.
It would not do, however, to overlook mentioning individual ability. Captain "Bud"
Heatley was outstanding in every department of the game. "Hooker" Pasierbek played :I
steady game at guard. Bill Roberts and .lack Martin showed up as a pair of speedy
forwards. Paul Kulla was a speedy and alert forward who was all over the tloor. .loc
l-lick played a good all-around game. .loe Drenick controlled the tip off at the center
position most of the time. Other members of the squad included: Jacob 'l'omsic. Itohert
Gayvert. Frank Bevec and Andrew Serlmali. -JACK MARTIN
Seasons Summary Continued on Page S5
When the season opened this year the cheerleaders were Mildred Newland and
Kenneth Truby, Seniors, assisted by Ruth Moore and .lack Martin, Juniors.
These veteran cheerleaders bore the brunt of the work until late in November. At
this time a large number of Sophomores responded to the call for additional cheerleaders.
After several weeks of careful training under the direction of Mr. Ross and Mr. Clark, the
candidates appeared in assembly. From this group Ralph Ellis and Doris Barnicel
were chosen by the vote of the student body.
Throughout the football and basketball seasons the students showed excellent spirit
and the cheerleaders wish to thank them for their splendid support.
Trinity High School's wrestling team had a very busy and successful season this
year. Although the team had but a t'ew experienced grapplers, it fought through and
left behind a record that will be remembered. The team was undefeated, having
won eight consecutive matches. The teams that were defeated twice were Mt. Lebanon,
Carmichaels and the Y. M. C. A. Bridgeville and Shadyside Academy were defeated.
The Trinity team had gained 251 points against 91 for their opponents.
Trinity also participated in the W. P. I. A. L. Tournament and there they captured
13 points, ranking fourth in all VVestern Pennsylvania. Dominic Mancini captured second
place in his class and Jeffets, Joe Urso and David Elias obtained third place in their
classes. There will be eight boys who will be lost by graduation. They are: Joe
Ferko, Tony Tomazin, Dominic Mancini, Lee VVilson, Byron Knight, James Maggi, Dave
Elias, and Thomas Ellwood.
Although these Seniors are leaving, Mr. Biery will have a good team next year since
new members are promising material.
XVn,I,1AM XVEIRICH . . . . . . . .President .los Dm-:NICK .... . . .Secrelary
Davin Euas ........ . .,.... Vice Presizlenl lfimmzis Gonin' ................. T!'t'llS11l't'I'
The Varsity Club is under the supervision ot' Mr. Biery and Mr. Armstrong.
The purpose ot' the Varsity Club is to organize the varsity letter men ot' our school
and promote their interests, to 'build leadership and cooperation among them, and io
stimulate interest not only in athletic endeavors but in scholastic as wellg to create :ind
encourage a spirit worthy ot' thc tradition of Trinity High School.
This elub's only social alifair was a dance on October 25th.
Although the number of members of thc club is limited it is one of the most active
clubs in school.
Donorrn' AIARTIN ............... Presirlenl Miumrzn NEYVLAND ..., ...Vice President
HELEN Pouzs ............ Seerelury and Treasurer
The Girls' "T" Club is an organization consisting of girls who have earned letters.
Letters are awarded to girls who have received a total of 1,000 points, by participating
in sports, extra-curricular activities, and also by maintaining high scholastic standing.
The club tl1is year consists of Seniors. Juniors, and one Sophomore.
The social events of the year included a dance and the annual banquet in honor of
the football team.
i N Jghix ,lwisi xii
POETS ARIS ALI. XVHO LOVE-W VVIIO FEI-Il, GREAT TRFTHS
NND TICLI. THEM .
The light fades into darkness, the music is hushed and the audience
sits tense as the curtain rises for the first act of the "Class of '36", in the
little theatre of "The Future."
William McCrerey, now the editor of the New York Tribune, can
give you any bit of news you may desire. Ot' course his assistants are
Bill Musser and Tony Tomazin his star reporters.
Joe Morasco. the celebrated chemist, and his fellow-worker, Mike
Zubenko, are reported to have recently made a startling discovery.
The Great Italian Dictator, Dominic Mancini, has at last restored
peace to his native land.
We see by the papers that Alice Ferguson is to appear as demonstra-
tor at the Home Cooking School to be held in the Town Hall.
All the students of Trinity are having their pictures taken at the
Golubowsky Studio for this year's edition of the year book.
Dagg Sc Dague serve tasty lunches in their Chew'em Up lunch room
on Liberty Avenue, Pittsburgh.
Any kind of reading desired may be obtained at Ganier's News
Stand which is now quite complete.
Humbert and Watson have been quite successful in having winning
basketball teams for the last few years.
Brooks Reynolds has upheld the traditions of the Cowboys by set-
tling on a ranch in Oklahoma.
Floyd Peterson has at last perfected the airplane by making it per-
fectly sat'e eve11 for such an old maid as Margaret Hunter who hereto-
fore has used the automobile in her trips to the numerous orphan
asylums that are very adequately supported by her.
Edith Phillips is poet laureate of England where she has been writ-
ing her fascinating poems.
Buth Brown, E. Dragan, E. Reese and B. Berry have found the ties
of matrimony very desirable and comforting.
Byron Knight has just been crowned champion of wrestling at the
The most successful Pennsylvania farmers for many years have
been Kucher. Cooper, and Young. Bees, hogs and truck farming are
Edward Wright is cruising some where in South America in search
of a new heart throb.
Evelyn Walters, Margaret Ross and Sarah Zediker are organizing a
Young Ladies' Calisthenics Association for the benefit of ladies wishing
Charles Wood has invented a new apparatus for mind reading.
He says, "It can't fail."
Addison Smiley has built up a large construction industry.
Although many have failed, John Tutay has succeeded in predicting
the weather correctly.
Mike Wiencek is a news reeler filling the vacancy of the late Lowell
Bernice Wilson has overcome her shyness and is now on the ballot
for Mayor of Washington.
Harry Sefton ranks high in the estimation of the students of Penn
State Commercial College to whom he teaches business English and
Donald Sayre is engaged in instructing the boys in a Boy Scout
Camp near Washington.
Helen Podboy's aim in life is to relieve the minds and sutferings of
those in need. for she is a welfare worker of great renown.
Earnesteen Blake operates a dancing school next door to BOIlIl0ll'S
School ot Beauty Culture.
Samuel Buekels has won his laurels in the field of art.
Dorothy Martin's heart, as usual, has turned to music for she is ac-
companist for James Maggi who may be heard any Tuesday or Friday
night crooning his soothing songs over station T. H. S.
The beauties of the land are hanging garlands of roses around Paul
Kulla's neck for he is the "All-American Football Star."
There is no equal to "Sams and his Violin" at the Metropolitan
Opera any night in the week.
Buth Mounts has shown to the president of the U. S., as she did to
the class of '36, how etticient she is in her secretarial work.
Paul Day has, after many years ot' industrious labor, built up a
garage business unsurpassed.
Espy. Carlo and Hurley have continued their musical careers and
are now playing in the Chicago Symphony Orchestra.
Donald McCartney has an automobile industry of his own and is
furnishing his competitors still' opposition.
Naomi McCoy is a clerk in a local grocery store.
Jolm Martin. whois interested in making surroundings more desir-
able, is now working on a home improvement plan.
Samuel Mazzi is an electrician of commendable standing.
Charles llazok is the proprietor of the Continental Hotel in New
York. His hotel was recently honored by having as an occupant the
world famous Helen Paraska. Blues Singer of Broadway.
Wztltet' Pasierbek., the biggest hit of the Chicago Cubs, has complete-
ly overshadowed Babe Buth as a baseball player.
Florence Phillips, the much beloved social worker, is now keeper
ot' Hull House.
Andy llifgon and John lloupe, two wealthy retired farmers, are
offering their advice and service to any farmers needing it.
As Tony Veltrc struts along Fifth Avenue, people stop and stare: the
greatest broker attracts their attention.
Mrkvar, so they say, is on the stage today, in the Ziegfeld Follies.
A. McNatch has chosen a quiet, serene life, for she is now a Sister.
Lloyd King now looks down on us for he has become an aviator.
To be sick would be no worry at all with M. NVQ-irich to come at your
call, for Martha is a nursee a guardian angel in a snow-white dress.
"Dare Devil" Al Willialns has lost his position as otlicial automobile
racer to C. Alexy.
T. Ellwood, a second Knute llockne, is famous the world over for his
coaching in athletics.
Cleo Gray is a cigarette girl in one of the llitzie down town nite
Janice Humbert is teaching voice culture to a favored group.
Marjorie McAllister has completed her education as a librarian.
C. Skrabski, an executive of a large manufacturing concern, has
made life more comfortable for Krisay, Koehler and Gurney who are
among his employees.
P. Dean, who recently inherited a fortune, lives a life of leisure at
J. Downing is working in a mine near here.
J. Grinage operates a modern tea room in North Washington.
Merle Grazier has built a commendable reputation in the field of
A. Grisolio is the beloved manager of the St. Louis Cardinals.
Patsy Guzzo has surprised us all by constructing a modern Utopia in
the U. S.
Fred Lindberg, unlike the other ol' the same nalne, prefes the race
track to the air.
John Mosier's column, Chatter-box, has a faithful following.
Mary H. Allison looks to flowers for the beauty of natureg she
operates a floral shop.
Betty Jane Brice, child doctor, eases the pain ot' suffering children
in New York.
Sarah Bruce cooks tempting dinners for the visitors at the George
John Morasco is manager of a furniture store in down town Pitts-
Roberta Hartzell creates stunning gowns for notorious ladies.
Lena Bungo still sows her rays of sunlight among the young girls
for she is a G. Pt. Secretary of the Y. W. C. A.
We all know now why John Frazee was a man of so few words. He
has turned out to be a sage philosopher.
D. Blake has followed in the footsteps of his fatherg he is now a
Flora Crosbie is now known as "Mademoiselle Crosbief' a Parisian
dress designer, her original ability cannot be overshadowed.
Monica Jacobs has taken an airy careerg she is a stewardess on the
Allsopp air lines.
Gigglo L. Wilson still pursues the same career.
Irma Withrow, Jean Harlow's competitor, has just ll1llllC a new pic-
ture called "Beautiful Lady."
Senator H. L. Ward has just visited this town on his political cam-
B. Weaver and W. Weirich are still sailing in the same boat for they
are now in the navy. They say an kldll1lI'klliS daughter is willing to be a
Eleanor Saunders is a nurse of great renown.
Frank Sobansky keeps peace and order, he enforces laws for he is a
Major General Kenneth Austin Truby, of West Point, is planning a
vacation to his old home town m the near future.
Horn Sc Horner are school marms.
Gordon Hootman has recently done some grafting on his peach
farm near Washington.
B. Gipe has sailed for the darkest parts of Africa as a missionary.
Mrs. W. Toland, formerly J. Allison, was among those that attended
an alumni reunion at Trinity.
No doubt you have read Grace Barrett's novel. We usually read
the works of the best known authors.
Charles Higgins and Joe Bick are working togethcrg one as a doctor,
the other as an undertakcr.
Cadez, with his charmin smile is a messen er of ood will to
f ' 1 d '
orelgn an s.
Parker Hootman, a prominent lawyer, has again won a big case.
Laura Downing has reached her goalg she has wandered South
where she is a Dean in a girls' college.
The sweet voice of the telephone operator belongs to Doris Sten.
M. Newland's ambitions at last have been fulfilled for she is now
recognized as a successful Journalist.
Clark Mitchell aims to make walking a pleasure for all who buy
shoes at his "Boot Shop?
t'The Little Man," P'aul Mottit., again makes a "big hit" in the movies.
Betty Martin throws out the life line to those that swim in her public
Dave Elias tlirts with the fish at the bottom of the sea, for he is a
deep sea diver.
C. Ewing and his father are partners in a baking company.
Bartusick, Bayne a11d Schimmel are guiding the steps of the stu-
dents ot' Trinity.
If your cash is low call Joe Ferko, president of the "People's National
Pete Feralli as an engineer cannot be beat.
H. Garbinski, novel critic, will guide your choice ol' literature any
time you call.
Joe E. Brown has no place in Hollywood with William Heatley
there, for Bud has won the hearts of all Brown's fans.
Donald Morrison is somewhere in Alaska panning for gold to satisfy
the hearts of his many friends.
Eva Mae Charlton has proved that women can be successful as
William Carpen is seeking new adventure in the South Seas.
Louis Cimino is the bugler in the U. S. army.
Today's Fred Astair bears the name of Albin Kurdy.
Beautiful lines of poetry spring from Ella Leppert's poetic mind.
Edith Gray has just completed a beautiful painting in the cozy cot-
tage of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hootman.
Harry Dun11 is in line for a promotion in the B. 8: 0. Railway Com-
pa11y. Next move is vice president.
Joe Drenick's handsome face has taken C. Gable's place in the
M. Gorby, a IIOTQIT statesman, is making a tour ol' the U. S.
The picture would not be complete without the name of Charles
Smith, ambassador to England.
The curtain falls on the last act of "The Class ol' '3ti."
And we thank providence for the well being of our classmates.
Gone are the sehool days at Trinity High,
Sehool days so pleasant, that we'll ne'er deery.
Never again will we amble along,
From building to building al the eall of a gong,
That sometimes was welcomed like a breath of spri11g,
But most time was hated for what it might bring.
Missed are the haunts, joyous fields of play,
Only a memory remains there to stay.
Where are the birds, the meadows and trees,
The perfume of flowers, the buzz of bees?
VVhere are the pranks, the laughter and cheer,
The elown of the elass, who webbed us so near.
Gone also the handfthat guiding light
That always kept our goal within sight.
The rest of our lives would be lonely and bare
Without thee, oh Alma Mater so fair.
There only remains a spot in the heart
Left by the ones from whom we're to part.
Oh! how we loathe that moment so drear
When we say good-bye to our friends so dear.
You will be gone, friends that were true,
But memories remain to remind me of you,
Because high on my shelf of memories y0u'll find
A treasure all gold with silver lined.
The 1936 Flood
On St. Patriek's Day in "1936,"
Pittsburgh was eaught between and belwixt
Two rivers whose waters were swollen so bad
That the plight of the people beeame really sad.
The waters had risen real high thro the night,
Producing a thrilling but heartbreaking sight.
They rose to the height of fifty-two feet
And went over the bank and into the street.
Swirting brown waters covered all the Triangle,
Nothing but water from nigh every angle.
Into the basement and floors it did go
Creeping up surely and steadily though slow.
A few days later the water reeeded,
Then laborers to the flood area stampeded.
Goods ruined forever were hauled far away,
And men shoveled mud and silt day by day.
The eity for this week of days
Was witlzout power to light the ways.
The people by eandles were foreed to see,
It reealled the times bark a eentury.
Bread was needed and water was lacking,
But all the while 'the waters lvere backing
Into their eourse and on down to the sea,
Leaving Pittsburgh with a bad memory.
Senior Class Will
The members of the Class of' "36,' leave to those best qualified the
To A. Munn goes C. Alexy's taxi business.
Mary Allison leaves her dignified poise to Margaret Stenhouse.
Ruth Berry wishes to give her place as the best dressed to Marjorie
Ruth McGowen thinks she should have Betty Briee's bashfulness.
Ruth Brown throws her ability to entertain the teachers to whoever
can catch it.
William Carpen leaves his -poetic instincts to any one who is so in-
Paul Day stoops to give his height to Dan Brown.
Laura Downing leaves her skill in Business College to W. Jefferson.
H. Garbinski leaves her typing ability to A. Kurpjuweit.
Betty Gipe transmits her Slllilll qualities to Betty Craig.
George Golubowsky passes on to Sylvia Landrey his rapid progress.
Marion Gorby wills the Junior class his best wishes.
Muriel Horner bestows upon Helen Polen her general ability.
Janis and Betty Humbert leave their daily classroom conversation
to E. Hager and .lane Lawrence.
Paul Hurley leaves his quiet disposition to A. Markow.
Otto Koehler leaves his position i11 the band to some under class-
Adolph Krizay thrusts his dignity upon E. Kuntz.
E. Leppert leaves her "chatter-box" qualities to .Ioan Yorkin.
Donald McCartney wills his carefree attitude to Earl John.
Jolm Morasco bequeaths upon R. Hartley his neat appearance.
Donald Morrison. our "Play Boy," gives his surplus energy to
Helen Mrkvar gives her impish ways to Mary Tomazin.
Florence Phillips drives out her bus for next year's bus driver.
To the most capable person Lena Rungo wills her ability to take
Harry Sefton bestows upon E. Marks his sleepy feeling.
Doris Sten transmits her apparent quietness to M. DeWitt.
Kenneth Truby thinks J. Martin should have his ability to attract
Tony Veltrie thinks E. Sharik should have his famous strut.
Harold Ward bequeaths upon Ray Polen his Tarzan characteristics.
Helen Paraska gives over the giggle to R. McGowen.
To W. Ferguson goes R. Weaver's great physique.
William Weirich leaves his dignified position as President to
We appoint Frank Rungo to receive Mike Wiencek's gift of gab.
Lee Wilson leaves his gracefulness in dancing to Robert Gayvert.
Irma Withrow bestows her sunny smile upon N. Butcher.
Charles Wood hands over fo Arthur Anderson his mischievous
R. Hartzell leaves her qualities of being seen and not heard to
Eva Charlton and M. Weirich will their close friendship to Thelma
Dunning and R. Fortney.
Mildred Newland bequeaths her loyalty to the school to R. Ellis.
E. Dragan, E. Blake, and M. Jacob transmit their intimate relation-
ship to V. Polen, M. Post, and Ada L. Reynolds.
O. Gurney and J. Tutay pass on to any Junior their habit of arriving
late to school.
Pete Feralli leaves his accuracy in typing to Patsy Manfredi.
Harry Dunn's seriousness is transmitted to Robert Simpson.
Clarence Ewing leaves his ability to entertain Sophomore girls to
John Frazee leaves his "Campus Love-Making" ability to any deserv-
Joe Garlo leaves his ability to make "A's" i11 French to Ruby Spiegel.
Edith Gray leaves her quiet conduct to Anna Feralli.
Merle Grazier bequeaths his shyness to Cliff Fulton.
Arthur Grisolio leaves his "winning ways" to Carl Mitchell.
Charles Higgins thinks Nick Suwak should get his incessant giggle.
Frank Hootman passes his dignified appearance to Andy Young.
Parker Hootman leaves his airy ways to Merle Patterson.
Betty Horn wills her pleasing personality to Thelma Dornberger.
Samuel Buckels and Mike Zubenko transmit their art talents to Ariel
Ellwood and Si. Landrey.
Jeaniva Allison thinks that Gladys Hunter should receive her posi-
tion in the Cafeteria.
LeMoy11e Banfield is just the fellow to till in Richard Allsopp's place
as a crack shot on the rifle team.
Grace Barrett and Josephine Watson will their daily boy-friend
discussion to Evelyn Andrews, Ruth McGowan a11d Edan Pratt.
Mary Bartusick bequeaths her ability to do good work in Home Ee.
to Esther Bayne.
Portia Bayne bestows her captivating smile on Cecelia Roble.
Louise Bonnell leaves her sweet disposition to Anna Barrows.
Sarah Bruce's quietness goes on to Ida Mae Ponton.
James Downing wills his Napoleonic qualities to Thomas Hughes.
Priscilla Dean bequeaths her shyness to Opal Cole.
Lloyd King leaves his infectious grin to any worthy Junior.
Byron Knight wills "Somew of his wrestling tricks to Frank Bell.
Paul Kucher leaves his good work in Ag. to William Thomas.
Albin Kurdy says Ed. Sharik can have his drum.
Fred Lindberg, Dave Elias, Andy Rifgon, and Ed. Wright leave their
empty berths to next year's members of the football team.
Dominic Mancini leaves his boundless knowledge of Caesar to
Marjorie McAllister and Naomi McCoy bequeath their quiet and
studious nature to Betty Knestrick and Anna Bainbridge.
Anna McNatch wills her modesty to Mildred Brady.
Helen Podboy leaves her attractiveness to any Junior who wants it,
maybe Vera Jackson.
Charles Razok leaves his "seen and not heard" motto to the Junior
best suited for it.
Evelyn Reese wills her baslifulness to G. Joswick.
Margaret Ross leaves her sweet disposition and quietness to R.
Jolm Roupe leaves his taxi business to any Junior who wants it.
Evelyn Walters bequeaths her jolly spirit to Mary Porte1'.
Sarah Zediker gives her ability to chew guln to any Junior who
thinks he can get by with it in Miss Zediker's English class.
Walter Pasierbek wills his managerial ability to next year's 111an-
Donald Blake bequeaths to Margaret Redd his quiet disposition.
Joe Bick gives to Dan Brown his attractive smile.
Frank Cadez regrets very deeply that he must give his numbers
racket to Thomas Hughes.
Louis Cimino wishes his sister Mary to have his place of honor on
the absentee list.
Carl Cooper thinks that James Smiley is capable of filling the re-
quirements of a Keystone farmer when he has gone.
Flora Crosbie wills her ability to arrange pictures attractively to
Ethel Dagg, Dorothy Martin, and Betty Martin wish the most de-
pendable Juniors to have their places as Managers ot' the Girls' Basket-
To Betty Craig, Edith Dague gives her attractive personality.
Joe Drenick gives to Ed. Kuntz his handsomeness.
Thomas E-llwoo-d bequeaths to Dan Brown his ability to go through
the line on the gridiron.
To any Junior who is musically inclined goes William Espy's musi-
Perhaps Jean Bigler could take Alice Ferguson's place as creator of
tempting desserts and salads.
Joe Ferko, Charles Smith, and Patsy Guzzo, leave Gregg, Carl
Mitchell, and Andy Young to take care of their lady friends.
Bob Ganier hopes Francis Cain will uphold his arguing record.
Bud Heatley wishes Jake Tomsic to take his place as star basketball
player at Trinity.
To any Junior with strong character, Gordon Hootman gives his
position as a traffic cop.
To Bud Anderson, Paul Kulla gives his position as the "Streak', on
the football team.
James Maggi thrusts his chewing gum habit on Jean Wolf.
Clark Mitchell gives his talkativeness to Sarah McClenathan.
To any Junior so inclined Paul Mottitt gives his minuteness.
Joe Morasco wishes Rea Hartley to take his place in the chemistry
We think Mary Tomazin can talk loud enough to fill William Mus-
ser's place as "Candy Man."
John Mosier gives Bob Amos his instinct ot' arousing disturbance in
Buth Mounts gives her secretarial ability to Craig.
Floyd Peterson wishes Frank Kuzy to carry on his trade ol' making
The Junior with the required mental capacity is in line for Bill
Brooks Reynolds wills his bus business to any Junior with a twelve-
Stanley Sams wishes Lois McCoy to follow in his footsteps as a splen-
Eleanor Schimmel wants Gladys Gowern to have her ability to work
Charles Skrabski wishes any Junior having a creative mind to have
his "Mechanical Mind."
Addison Slniley will give to Jane Lawrence his sincere friendship.
Frank Sobansky will give to the strongest Junior l1is ability to per-
form suceessfully the ditlicult tasks of school and work at tl1e same time.
Tony Tomazin gives his position as general nuisance to Patsy Man-
Signed and sealed this twentieth day ot' March. nineteen hundred
Trinity Calendar 1935-36
3-Trinity threw open its portals for another year. Many
Freshmen looking scared and lostaupper classmen
glad to be back.
Friday, 21fFirst football game of the season. Trinity and Wash
High clashed for the first time since 1928! True, Trin-
ity was defeated 19-0, but we were mighty proud of the
the fact that we held them scoreless the first half.
Monday, 23-Assembly. Mr. Gifford Gordon gave a talk on tem-
Friday, 27aPlayed our seeond fooball game. Defeated Mc-
Friday, 4-Assembly! Mr. Ford interested the students with his
fine collection of snakes. Believe it or not, our Eves
charmed the serpents.
Our football team played Rankin and we won 28-0.
Everybody looking ahead to a very successful season.
Saturday, 12-Football team traveled to Rochester to be held to 0-0
score by the strong Rochester team.
Friday, 25-Team won an easy game from Clark by score 65-0.
Varsity Club held first dance of the year, featuring
Sid Dickler and his orchestra. A very enjoyable even-
ing for all.
Thursday, 314Captain Nickles showed many interesting pictures of
uncivilized life in Africa.
Friday, 1-aFootball game with Canonsburg, and we brought home
a decisive victory by the score 13-0. It was Trinityis
first victory over Canonsburg in three years.
Senior Dance4every one felt like celebrating.
Friday, 8gVe1'y entertaining assembly with the Menely Duo.
The organ chimes were enjoyed immensely.
Monday, 114Boys started to practice for '35-'36 basketball season.
Friday, 15-Our team ended a very successful football season,
although defeated by New Brighton by score of 19-0.
Hi-Y held dance. Entertained by Lee Barrett's or-
Friday, 22-"T" Club held dance in honor of the 1935 football
Wednesday, 27--The Home Economics Department and the Vocational
Agriculture Department held a party in the Gym.
Thursday and Friday, 28-29-Thanksgiving Holidays. Every one look-
ing forward to a big turkey dinner.
Friday, 6-It's basketball now-we played our first game at Cecil.
Freshman Girl Reserve Party for Hi-Y.
Wednesday, 1laaChicken Dinner given hy "T" Club in honor of foot-
ball squad. We had an honored guest-Felix the cat.
Friday, 13-Major Bowes has nothing on Trinity. We had our first
amateur hourgStanley Sams proved himself a second
Rubinoff. Hi-Y gave party for Girl Reserves.
defeat by downing North Union 26-13.
Wednesday, 18-First issue of "Junior Crier"-a big success. Girl Re-
serves had dance! Opportunity hung in every corner.
fMistletoeJ. Christmas Vacation. Every one happy.
Thursday, 19--Commercial Party in Gym.
Tuesday, 17-Boys played North Union. They got revenge for their T
Friday, 3-Trinity opened WV. P. I. A. L. season against Wash
High, but were defeated by score 31-23.
Friday, 7-We played Burgettstown to-night and won. The
comeback our boys staged in last half made us very
proud of them.
Friday, 10-First Tea Dance of the season, sponsored by the Hi-Y.
Featuring our new orphophonic.
Tuesday, 14- Another basketball game with Canonsburg. We were
defeated by the score 32-23.
Thursday, 16-Waynesburg basketball game away. Very exciting.
Trinity wins by one point. Roberts, the hero, tosses in
basket as whistle blows.
Monday, 20-No school to-day. Old man winter covered ground
with heavy snow!
Tuesday, 21-First Seinester examination. Many worrifed faces.
Senior Mid-Winter Dance postponed on account of
Wednesday, 22-More examinations. Why didn't I study that?
Thursday and Friday, 23-24-Vacation. We certainly need it after
Friday, 31-Varsity and Reserves at VVash High. We were de-
feated again by the score 25-19.
Friday, 7--Basketball game with Carmichaels. They defeated us
Tuesday, 11-Varsity and Reserves at Canonsburg. We were de-
feated by score 31-13.
Thursday, 13-We played Waynesburg to-night, and we overpowered
Friday, 14-Senior Valentine Dance featuring the Wash Jeff Gam-
boliers. This being Leap Year you can imagine the
Friday, 28-Commercial Party in the Gym.
Saturday, 29kVarsity and Reserves play at Claysville. The score
Friday, 6-End of a very successful basketball season. By win-
ning the last seven games the boys earned a spaghetti
Wednesday, 18-Jane Dudley, violinist, in assembly. She taught us
how to better appreciate a violin.
Friday, 2th-Girl Reserves give Saint Patrick Party for Hi-Y. All
the Ot'Briens and the Kelleys were there.
Friday, 27-Assembly. Speaker, Charles Westfall from the Pitts-
burgh Academy. Gave a speech on "How to Secure
Continued on Page 112
To Thomas C. Y. Ford, one of the
founders of the Olympus, the mem-
bers of the Olympus staff and the
students and faculty of Trinity High
School send sineere greetings and
hopes that he may soon win the
courageous fight he is making
Continued from Pages 68 and 69
Trinity .... .. 0 XVash High ..
Trinity ..... .. 21 Mellonalcl ..
Trinity... .. 28 Rankin ...
Trinity. . . . . 0 llochester .. .
Trinity... .. 65 Clark .... .....
Trinity ..... .. 32 liurgettstown ..
Trinity ..... .. 13 Canonsburg .. . .
Trinity. .. .. 0 New Brighton ...
Trinity ..... . . 7 Bentleyyille ..... .
Trinity... .. 9 East Washington ..
Trinity... .. 1 California . . . . . . ..
Trinity .... . 3 Bentleyville ....
Trinity ..... .. 2 Canonsburg .,... .
Trinity .... .. 8 East VVashington . .
Trinity... ... 2 Canonsburg . . . ..
Trinity... .. 4 California .....
Trinity... .. 0 Canonsburg ..
Lawrence .. . .. 64 31
Craig .... .. 48 7
Humbert . . . . . 22 18
Cimino .... . 9 4
McKahan .... . 6 1
Dornherger .. . 0 0
Hager ...... . 0 0
Total .... ........ 1 49 61
Trinity ........ .. 19 Atlas
Trinity .... ... 23 Cecil ....
Trinity... .. 19 Hazel ......
Trinity.. . .. 17 Centerville ...
Trinity ..... .. 11 Alumnae ....
Trinity... .. 24 Midway ... . . ..
Trinity... .. 22 Burgettstown ...
Trinity... .. 17 Bentleyville ..
Trinity ..... . . 16 Finley ....... .
Trinity... .. 22 Burgettstown ....
Trinity. .. .. 23 Bentleyville . . . ..
Trinity .... .. 42 South Fayette ...
Trinity ..... .. 28 Hazel No. 2 ..... .
Trinity .... .. 18 Midway . ..
Trinity... .. 23 Finley ...
Trinity... .. 23 Cecil . . .
....20 Cee.il................18 Trinity....27
.. .. 15 East Washington. . . .. 13 Trinity... . 19
.... 9 North Union ... . . . .. 23 Trinity.. .. 39
. . .. 23 North Union ... ... 13 Trinity. . .. 16
13 Mcllonalrl 19 Trinity.... 13
19 Alumni 16 Trinity.... 26
....34 Midway....... ...11 Trinity....58
.... 23 Washington ... ... 30 Trinity. . .. 29
, . .. 40 Union ...... ... 34 Trinity.. .. 51
. . .. 17 Carmichaels .. ... 37 Trinity.. . . 49
.. .. 19 Canonsburg ... ... 28 Trinity.. .. 51
.. .. 25 Wayneshurg .. ... 24 Trinity.. .. 33
33 Claysville 16 Trinity.... 18
Canonsburg . . .
So. Fayette ....
East VVashington ..
7l'l,ll AI'l,lJ ,XCQl'.XlN'l'ANlZli Hli Iflllifk
AND Nl'IYl'IH liRUl'1ill'l' T0 IVIINDQ
JUL!! Al'l,D .M1Ql'AIN'I'.XNCli llli FUIML
AND DAYS UI" .XUIJI LANG SYNH.
Why an Alumni Section
O l lic ers
Kr:NNIa'ru Go1moN '28 .... President SARAH RAINICY '24 ...... Scerrftary
ARLEIGII JonN '25. . . . V. Presiclvzzl Bli.YI'RItZIi MAnKl.m' '24. .TI'l'llSllI'f'I'
l.el us consider briefly, the experience ol' the average Trinity gradu-
ate. During his common school days he hears about Trinity High
School from older students who go there. He marvels at the stories he
hears of the wonderful things they do there and the glorious times they
have. He looks forward eagerly to the day when he will have finished
his common school course and can go to Trinity.
At last that day arrives. He is a bit awe-stricken by the size of the
buildings, the large number of students, the strange subjects he studies,
and the many and varied activities which are a part of the school life.
As the year wears on he becomes interested in the various sports and
clubs and takes part in a few of theln. Tllell as he progresses through
the sophomore and junior years, he takes a more and more active part
in the school life until, as a senior, he shares the responsibility of carry-
ing on the worthy traditions of the school which have been established
by his predecessors. His school life is his main interest and he feels
that, were he to leave, he would be eager to come hack at every possible
The approach of graduation heightens his feeling of being a part of
the school. He pauses often to reflect upon the opportunity which has
been his and which is fast drawing to a close. He appreciates fully for
the first time the beauty and charm of the campus and the privilege of
attending high school amid such natural splendor. He regrets that his
four years are so nearly ended and wishes that he might continue yet
awhile. Something seems to go out ot' his life as he says good-bye to
his classlnates and friends on Commencement night.
He plans to come back and visit though, as soon and as often as
possible, and he expects to attend the football games and the various
other functions. And then, too, he will still be a part of the school
through the Alumni Association. He plans to take an active part in its
meetings and activities and enjoy the fellowship of other graduates, all
united by one common tie-their loyalty to Trinity, its standards and
But time brings many changes in his plans. He soon finds e1nploy--
ment or enters a school of higher learning and his interest is quickly
absorbed in his work. He thinks often of the "good old days" at Trinity
and he intends to go back for a visit at the first opportunity. He does
return, but somehow things are not the same. There are so many new
Qices. His former companions are as friendly as ever, but something is
missing. The spark of common interest and endeavor is gone and he
realizes with a touch of regret that he is an outsider. But he enjoys the
sight of the buildings and the campus, the orderly commotion of chang-
ing classes, the friendly chats with his former teachers.
Later he attends a football game, but here, too, are many strange
faces. He knows only a few of the players. It is just a game between
two teams for him and not a matter of do or die that it had been when
he was in there himself and knew every one on the squad by his nick-
As much as he hates to admit it, his interest in the affairs ot' the
school has dwindled. He had expected everything to be as it had been,
but he finds everything changed. He still intends to go back as often as
possible, but when the next opportunity comes he does not go. The in-
terest he had once known in every affair of the school seems beyond
Such is the experience ot' far too many of our graduates. There are
a faithful few who return at every opportunity and are often seen about
the school. They attend the athletic contests, the social affairs, the
Alumni meetings. But their number is quite small compared with the
great number ot' graduates. Fellow Alumni, "these things ought not so
to be!" Surely each of us can revive some interest in, and find time to
lend our support to the affairs of the institution which has meant so
much to us.
The Alumni section ot' our year book was inaugurated with the idea
of' remedying this condition somewhat, of providing a clearing house
for news of outstanding events and accomplishments in the lives ot' our
Alumni. But alas very few of them ever think to let us know where
they are or what they are doing. A very small number still retain
enough of the feeling of being a part of the school to obtain one of these
books. In fact the support of the Alumni to the year book does not bear
the expense ot' publishing the Alumni section. So then, why an Alumni
section? Is it worth while? We wonder. Shall it be discontinued?
The answer rests in the lap of the gods-and with the Alulnni.
211 ik wtf ft- Tk 214
A feature of the annual meeting of the Association tl1is year will be
the election of officers. By a plan adopted in September, 1931, officers
are elected every tive years.
An addition to the gymnasium is being built to provide a permanent
stage for our auditorium and classrooms for the commercial and music
departments. We are sure that every one will rejoice over this much
needed improvement. No longer will the orchestral and chorus work
ot' the music department be hampered by lack of' space and no longer
will our entertainments be marred by squeaks and groans from the
During the past year our Board of Education has had the interior of
the buildings completely renovated. While this work was in progress,
there came to light a very interesting book, the ledger of the Trinity Hall
Academy. It contains the records of the various students of the institu-
tion for a period of several years. Some of the records were incom-
plete, ending with some such notation as "withdrew because of illness"
or "withdrawal requestedf' together with the date. With the ledger
was found a pamphlet for the year 1898 setting forth the aims and ad-
vantages of' the school and the course of study for that year and giving
a glowing description of the beauty of the grounds.
Uur secretary, the former Sarah Hamilton, was married to Norman
Rainey in July, 1933. In listing the ofticers of the Association the 1934
and 1935 editions of the Olympus, the proper change in her name was
not made. We wish to take this opportunity to express our sincere
apology for the oversight.
Thi' nwmbffrs of the Olympus Staff thank the following
orgzuzizations for their untiring efforts, cooperation and
gffnuine silioerity 1.11 making this publiration a success:
'PHE EVANS STUDIO: Mr. Vincent Evans.
ROBERT RAWSTHOIIN ENIIIIAVHIIS: Mr. Charles Sprauklc.
WAIIII PIIINTINII Co: Mr. Dale Miller.
S. K. SIvII'rII Cro: Mr. Earl Evans.
CLASS RINGS CAPS AND GOVVNS
HERFF-JONES COMPANY MCCARTHY AND MOORE
The Emblem Company
Invites you to l.lIS1Jf?l'I' flzeir 1-olnplrflff lim' of
FOR YOUR PERSONAL SATISFACTION, DEFER SELECTION
UNTIL YOU HAVE OUR REPRESENTATIVE CALL
D. A. ENEIX, Mczzzrzgm'
TROPHIES UNION TRUST BUILDINK
MEDALS PITTSBURGH, PENNA
While correcting a sentence in French Mr. R. S. Wilson found the
word "pas" missing.
"Where is 'pas?' " he asked.
"Home !" answered Paul Motiitt.
Actress on stage: "Is there no succor?"
Senior in last row: "You darn right there isel paid a dollar and
sixteen cents for this lousy seat"
DICE-SPALDING SPORT SHOP
Athletic Outfitters and Hunters' Supplies
A Complete Line ot' Athletic Equipment
M. E. MbllNElt'l', Mruzager
87 West Main Street Uniontown, Pa.
CoM Pu M EN'rs oi-'
LANG'S FUR SHOP
25 West Chestnut Street Washington, Pa.
fi Bell Plmm- 1096-.I
fi THE OLYMPUS
I E' ROBERT C. CROUCH
ff Paint 8: Glass Supply THANKS
Distributor for Paints ITS
The Sherwin Williams Company
219 West Chestnut Street ADVERTISERS
Appreciates her students from
TRINITY HIGH SCHOOL
We welcome more ol' you . . . Make this your college
PAUL ll. S'l'EWA1x'1', President
Congratulations and Best Wishes
to the Graduating Class
Washington's Leading Men's and Boys' Store
"Always first with the latest"
WASHINGTON MOULD, MACHINE and FOUNDRY CO
Forge Shop Machine Shop Foundry
Glass House Moulds Machine Parts
Aeetylene Welding Electric VVelding
Bell Phones 3240-32,11
Madison and Green Avenues Washington, Pa.
G. C. MURPHY CO.
"The Store Where Your Money Goes Farther"
13 North Main Street Washington, P1
,I -I 1-
. -l- if xr ,I ja
' E 1: E
r I 1
Low F2lI'CSf'-FI'0tllIOIlI Service
Modern C02lCIlGS7'C0llV6llI0llI Depa1'tu1'es
Cllartercd Couchcs for all occasions
BLUE RIDGE LINES
75 East Maiclvll Street
. ' '
KEEP IT IN YUIIII IIEFIIIGEI'tA'I'0Ii AT IIUIVIE 'E' 1 I
W. R. DAVIES
American-Oil Co. Products
W. Chestnut St. 820 W. Chestnut Strevl
JAMES M. LYDIC
RULERS and BINDERS
35 East Pine Avenue
WASHINGTON LAUNDRY 1
305 West Maiden Street
All Kinds of Laundry
md lloral art await your
27 XVest Chestnut Street
SEAR'S ROEBUCK 8: COMPANY
WE SERVE 'l'llE NATION
SHOP AT SEAR'S
At Sears you will lind a large assortment ol'
merchandise priced to meet with your approval
Electric Gasoline Washers
Radios, Tubes and Batteries Stoves Furniture
Plumbing and Heating Systems Hardware Roofing
Poultry Supplies "David Bradely" Farm Machinery
Harness and Supplies "Seroco" Paints Wall Paper
Automobile parts "All State" Tires Shoes
Motor Oil Kitchen Utensils Auto Batteries
Work Clothing, Fishing and Camping Needs, etc.
P. C. PALMER, lllcumger
COMPl.IMliN'I'S Ol PHONE 7-17
,JONES QUALITY ICE CREAM
WASHINGTON PHNNSYI N xNl x
BUY KEYNGTA FLOUR I
'r !Aco mfr
RJAsoLl re E
Washington Milling Company OIL 86 SUPPLY CO.
Lincoln Gas Coal Company
LINCOLN HILL COAL
for Domestic and Industrial Uses
W.-xs11lNu'1'oN, PENN s v1.v,-xNl A
J. A. RUNGO
CoMv1.l MIaN'rs v
FRUITS and VEGE'l'ABl,liS
GROCEBIES and MEATS
Plumbing, Heatlng and Supply 233 S. Main St. Washington, Pa
Company p K
Expert Plumbing and Heating Telephone Your Urdcr
Engineers We will give it prompt
Bell Telephone 752 attention
40 East 'Wheeling Street
Keep The Memory Of This Moment Forever Fresh
Thoughts go straying hack, these days, to that so-long-ago time
when you entered school as one ot' the freshest of Freshmen.
lielnelnher? Will you ever forget? Woulcln't it be great though
il' you had a photograph oi' yoursell' on that eventful occasion?
Why not telephone right now for an appointment? We'lI al'-
range the ti111e to suit your convenience. 1: 1: :: ::
THE NUMBER IS 2100-.l
THE VINCENT EVANS STUDIO
Main Street Washington, Pa.
COMPLI MlcN'rs 014'
ISALY'S DAIRY STORE
A 'l'TIi N TI ON
Your Logical Trading
Prompt delivery service
387 West Chestnut Street
Snappy Suits, Shirts, Ties, Shoes
and Tailor Made Suits
for Snappy Young Fellows
Chestnut and Franklin
WHEN YOU THINK OF INSURANCE
ANDERSON 86 POLLOCK
14-18 West Wheeling Street Washington, Penna.
Bell Phones 1295 or 1296
FIRE LIFE ACCIDENT AUTO
WASHINGTON UNION TRUST CO.
Washington, Paf Phone 345
Checking, Savings Accounts and Certificates of Deposit
Acts in All Fiduciary Capacities
Federal Deposit ,Insurance Corporation
School Savings Depository Deposits Insured
W. A. LITLE
and Builders Supplies
Near Chestnut Street Depot. Hall Avenue
IT COSTS LESS
tn dress snlzlrlly ul . .
Ladies Dresses :-: Coats :-: Suits
91 North Main Street
VARNER SERVICE STATION
383 West Chestnut Street
C0llllJlllll0lllS SCOTT MOTOR CO,
S. W. MILLER l'or193ti
General Insurance The only complete
Phone 1094 48 N. Main Sl.
Low Priced Cnr
TYGART VALLEY GLASS CO.
Manufacturers High Grade
PACKERS AND PRESERVERS GLASSWARE
JUDSON WILEY 86 SONS
Ready Mixed Concrete
-104 South Main Strccl Washington, Pu.
VALENTINE 86 MURRAY
Compliments of PHA'J'MACIST5
I. C. PATSCH 86 SONS
HOUSTON, PA, George WVIISIIIIIQIOH Hotel
c I I I I Building
MAKE MEMORY LIVE THROUGHOUT ALL TIME
Enshrine in a Rock of Ages Memorial
nationally known for its beauty, dura-
bility and perfeetionathe memory that
is always with you.
KURTZ MON UMEN T COMPANY
267 E. Maide11 St. VVashington, Pa.
ESTABLISHED 1860 PRUGRESSING 1936
It is with much gratitude that Caldwell's
has noted ever increasing numbers oi'
youll V l f ' ' ' '
g pop e who are making this pro-
gressive store their shopping headquarters.
You will find Caldwell's awake to each
ani ' '
1 every demand ot the youth of today.
T H E C A
LDWELL STORE, INC.
McCormick Deering Farm Implements
JAMES P. HOUSTON
125 N. Jefferson Ave. Canonsburg, Pa.
Residence Phone 1924-M llAIllVII4:W FP-UV1' FARM
GEORGE M. WILSON SCC Us f
or your Winter Apples
Auto Repairing of All Kinds
W. M. THOMPSON 86 SON
32 East Chestnut Street
ROSS INDEPENDENT OIL CO.
American Oil Co. Products
Quaker State Motor Oils
Pittsburgh Stccl Products Philip Carey Roofing Material
Complete Linc of Automobile Acccssorics
Buy them from your nearest Amoco Dcalct
Washington, Pa.ePhonc 2500
SANITARY CLEANING it is
PRESSING REPAIR if it iq
Plum 952 Hardware in Washington
133 South Main Strect
VVashington Pennsylvania 1
ARE YOU A COMMUNITY BUILDER?
If Not, Wlly Not?
Patronize Your Home Merchants
WASHINGTON BAKING COMPANY
'Ulashington and jefferson Goliege
McNARY'S JEWELRY STORE
Showing a wonderful selection of the new
things in jewelry and novelties for both
men and women.
Elgin and Hamilton WZIICIICS
In their latest model casesg all prices. See
them before buying a. watch. It will be a
pleasure to show them to you. White
gold filled link watch bracelets of every
-ll N. Main Street Washington
Store with the Street Clock
The Patrons and Scholars and
TRINITY HIGH SCHOOL
We extend to you an invitation
to visit our store
PAUL 86 POST
172 South Main Street
Watch the Fords go by
BROWN SL HUSTED, Inc.
FORD LINCOLN CARS
Day and Night Service
PH ONE 2800
235 li. Maiden Street
Compliments of A Friend
J. K. LAWSON
Hay Grain Feed Coal and Buildcr's Supplies
236 East Maiden Slreel Washington, Pu.
B151 ,L PHONE 76
BELL '1'E1,l5v1i0Nn 2900
G U Y W O O D W A R D
DODGE AND PLYMOUTH CARS
DODGE BROTHERS TRUCKS
41 East Maiden Street Washington, Pa.
"Everything for the Office" ....
l'lC2llllll:lilI'Il'l'S for nll makes oli Type- ALTMAN,S
writers and Oihce Supplies
Adding Machines QUALITY FEEDS
A. B. Dick Mimcogruph 214 South Main Street
Machines and Supplies
Safes, Steel Files, Shelving, Desks,
TYPEWRITER AND OFFICE Compliments of
EQUIPMENT COMPANY THE KEYSTONE FOOD
57 West Chestnut Street
Washington, Pa. Phone 2780
Washington's Finest Food Stores
s. B. McWREATH
Phone 3 4 7 8
DUNBAR 86 WALLACE LUMBER COMPANY
1045 Jefferson Avenue Washington, Pa.
EVERYTHING TO BUILD ANYTHING
A GOOD BANKING CONNECTION
IS A VALUABLE ASSET
CITIZENS NATIUNAL BANK
FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM
Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
LEWIS PAINT AND GLASS COMPANY
239 West Chestnut Street
World Famous Package Chocolates and 5 Cent Bars
G O L D S M I T I-l
Entire Line of Sporting Goods
BASEBALL FOOTBALL TENNIS GOLF
Made in the World's Largest Sporting Goods Factory
Are Distributed Exclusively by the
E. ll. SACKVILLE CUMPANY
176-184 South Main Street Waisliiiigtcmli, Pa.
GEO. B. SPROWLS 86 SONS
Claysville and Washington Pellusylvuuia
For variety in foods alt l'6ilS0lltllJl0
PHONE 840 . . .
prices, quality considered. you
FOR IMPERIAL will be pleased at your
ICE CREAM PAUL'S
'PHY OUH oI.D FAsH1oN A 5 5 0 C I A T E D
VANILLA S T O R E S
'l"here's One Near You!
S E N I O R S
What About Your Future?
PENN STATE COMMERCIAL COLLEGE
Offers Tllorougll 'l'I'z1ining in
Sulesnlnnsllip and Personal Efficiency
Training That Leads to an Executive Career
Summer Term Opens June 85 Fall Term September 8
RHODA B. MUNTZING, President
VVRITE BOX 255 S
V PHONE 4220
fi X N :S
Students having previous coniniercial training will hc
given advanced standing.
I 110 l
TRINITY CALENDAR 1935-36
Continued from Page 83
3fFI'CShll1llI1 Party. Oh, what bashful boys!
Friday and Monday, 10-13-Easter Holidays.
14--Assembly. History Lecture given by Dr. Gage on
"Great Moments in History?
17-Dr. McGregor gave a speech on Patriotism. Junior
Dance featuring Red Carter and his orchestra.
23sF. F. A. Banquet.
1-May Day Exercises.
22-Junior, Senior Prom.
To "Lizzie a Ford"
0 come, ye mourner's, for my "Lizzie" is deadg
Come pick up her parts and put her abed,
Put her in a place to sleep a while,'
For poor "Lizzie" has carried me oft with a smile.
I drove my "Lizzie" to school one day,
She fell a coughing along the way.
I asked her surgeon how she felt,
He said, "There's a heavy throb under her bell."
I found her parts smeared o'er the street,
I put them together for her to complete.
I gave her a twist and my aid I lent
And off to school we went and went.
But oh! on the way we found a bend
And a pole we did not apprehend.
Poor old "Lizzie"! took the bump
And on the street I went kerthump!
Now poor "Lizzie".' I'm sure she's dead.
Her heart's in her back, her wheels in her head.
Her stomach lies agaping wide,
Her food and my money failing lo hide!
But Alas! my miseries are as none
For my "Lizzie's" life is complete and done.
Tomorrow I'll tell dad, he'Il say, don't worry, son,
Shes' gone, but I'll get you another one.
M ,ug Y. as 'su ' - ' ' '- - 'sL-1.n.a,xxA.- it 4n.::,..n.u.sL:1.r 1n:unLs..vA1.4L1z,4,uxw.- fu.,...,m.,.-S. fr, .E-...v.g,x1.xg ...ny 1 A. ,.- :. -',- 1 .
Suggestions in the Trinity High School - Olympus Yearbook (Washington, PA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.