Trinity High School - Olympus Yearbook (Washington, PA)
- Class of 1939
Page 1 of 122
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 122 of the 1939 volume:
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In the past, it has been the custom ol' the Olym-
pus Staff to dedicate the annual to some group or
individual having a strong interest in Trinity High
This year we have chosen an alumnus who for
the past 11ine years l12lS devoted his time and ener-
gy toward establishing a finer feeling ol' friend-
ship and cooperation between the faculty and the
student body ol' Trinity High School.
He has yearly volunteered his time and ability
toward the completion ot' the school annual and
he has helped to maintain its high standard ot'
In the past years the Ilitle Club has become a
stronger and more enterprising organization
through his friendly guidance.
As a mathematician his ability is recognized
by his colleagues and the students who have re-
ceived his aid in overcoming the ditticulties in
Making no unfair discriminations in his rela-
tions with the students, to us he represents the
ideal teacher. As a true friend Zllltl sportsman,
he l1as earned the respect of all who know him.
J. ARLEIGH JOHN
VVC Dedicate This, the Twelfth Edition
of the Olympus
A MESSAGE rom the BOARD 0 EDUCATION
' iii? tit
- Witt -V f.2i',-ezfitf 2.412-
It Takes a Lot to Make a High School
Trinity High School started with an enrollment ot' approximately liitl pupils with
but two or three teachers. Today we can boast ot' approximately 1,000 pupils with over
thirty teachers. XVe consider this a remarkable growth over a period ot' a few years
since the High School was organized. NVe attribute this growth to the fact that the
High School is situated in a good location, has good buildings with new additions being
made yearly, and mostly to the fact that our principal, teachers and pupils have whole-
heartedly cooperated to make our liigh School one ot' the outstanding High Schools ot'
its kind in Pennsylvania.
XVe wonder how many boys and girls ot' this generation realize what an opportunity
they have to get an education? XVhen we older folks were young, when we finished
common school we had no High School to attend and we worked in the summer to
get enough money to go to school in the winter. Then when we had what we thought
was enough education we were particular what kind ot' a job we took after working
so hard for our education. Today when the student finishes High School it is not the
question ot' what job he will take but the question ot' what job he can get.
To the members ot' the Statt' who have worked so t'aitht'ully on the publications of
the Trinity High School Year Books from the time ot' their beginning and to the 'teachers
and pupils who have given their time and ettorts to make a success ot' these hooks,
we extend our sincere congratulations.
In conclusion we feel that the Board ot' Directors should not be entirely forgotten
for their contributions in making Trinity High School what it is today. Their meetings
are sometimes long, full of smoke, disappointments and disagreements but when the
smoke has blown away, everything turns out OK and we have good meetings with all
members taking a keen interest for the growth ot' the School.
To the principal, teachers and pupils let's make our slogan-Forward XVith Trinity
H. XV. GABBY M. Il. I'Rmo DAv1n STENHOUSE Il. A. RANKIN
pft'SI'fIt'I1f Vice President Secretary Treasurer
North Franklin Canton South Strabane Annull
Gxconmi ll. Arusox Hman Bnowx II. H. Cnlu-1
Canton South Strabane Alnwell
.l. S. Gmsox D. XV. Hronrzs EARL .Lxcusox I. XV. I.1f:r:cH J. O LL1FS
Alnwell North Franklin Amwell South Strabane Canton
J. M. NIC.-XI.IS'l'IiH XV. L, Mc:C1ncREx' DR. G. H. XICISINSTRY S. R. ltlclsnx' F. NV. SHRONIII
Canton Canton North Franklin South Strabane Annsell
A. I.. Surru C. E. TAR11 I. Il. 'l'H0x1rsoN
South Strabane North Franklin North Strabane
BIARGAIIET F. VL:-:R
. . l939
Here's to you, dear Trinity,
Mug we not ltr et
z V 'm ,
That to your fair nalnc, clear school,
VVe still owe a debt.
Our love we give lo thee
We pledge our loyalty
Three cheers l'or colors, hlue and
Oh, let us oft repeat
Those words that are so sweet
"Dear Alma Mater, herc's our ple
And in years that are to come,
Our prayer shall always he
For the school ol' which we sing
Dear Old Trinity.
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All H wma
"Tl1af'II be enougl
James R. Braden Principal
Universitv of Pittsl
V ' Jl1I'gl1QXV11Sl1-
ington and Jetterson College.
A.B.g University of Pittsburgh,
lVe'Il see 11111111 we can do alwiif
Milton T. Decker
YVuyneslrurg College, B.
5- ."l'z 'z at- Cll
Ralph Barbour CZlilioinizingiutesilleilclieiis Catl-
Pennsylvaniu State College, li. legeg Graduate work, Pennsyl-
S.g Assistant Supervisor of Ag- vuniu State Collegeg Foothallg
riculture. , XVrestlingg Truck' Physical Ed-
1.11117-rimulg ,H Edwin S' Day ueutiong Coach ,of Freshinzxn
' l A I l I' Hiram College, A.lS.g Director l31lSkCUD2ll1-
of Ilrumuticsg Senior Class Ad- .IIN me Show HOU--,H
viserg Chemistryg Pliysiesg A '
Senior Scienceg English.
James R. Clark HI lUl1SIl,f serious-I was jl1Sf
Juanita College, B.S.g Graduate feflffffflf' Mary E. Dempster
work, XXvilSlllI1glUl'l and Jetfer- University of Pittsburgh, A.B.g
son College, University of Graduate work, University of
Pittsburglig Member of Olym- Pittsburghg Adviser of C
pus Staifg Director of Cheer-
ingg Adviser of Junior Hi-Y
Cluhg Matlleinzt' " ' '
mercial Clubg Typingg Junior
Business Truiningg lylemher of
IICS, Science. Olympus Staff.
ll 011I of you!" dy with a smile."
Robert S. Wilson Asst. Principal
Xv21Sl1lllgl0I1 and .le-tl'erson Col-
lege, B.S.g Frenchg Algebra
t'Yo11'II find it on page .,.... .
YVestminster College, A.B.g Ad-
viser of Junior Paperg Adviser
of Freshman Classg Journal-
"Did y0ll see lllhllf llyl:'SlHlillSfl'f
did las! nighl?,'
Grace E. Griffin
Carnegie Institute of Technol-
ogy, B.S.g Pennsylvania State
Collegeg University of Pitts-
burgh: Drexel Institute: Ad-
viser of Freshman Girl lie-
servesg Vocational Home Eco-
"Bea11fif11l red hair-temper ?"
Cleon S. Hallam
XVashington and Jet't'erson Col-
lege, A.li., M.A.g Graduate
work, XVilSlllIlgl0l'1 and .lCi'l'L'l'-
son College, University of
Pittsburghg Member of Olym-
pus Statfg Problems of De-
"Now if you lllflllf 1Ic'le11lio11f."l
J. Arleigh John
XhYllSlllllglUll and JL'l'fCl'S0ll Col-
lege, B.S., MA.: Adviser ol'
llitle Clubg Member of Olym-
pus Stuff: hlZlill0lll1lilCS.
"I always have Io fllilllf which
1111111 io work ihis prohlemf'
Amelia C. Jones
Indiana State Teaiehers College,
B.S.g Head ot' Home Econoin-
ics Department: Adviser of
Junior Class: Adviser of Home
Economies Club: Home Eco-
"What shall we serve ill Ihr' cafe
Institute ot' Technology: Di-
Ohio Northern, B.S.g Graduate
work, University of Pittshurghg
Adviser of "Tv Cluhg Girls'
Coachg Physical Education:
Always willing Io oblige."
Mary Louise Martin
YVheaton College, A.B.g Gradu-
ate work, Columbia l'niversi-
ty: Adviser ot' Girl Reserves:
Librarian: English: Latin,
I'll be buck in fine I71lllllfl'9--
lime marrflies on !"
James A. Moninger
YVashington and .Iet't'erson Col-
lege, B.S.g Graduate work,
Ytlashington and .letterson Col-
Do what I say, nel wha! I do."
Donald W. Moore
Duquesne University, B. S.g
Graduate work, Duquesne Uni-
versity, University ot' Pitts-
hurghg Basketball Coachg Base
hall, History, Mathematics.
I'm no! so sure nf the boys io-
J. William McKay
YVayneshurg College, A.B.g Ad-
viser ot' Freshman Classg Eng
"The idol of the fair sex."
Norman C. Mohn
Carnegie Institute ot' Technol-
ogy, Duquesne University, B.
S.: Graduate work, Carnegie
rector of Music.
"Take if home and umocl-shed
Charles R. Morrison
YVashington Business Collegeg
Pennsylvania State College, B.
S.g YVashington and .letterson
Collegeg Adviser of Future
Farmers of Amerieag Super-
visor of Agriculture.
'The man who brings home lhe
Emily E. Myers
University ot' Pittsburgh, A.B.:
Graduate work, Washington
and .let't'erson Collegeg English:
"If's immaterial fo me, bu!-."
June R. Phipps
University of Pittsburgh, B.S.g
Adviser of Commercial Clubg
Typewriting' Business Fn flisl
K, .. . 5, ,i.
HY :I "' "
on s muld be 111111. in Ituzder-
Irene Elizabeth Robertson
Geneva College: l'niversity ot'
Pittsburgh: Carnegie Institute
ot' TCCllll0llbgy, l5.S: Graduate
work, Columbia l'niversity:
Adviser ot' Soplioinore Class:
Adviser of Coininereial Club:
COIIllllCl'ClZll Geograpllyz Junior
Business Training: Typewrit-
Mary R. Ross
l'niversity ot' l'ittsl1u1'gI1, .-LB.:
Graduate work, l'niversity ot'
Pittsburgh: Adviser ot' Coni-
niereial Club: Sbortbanrlz llis-
A1111 so 1111. 111111 so f11r111i.'
'l'hiel College. B.S3 Graduate
work, XYashington and Jeffer-
son College: Biology: Vocation-
H. Ruth Zediker
Muskingum College, A.l3.: Gracl-
uate work, l'niversity ot' Pitts-
burgh, MA.: Adviser of Go-io-
College Club: Adviser of Sen-
ior Class: Member ot' Olympus
ere's Il1e same 111111111111 of
1111111 111 energy 111111."
E. Vaughn Ross
xXvlISlllllgi0I1 and ,let't'erson Col
lege, l3.S., M.S.: Graduate work,
l'niversity ot' Pittsburgh: Ad
viser ot' Senior Hi-Y Club
Adviser ot' .lunior Class: Mein
ber ot' Olympus Statf: History.
"I 11111111 1111 11111 so111111i11' 1111're."'
Mrs. Cora Barney
"This 111111 Ive 1111111-iozzsf'
Margaret Campbell Spriggs
Geneva College, AJS.: Graduate
work, University ot' Pittsburgh,
Pennsylvania State College:
'tI1's 11.1710 11111 gel f1lI1l'1.y'
John L. Stewart
XXv2lSlllllgl0ll and .lett'erson Col-
lege, l5.S.: Seienee.
"Is e'111'ry11111111 here?
C. Verner Gayvert
Supervisor ot' Buildings ancl
UI,1l'llSt' Ifeep 1111' s1'1111111 l'1L'Illl.H
A. Vincent McKee
Trinity High School: XvilSlllIlg-
ton Business College: Penn
State Coininercial College: Sec-
retary to Principal.
t'I'l1 see 11111111 1 Fllll 1111."
Scorned, till its very walls are soaked ee
Envied, till the burden ot' both
VVill never lighten the everlasting strain,
And yet it will always reinaing
But yet Seornede-
By the Youth ol' Today!
Laughing at the heart-broken teacher' t
Hissing at her wolnanly leatureg
Disobeying their parenl's eonnnand,
Refusing to lend a helping handg
But yet Laughed atee
By the Youth ol' Today!
Planning to elude the detention roomf'
Fearing they will be caught soong
Wlaiting for the next day,
To escape school and run awayg
But yet Plannedfe
By the Youth ol' Today! '
Always caught and brought lJklCk-'-
Stirring trouble behind our baekg
Throughout their varied life,
They will remain minute as a piccolo or tile
But yet Liked-
By the Youth ol' Today!
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George Marta Hoppie
"George is rising, see how he
Helping a Io! to roll up the
In f,oo1'!I1a'll, basketball, and
lfVe counted on him to pull
Norman Spiegel Spiegel
"lVorrg was not made for me,
I'm as happy as can beg
If today if ean'l be done,
There's another dag to come."
George J. Bryen Jimmie
A Kenneth Wilson Kenny Academic
AC2lll0l11iC "llis monllz is like a mouse-
Illllghlllfj and gay, f1'f1I1-
.tlwmls full of fun, Thai works upon springs,
S0 13119535 Hug day He 0116118 ii Ijllile Uffvll
As happy as begun." And says sneh funny fhingsf,
SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
This ponderous history of the valiant deeds ot' the
Nineteen Thirty-Nine Class of Trinity High School has been
written so that those who come in the future ages may
read it and he guided by our numerous trials and successes.
THE DAWN OF HISTORY
SEPTEMBER 3, 1935-On this day one of the largest,
most intelligent, persevering, industrious, and withall the
most handsome class, entered Trinity High School and were
known to our admirers as "Freshies."
During the second semester the class became well rep-
resented in sports and clubs--thanks to our capable officers,
Ethel Ross, John Allsopp, XVillard Hartley, and Donald
Tharp. Miss Zediker and Mr. Biery, our class advisers,
showed innumerable qualities of leadership.
APRIL 9, 1936-This date marked our greatest social
event of the year-The Freshman Class Party.
Continued on Page 29
Maxine L. Adrain Max
'tHer eyes are gray, her hair
You never catch her with a
John Allsopp Johnnie
"Oh, John, sure is a worthy
lVho nobly pushes ong
lVhat will all the teachers do
lllhen they find he is gone?"
Janet Andrews Jane
"She is dainty and neat and
sweet as a rose,
lVe think shc'll he famous
Bat we're afraid that before
Someone will bear her away."
Betty Armstrong Betty
Co m mcrcial
"Her silver voice is the rich
music of the summer bird."
Harold L. Balser Peck
"He keeps the golden mean
between saying too much
and too little."
Bertha Barbour Bertie
"Here,s a smile for those who
And a frown for those who
And whatever sky is above
Here's a heart for any fate."
Ralph A. Allison Alexander
"Now I lay me down to rest
Before I take tomorrow's testg
If I should die before l wake,
Thank Heaven, I'll have no
test to take!"
Frank Andredas, Jr. Frankie
"Knows how to flirt and
knows il well,
And that's not all there is to
Theodore L. Andrew Ted
"Ted is sure a ladgfs man,
He'Il do for them whatever
ll'ith a fair dame in love he
And he'd best look out for his
Freda A. Ashmore Freed
"Who is it walks with quiet
lVith studious air and serious
lVho is a joy in every place?
Donald Banfield Banny
"I don't bother work,
Work doesn't bother me,
And I'm just as happy
As anyone can be."
James F. Barker Jim
"You can always discover a
true gentleman by his arl-
Betz George Becker
"A very merry and charming His accent is so pleasing,
brunette He brought it from New York.
lVhom to know is ne'er to Half the day he spends in
Her curly hair the spring The other half in work."
Attracts attention zvherever
Grace Bennett Gracie
' ' . Commercial
Edith Bellmv Edie "Never forward, but modest
. C0mm01'C'11l like a dove."
"Small and sweet,
Pretty and neat,
Albert M. Bigler Murphy
Margaret Beton Pffg "Albert is not a great big man
C0mm0l'ClHl .Yor has he yet won fame,
"Talk, talk, talk. from morn But you just give this lad a
till night, cl1ance-
Trying to uphold thc right, He's going to win h name."
If I ever cease to chatter,
Wonder what will be the mat-
Matthew S. Biss Buzz "They say our Paul is rather
Academic Slfflv, .
"The only male librarian, Le' lt be HS If multi,
Ite's a football hero, too: Anfmuflh he 'S not In U nffh'
An all-round star he has been, H011 get 'hem some day'
Prompt to do things for you."
Rose C. Bof Becky William Brandt Bill
"Horn ivell her name doth suit "Not that I love study less,
hcr cheeks! But that I love freedom
Did you ever see such red? more."
The color of those facial sides
Could melt a heart of leadf,
George H. Burke Burke
Kathleen Brice Kitty Vocational
Commercial "He's not strong for society,
l'Kitty travels a fair distance And it is strange as it can be,
To board the train to school, For he has a car of monstrous
She likes her very existence, size
She's calm, collected, and That m
akes the fair sex raise
Nellie Carlton Nell
"There was a soft and pen-
A cast of thought upon her
That suited well the fore-
The eyelash dark, the down-
Extell Clemens Axle
"lVe don't know much about
He's new this year I guess,
But we are glad he found his
To our famous T. H. S."
David C. Core Dave
"Big of stature,
Bold of mind,
Few were like
Our David's kind."
John Craig Johnnie
"In every deed of mischief he
has a hand to execute."
Edwin Crosbie Eddy
"Eddy will surely roam far
away from home,
Playing the piano for kings in
Paris and in Rome."
Adela C. Davidson Del
UShe always seems so quiet,
She speaks no needless zvord.
And by her fellow classmates
She's seldom ever heard."
Mike Cherpak Marmie
"There are meters iambic,
There are meters in musical
But the meter that's neater
ls to meet her alone."
Anna Marie Cook Cookie
"How sad that there are only
Seven nights in every weekp.
Me thinks I could use eight or
lVith hardly any sleep."
Joe Cornell Jo-Jo
"To the girls in Hallam's his-
Joe was a lively beingg
He likes to pester and to razz,
His loss will be felt at leav-
Hughes Cree Baldy
" 'Hughes Cree, will you please
We hear most every day.
'Tis Hughes who makes the
fun for us,
We're sorry he can't stay."
John A. Czadankiewicz CZ
"John's last name is a compli-
To pronounce it is really easyg
We only use a little subtrac-
And say just simply 'C.Z."'
Joyce Day Jo
"A daughter of the gods most
Helen M. Degarmo bbie
"Helen can su
. rely lalk a
It sometimes seems she
She will never fall behin
Her moulh a d '
Il mind are
Chester Deprosky Ch
HBe lhyself, never imilaleg
That which each man can do
Only his maker can t
William J. Di
Katherine Deyell Kay
"Katherine makes lhe honor
Quainl pictures ran she draw,
And when yo11 first behold her
l does FII one
"Sing a song of high school, sfo
A locker full of books,
Some of which we carry home
.lust for the sake of looks."
Stanley J. Duskey
D uskey IU e d
l 11 oul,
. 0 il, lhere's no doubt.
If it's managing or deeoralinr
l'll do it u1'l '
1 houl hesllalingf'
Helen Lucille El
ent longue and a true
heart are the most admira-
ble things on earth."
'A finer fell
y is hap Jl '
Il dancing, h
"l'rl jusl love lo help uo ' S1153 fm
l will d '
"She is prelly, she is gay,
She has a most delightful way
She is joyful
, , always
But woe lo you if
"Ile is a
'. quiet fellow,
And l '
msn l much lo say.
Il's generally this kind
Thal will be great some
ow we've II
nd our love
for our 'Bill'
ill wel ofl
en wonder w
1ve'1l have done
lo T. ll. he hadnll com
1.1 with lhe mel
ales a ' bou
od lime', is Kalh
Jlary's a girl in whom
ends each game wlih
ld of basketball, dam:-
lly admired by every-
live lo study
ht lo give."
weel. she has l
s e is in her
Judith Fazzolare Julia
"She would only be a Junior,
But I guess she couldn'l rest,'
Tivo years in one make a Sen-
I suppose she likes us best."
Dorothy Estella Ford Dot
"lVell-timed silence hath more
eloquence than speech."
Kazimiera Garbinski Kay
"Kay, Genevieve, and Joe stick
If one should try with all his
Vin afraid that he couldn't
The friendship of this trium-
Romain Gibbons Gibby
"Curly hair and laughing eyes,
She came from another school:
.-tlony with the rest she chose
And obey our enery rule."
Susan Goga Sue
"She's a very active memberf
An all-round worker, loo,
She pals with Kitty and Anna
llle seldom find her blue."
Mary Jean Goode Irish
"I'1n not what one would label
.Vor am l very thin,
I like to laugh, I like to chat,
And any fun to join in."
Walter Fedor Walt
"He speaks not, and yet there
A conversation in his eyes."
Florence M. Fulton Flossie
"Speech is great but silence is
Ruth Gaus Ruthie
"Her thoughts are as the
And lo know her is to lone
Richard Goebelbecker Dick
" 'Tis above the crowd in the
The top almost touching the
Pupils stop and wonder, but
lt's just Dick in his full clad
Diana J. Golubowsky Danny
'tSoftIy her fingers wander o'er
The yielding plank of the
Francis Gowern Cicero
"That man is blest who does
.-incl--leaves the resl, then
does not wrong."
Floyd E. Graham
"Oh, Floyd! Oh, Floyd! Why
That you never, never fuss?
Things dou't seem to worry
As they do the rest of us."
'tWh ' '
y lt lt, Ed, you seem to
Helen M. Gru
"A girl with a heart and smile,
Who makes this bubble of life
lVhenever the fair sex
Never mind, they think
And them you'll lear
es, smiles, une
comes In radiant l
lnes for mile
n to like
great, but silence
unshine and rain
Shels always the same."
course our Ruth likes us
'Tis natural that sh
hat she lil'
les one best o
ls quite well understood."
Emma Herceg Emma
"Why clon't you speak, why
don't you laugh?
You're dreadfully, dreadfully
We don't know how to give
And don't know where to buy
Leona Blanche H
'She that wa
s ever fair and
ongue at will, and yet
was never loud."
"Charles I'l' ' ' '
1 .es lzrllth
With them he was always
Now we wonder, Charlie,
W'ere you a go-between?"
'tShe's so calm and quiet
You don't even know she's
Not the t
ype to cause a riot,
Always ready and willing to
ack never t
alks so ver:
Nor does he waste h'
At b '
ezng good h
e beats the
blushing he's sublime."
Rosella Hribal Zel
"Be to her virtues a little kind,
Be to her faults a little blind."
"I used to think I knew,
But it was only a guessg
The more I think I know,
I know, I know the less."
Florence Jordan Bobby
"Of zvil, her store lvas over-
And she did shine with bright-
Edith Marie Kauffeld Edie
"Pretty clothes I like to sec,
lVith the men I like to be.
School surely is a crime,
It takes up such precious
Lewis Kenamond Lou
'iTo Lewis we award the prize
Of popularity and I'eTl01Ull,'
His big car does take the
Of all the ladies in town."
Tony Kozal Unt
"Don't do today what can be
Ethel Mary Hunt Peaches
"She was a phantom of delight
lVhen first she gleamed upon
A lovely apparition, sent
To be a moment's ornament."
Richard Johnston Dick
"In English our Richard stays
Studying he just can't stopg
What he does he does with
And we are sure it will be
Dan Kapis Danny
"At tennis I have not won
Nor in a school basketball
But in the orchestra I have
And I must say I'm hard to
Florence Kelly Jerry
"This Iassie with rosy cheeks
Has always a laugh for all
Her home is here but we
She'Il go to larger fields by
Rose Gladys Kocian Kocian
"A 'Rose' without a thornf,
Joe Krall Krozac
"Rare compound of quality,
noble and true,
lVith plenty of sense and good
g Krizay Lud Earl Lacock Lay
HA lillle nonsense now and "W'h0 is it runs about ihe
ls relished by the besl of And loudly to his neighbor
lVhom most oflen the lcacher
George Landock Landy
"Forever forelnosf in the ranks Anna Lebnick Ann
of fllfl, Commercial
Ilia laughing herald of harm- HHH eyes like Stars of Iwi-
ess pun. light fair:
Lilce fwilighl, loo, her duslcy
Aldene E. Lemmon Lemon
,,, ,. , , Irene Lesko Let's Go
715 said we canl change C I
,Tis quite beyond our reaclzg 'She Seemed 115 IIGPIJU US 11
B111 we Icnow fhal a Lemon YUYIUU,
Can also be a pew-h," Thai dances on lhe sea."
. Jennie Lockman Jennie
John Llkar Johnny ,
Commercial NWI II 1 A
'In our eighih period English Wien every Img goes U00 '
vfifffsa dal did I IN ,aw And seems inclined lo rile, Y
'fl L . 'I I "' lJon'l kick, nor fuss, nor fidqel, 1
.N or did I qo lhere unprepared, i i . ,, '
' . . . Jus! you smile. l
Bu! always in fhe discussion ' ,
Josephine Marko Jo
James Lutes Jimmie "A form more fair, a face 1
Commercial V more sweel
4'lVho is il ihat defies all care 59W 1313 been OUP 'Ut 10
And of if he is not aware? 177091-
lVho is a nuisance everywhere?
--No! Jimmie l I" W
Angela Martlncheck Gale N
- - "E I 'l . ,
Genevieve Martin Jane jflfefgrgf ffll Of self all for 1
Commercial Ever lhe same kind friend and
"Her hair had a manner, her true,
m01'6mef1fS fl llffllfe, Ever a worker, a planner, a
You furned from the fairesl hglpgry
lo gaze on her face."
Ever lhe s
William McClenathan Bill
'AAs a Freshnzazl he was so
Quiet aml dignified too,'
He is now very sociable,
Likes to tall: to the Senior
Olive McCullough Giggles
"Quiet, clemure, a maid of
The kiml whose lips invite a
"Silence is more eloquent than
Gladys McKahn Micky
"Her ways are ways of pleas-
Anil all her paths are peace."
David W. Miller Dave
"Here is a man who is quite
But never likes to show il.
Iiut after the rest can not
'Tis David who will know it."
Thelma L. Miller Lutie
"I have room in my heart for
Floyd R. McCullough
'fHe's never heard from very
But when he speaks bewareg
It is at this time you will find
There's n oth ing lacking
Wilbur McCullough Red
"Goodbye, my notebook, fare-
well to l1Oll,'
One last fonfl look on your
words so true:
Hallam is calling me to re-
Still I am longing for one
Howard McGowan Mac
"This Senior so stately and so
All the girls for him do fall."
Ann Milavec Honey
"Ignorance is bliss, they say,
But I 1lon't get my bliss that
ll'hen my lessons I have ilone
Then is when I have my fun."
Guy J. Miller Knowledge
"I'm not seen much with any
When with the girls I am in
I love the lailies, small and
Yes, I love them, love them
Sara Moninger Sally
"Sara is gentle and loving
She is kind and polite:
She is thonghful of others,
She is sure to do right."
, 1 glances at the
ehool life to her is a bundle
She er own quiet
And glea ss from
works in h
is envied b
Betty Marie Mounts
Mary Jo Morris Jo D Comm
Academ HH '
"Her presence is as the s
ous presence is th
ic ianner and rn
gentle of heart."
Eleanor R. Mounts Snooks
tTl1e happiest people on earth
are those who are interest-
ed in taking care of the
welfare of others."
"Maynard could eat no
, al no cream
Because he spent all his mon-
For his fliner's gasolinefl
Ann Louise Nicastro Tunnie
"Come and trip as ye go,
On the light fantastic toe.
I'm a dancing jilterhug
And the boys I lone lo hug."
"Ross is 1 '
. q lite a heart lhrob,
He's always polished and nealp
friend to all who know him,
Edie says he ean't be beat."
Dorothy J. Pa
"Her hair is wavy dark, her
Bright stars to a sparkling Sam
Who, till we meet her, could at-.10
ever surmise be
Her heart sweet music doth
f few words are the
A'For she was '
. just the quiet
lVhose natures never nary,
Like streams th '
at keep a sum-
S . .
nowhzd in Jan
s have sought per-
, chewing gum,
furnish sur-h a
zldest of n
"Hobert's hair '
just curls and
y all the
girl could e ,
Gwendolyn M. Pees Gwen
"Her voice was ever soft, gen-
tle and tow, an excellent
thing in a woman."
Carl Podboy Dodo
"As brimful of mischief as
the day is long,
And often do we hear him
crooning a song."
Joe Progar J oe
"Your modesty is a candle to
E. Louise Rankin Rankin
"Louise is Anna's "side pant,"
lVhereuer Anna is, there Lou-
ise will go."
Steve Ridosh Rip
f'In after years, when Steve
Who will we find to always
'IA smile, then a giggle, then
a laugh outright,
Will tell us that Madelyn is
not out of sight."
John Piechnik Jolmny
"John is a picnic in more than
Anna Prebak Ann
'AA close running mate for
And erery where that Louise
Anna was sure to go."
Harry Prowitt Harry
"Tho' modest, on his unem-
.Yature has written, gentle-
William E. Renko Squire
"Billy attends most all the
He gives a smile with all his
Ile dances from morn 'till
'way past elenen,
He'lI surely dance his way
Pearl Riggans Peg
"To follow knowledge like a
Beyond the utmost bound of
Joe Rosmon Douglas
"To those who know thee not,
.Yo words can paint:
To those who know thee,
All words are faint."
Gaylord J. Ross
"Girls, yo11're wasting valu-
able time with Gaylord, for
he prefres the All1I11IlI16.H
"The girls all like him-so do
His I e s s o Il s and girls are
amo11g his chief joysg
Though we know him slightly,
lle hate lo l
Mary E. Saunders Betty
'The tall and slim girl who
eateels in baIcetl1all."
see him leave
l'. H. S."
Betty J une
auf! , -
"A fllllllllf fello
Q , IU from T. H. S.
Qaiel? Ilis friends thinl: nol,
The Seniors lilce him,
.Inniors like him,
A certain S1
1 Jphomore l
him a lol."
ia! s 111 a 1
lame? 'Tis only
She'll ehange that soon, with
one little word."
C. Shaulinsky Caveman
. realy olcl
Illflllll' ' '
"Il is quite plain that the olrl
flame is slill hurning.',
"A Illlllllfllg II
Stanley Skrabski Shrimp
"A mecl1anic with an ambi-
tion Io excel i11 l1is trade."
Virginia Smith Ginny Eleano
"My tongue within my lips I
or who tallcs
talk in uai11.'l
zazn 111 person."
J, a friendly
a step behinrl
r M. Spence
e's to o11r speaker,
May she always fare well.
f great fame m
ay she tellf'
Betty Irene Stewart Ginger
"A clever young lady, who's
witty and brightg
She loves to play basketball,
From morning till night."
Helen Stewart Lou
"Her future, whatever will it
I've thought and thought, but
I'm still at sea:
But when 'Here Comes the
Bride' is played soft and
Just remember, I told you so."
Sarafino Tallarico Talley
"He's an all around athlete
as well as a swell fellowf'
Rudolph A. Tomsic Kyser
"His hair, brushed back so
nice and sleek,
Gels him a new girl every
Joe Urso Happy
"At all our parties it is grand
To see how Joe is in demand,-
He dances with such manly
That the other fellows can't
Ruth E. Valenson Valensou
"Her hair is glossy and sleek
And ringlets curl upon her
Calvin Stewart Bud
"A fool is he who thinks by
That he can turn Calvin's
He will be remembered ever.
For in the shop he really is
James Sumney Jim
"He lives near Eighty Four.
but d0n't hold that against
Inez Thompson Tommy
"Inc: almost devours every
Her brains to such altitudes
That we think of Socrates and
And the wise men of former
Clara Urbanik Clara
"She's pretty to walk with.
witty to tall: with, and
pleasant, too, to think
Charles Uselton Chuck
"He always seems real quiet,
And speaks no needless word:
And by his fellow-cIass-
He's seldom ever heard."
Betty I. Vankirk Betty
"Betty's voice, so sweet and
Made quite a hit at school
Into the chorus she came each
Helping along the music gay."
, . 939
Vankirk Betts Betty Ward Betsy
"Betty has a place in her "Betty is serenely modest, we
heart for a cerlain 'Farm- all think so,
er'-" She's one girl we're happy to
Martha Lucille Ward Mart
Donald Ward Donk Commercial
Academic "Take off your hats to 'Marlf
"Don is his firsl' nameg ,my l"'e"'lSr
Ward is his mst: lle eall her one fine sporty
In newness he has Seldom le,s,' basllellzall from IIlO"Il
been surpassed." hu mghfy K,
W'hat matters her report? '
Mauveline Wheeler Mauvie
. ' 'zl
Helen M. Weaver Blondie H . , Commelcll
. 31511117188 a member of the
H 1 I U earn,
A fall- Ifllfghlllll llffl 1111111 A forward who always shows
golden hair, some steam,-
AS !1fUffl011S Und fflimllllll HS lVe know in life shelll he the
she is fair." same,
Firmly and fairly playing the
June Widener June Nevada Wilson Tex
"June in Commercial class -rpm. if She will, She will,
7 does SIUIH1' Yon can depend on iff
We 110199 Slfe fl fffllolv HU' lint if she won't, she won't,
Sfe'm!1VUl9h1f'l"'f'- There's an end lo iff'
Sarah Irene Wright Irene
Helen Wright Tootie "If yozfre seeking a friendly
Comme,-cial girl in the class.
HA pleasant girl is she, .lnsl look for lrene, shes sure-
And so all are sure her IU the lass'
friends lo be."
Paul Yates Cocky
"Lives of great studies re-
, mind us
Mary Ethel Wrlght Hayseeqs lVe should strive to do our '
"Although a newcomer to our And, deparling leave behind
She made her share of friends Notebooks that will I
in the past." r ' "
Robert E. Young Bob
'tYou can fake away my
You can false my movie ma-
But for goodness sake, I beg
Please leave me the girls I've
SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
Conlinued from Page 1.6-
Throughout this period we were faithfully guided by Samuel Perry, Theodore
Andrews, YVillard Hartley, and Norman Spiegel.
Many were the extra hours of slumber that we enjoyed during the longed-for vaca-
tion, but we paid double war prices in return by extra studying. This hangover of idle-
ness resulted in many being detained after school but the willing teachers impressed
a few facts on our minds.
YVho could forget l1ow we envied the Seniors who occupied the seats no under-
elassmen could possess in our Chapel Services. But to ponder o'er our capable officers
and advisers-cooperation of the student body-all our accomplishmcnts-our leaders
in sports, clubs. and class work-we find we were not surpassed. At last we had earned
the privilege of occupying the Sophomore seats.
Again we entered the Door of Opportunity with James Barker, Kenneth YVilson,
Angela Martincheck. and George Bryen as our new officers.
The period showed a great advance in Dramatics, with the presentation of the play
"The Hiller", a Junior scandal paper which made public all secret heart-throbs
and deftly hidden weaknesses. showed great skill in editing.
The outstanding social events of the year were three dances, including the annual
Junior-Senior Prom, sponsored by our class.
Three months scurried by and we re-entered the House of Knowledge. Soon after
coming in session we elected Kenneth YVilson. George Marra, George Bryen, and Norman
Spiegel as our new leaders.
This period showed menv characteristics of our dignified and privileged Seniors,
Much responsibility was shown in conducting our affairs. Our scholastic record was at
all times commendable. Our social activities for this period included several dances
which were held for the benefit of the student bodv. XVe were also active in the field
of dramatics, having presented a three-act comdy, "Three Sheets in the YVind," a college
ghost story, written and directed by Mr. Day.
Leadership, sportsmanship, cooperation, school spirit were also prominent factors
that contributed to the success of our class.
Members of this period, 1935-1939, have always done their best in securing honors
for the Alma Mater. Let us make a survey of the past four years. YVe recall defeats
and triumphs-our student hopes and fears-but we will bravely face the future and
whatever it may disclose.
WVe now wish to voice a final word of appreciation to our facultv, officers, and
especially to our advisers. Miss Zediker and Mr. Day, for their untiring efforts in making
pleasant our years in Trinity High School.
Earl Roupe Roupe
"The meeting will now come io
JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY
Un August 29, 1936, a group of voung people entei l T ' '
u 'ec rlnity High School, eager for
knowledge and with hopes of a great future. NVe were told to assemble in the Gymnasium,
where we made our first acquaintances. After becoming better acquainted, we were
faced with the task of choosing class officers. At our second class meeting we chose:
Gail Ellwood, Presidentg Katherine Scott, Vice President, Louise llosing, Secretary, and
Alberta Green, Treasurer. VVe also chose Miss .Iones and Mr. Ross as class advisers.
The great event of the year was, of course, the Freshman Party at which many of the
class joined in the entertainment and helped to make the party a success. This was our
first big affair and will zl ' " " '
iways remain a glillld memory!
VVe returned to Trinity in the fall of "'i7" f l' f
. . ee ing somewhat more confident, because
we were now Sophomores, which moved our seats up a little in assembly and we could
Continued on Page 43
Frank Carmen Peewee Duane Day Day
t'0h! Snoolcsf' "Unp11nei11al? And how!"
Elizabeth K. Mrkvar Liz
"The meeting was called fo order
Lewis Ray Adams Pap
"He says he praclices his sam."
Wayne ainer Speedy
"The pr pecliv bridcgroomf'
"A friend indeed."
Dora Jean Bayne Dodey
"A smile for everyone."
Frances L. Besseck Bonnie
'thlezvellyn is her buddy."
Katherine C. Boucher Sonny
"A pleasing personalifyf'
Mildred B. Asbury Millie
Glen Baker Grasshopper
Richard Barnickel Pich
'tHe steps high, wide, and noi
Charles Bebout Chuck
"Such Izeaufifzzl hair!"
Adolph A. Biss Professor
Verda L. Bridges Bridges
'tSl1e likes Manifold."
"HWS so very q11iel."
Marjorie Baker Marge
"She's our Mom"
Stella Bartusick Stelfie
"A friendly liffle lady."
Clara Bennett Red
Betty Jean Blackhurst Snooks
"The baby of lhe Baker family."
Florence Bruce Sis
"She speaks when spoken fo."
Clam Samuel Caldwell Sam Roy Calvert Rip
Commercial General Commercial
"Our Junior football herof' "He's mastering the trumpet." "He must be Gorby's half broth-
Joe Carmen Cotton Margaret Jane Carter Margie Emma Chatman Chattie
Commercial Commercial Commercial
"He misses so much schoolf' "lVliere's Betty Jean?" "So sober."
Mildred Jane Chesnic Anna May Chontos Mary Ruth Clemens
Commercial Commercial Academic
"Always with Chontos." "Always with Chesnicf' "Silence is golden to Mary
Gerald Clutter Clutter Leland Condit Condit Dorothy Jean Cook iw Dot
Vocational Commercial Commercial
Hlvllsh Hi girls like him." t'O11r future business man." "She's so quiet!"
Joseph Robert Cook Snipe Bill Craig Saucer Mary Alice Crawford Mac
Commercial Commercial Commercial
"We wonder if Joe likes schoolf, "Sitting Bull." "Let'3 go to Golden Oaks "
Betty Louise Criswell Bert J. Richard Crosbie Dick Dorothy Crouch Dot
Commercial Academic Commercial
"Dignity in all its glory." 1'He'll be a master violinist some "The Lone Ranger." A
Creel L. Crumrine Steve Sara Jane Davis
"Scenery Hill's ladies manf' "Yes, I'm here today."
Helen M. Day Juanita Day Jerry
"She has high hopes for her fu- "Canonsburg and poelryf'
J. Malcolm Dinsmore Mack Mildred Drakulich Millie
"He's I1 mysfery io the girls." 'fShe likes hill-billysf'
Josephine J. Dusky Jo Gail Ellwood Pop, Jr.
"She gels around." "Campus Romeo."
Wayne R. Everett Jean Fail'
--The Sdwol slcilme,-jf t'1Ve seldom hear from Jean."
Stephen Ferko Fefko F. Ferlich
--The brain sfo,-m of Trinity "Sui-I1 a bushf11lJ11nior."
"Deep in his studies."
Martha E. DeWitt Witt
HSIl6,S not inferesled in our boys
John V. Dulff' Bud
"He's looking after an Alumnae."
Dorothy Ely Dot
"Is my nose shiny?"
Blair Ferguson Fergie
"High and mighlyf'
George Frame Georgie
"He simply does nothing but
l 1 1
do Bobo John Garlo Gal Jean Gibson Honey
Commercial Commercial Vocational
"Bool:lccvping is his specially." "Deep in a dream."
Francis K. Gleason Fran Elinor Goebelbecker Ralph Gorby Duck
Commercial Academic Vocational
Hlflli definitely." "Just another bashfnl JllIliOI'.U HGQPIIQIYII nuisance,"
George E. Gowern Georgie Virginia Graham Ginner Helen N. Gray
Commercial Commercial Commercial
"Ladies man." "All ideal houselcecperf' "Pretty but stubborn."
James Finley Gray Jim Alberta Green Angel Mary Theressa Gshinsky Midge
Commercial Commercial Commercial
"Harmonica Jim." Hyffjhf 01111-" "Did I ask you for anything?"
Julia Gurney Judy Edward Hagan Rlld Joseph Kehoe Hagan Joe
Commercial General General
"A singer of songs." HTIIII, flflflf H1141 flfSl'UIlIlC'C'f6d-U "He's such a sweet thing."
Muriel Viola Hartsell Hurts Frank G- Hiillght Shark James Headly Jim
Commercial Commercial Vocational
fW1,efl,'s Ilelgnj' 'Alle shows a spark of intelligence "Hall go plug '
now and fIll'Il.U
les with the soil."
Robert F. Hodgens Bob Carl Holmes Holmes
"Quiet as an unobserved star." "Our olzoeistf'
Emma Jane Hull Pete Elizabeth J. Hulton Bettie
"Eucryone's friend." "A popular blond."
Jack F. Hurley Johnny Thomas Janovich Tom
"Slow but sure.', "That million dollar smile."
Carrie Etta Jennings Slim Thomas Johnson Tom
"Carrie doesn't like school." "Always quielf'
Stella Kamienski Stush Burndetta Kauffeld Burney
"She sp:-mls her leisure time "A lll'lHJl?Kljlllt'I'l?1lg.H
Mary Kepics Shorty Mary Kerna Mae
"Jian hater.." HA perfect picture of quietness."
Dorothy R. Horne
"My hair isn'i red."
Edith Hupp Eid
"She's got rhythm in her
Margaret Jelfers Tootsie
"She has rhythm in her toes."
June Jones Jonesie
"Call me Butch."
Mary Jane Keeney Blondie
"Her interest is a Trinity Alum-
Rosella P. Kerr
"fl model of quietness."
Barbara Beryl Kimmons Bab
s Laura Jean King Skinny Dugan Thomas Klopack Tommy
Academic Academic Commercial
"Fowl of Taylorsfolmfs boys." "A SIUl'l'flIiS1l0Sl'ii0Il.U "I wish I mulrl rlancefl
Anna Mae Knestrick Denton Knestrick Goldielocks Emma E. Koehler Koehler
Vocational General Commercial
"I'II be seein, you." 'The boy from lVash Hi." "She corresponds with a boy in
Jack Martin Lehner Edward Lekwart Ed Ruth L. Lewis Ruthie
Commercial Commercial Vocational
"He's a radio bug." "Sv1d0m in School", "She,ll sing in the Meiropolifan
Helen A. Llewellyn Helen Richard H- Lowery Dick Libby Lutes Lutesy
Commercial General Commercial
"Bom social girl." "Just fog swgef for wo,-ds." f'AI111ays fallcizzgf'
Anna Machacek Hon Anna Jane Maize Sis Alvan Malone Pat
C0H1lH9l'Ci21l Academic Commercial
f'lVhere's Stall?" "Absence makes lhe heart grow "Bill R0bfllSOI'l,S profegef'
Sam Manfredi John T. Manon Jack Wladyslawa I. Markow Gladys
Commercial Vocational Academic
'He can 0111-fall: any IUUDIIIILU "His inferesls are in lVash Hi." UTIIQFCXS a lol 1
of ialenf in thai
Emma Marsh Emmy Wayne Martin Russ
l'Small and sweet." "He goes hunling for while
Charles W. McBride Buck Janet L. McCallum Jean
"Bm-I: has ll forceful line." "A human CIl!llft'I'b0.lT.H
Robert W. McKahan Bob Elma N. McMillan Elma
"Bob has ll liking for blondesf, 'AShe is always so quiet."
Andrew B. McQuade Andy Ray Meddings Meddings
''Happy-go-ludry." "A livin."
Helen Miklic Mickey Violet M. Mikota Vi
"Oswald fo Mr. Ross." "Some people have all lhe luf'l:."
Stephen Mikus Whitie Evelyn Marilyn Miller Evvy
"Tall, lean, and lanky." "Yes, I lim' in lVesl End."
Josephine M. Mavrich Jo
'Geef I'm glml loflay's Friday."
Delmar McCord McCord
"A bushful farmer."
Harvey McMurray Red
"The sliielc from JVIISIT Hi."
Roy Meddings Meddings
l'T11e other livin."
John Mikus Jno
Geraldine M. Miller Jerry
"I .1 J I 'I I I which
. vrri 'us can r eric e '
one she likes the beslf'
itchell Martha Hilda Montgomery Hilda Anna M. Morris Snookie
Commercial Vocational Commercial
"Our eatparl gum vhewerf' "She leff ns lo beconie Mrs. "Oh, Marge! I have somelhing
Phill." to fell you."
Craig Morrow Craig Mike Moticko Moticko Dorothy L. Mowl Dot
Academic Commercial Academic
"Geraldine is siill his only "Always seeng seldom heurclf' "The brains of the class."
Helen Gaye Murray Pat Earl W. Myers Earl James M. Naylon Spike
Academic Vocational Commercial
"Boys are her dish." "A fulnre farmer." "DlzcI:y's h arf tlirobf'
Frank Nelan Mack Kathryn Nelson Sis Kenneth ien Kenny
Academic Commercial Commercial
"Silence is golden." '4LooIc, l17lHll,S Iallcin'." 'AI 1' sing 'II1er."
Rose Marie 0'Bryan 0'Bryan Betty Owens Sis Lois W- Pacyna .
Commercial Commercial Commefcml
"Is she Irish?" "Her first dance is reserved for H5119 likes blondes-U
Clifford Painter Painter Robert Paraska Bob Mike R. Patrick Pat
Vocational Commercial Commercial
'He's nol as lI!1Sl'lflll as he looks" ".lIanifolzl's Romeo." "A prospecline baslccfb I
a l player"
"Her inleresfs go lo
Olive K. Penn
"Quiet, buf always
"Silence is golden."
"Are you going, Bellgf'
Elizabeth M. Reich
'l.lIr. JIohn's secretary."
George Pattison Pat
"Lover of Scoffy flogsfl
Robert Phillips Bob
"Boll doeslff like lhe lurliesf'
Duane Porter Porter
"A regular he-man."
John William Progar Beetle
Sarah Redd Sarah
"Our quiet buf slullious Junior."
Harold E. Reich, Reich
Frank Potopishin Frank
"Can he lullcll'
Eleanor Piatt Eleanor
"Do ure have u les! in hislorg fo-
Rose Marie Porto Rose
"Her inferesfs are in Ihe Army."
Geraldine E. Raviora Jerry
"Our honor roll slzulenff'
Helen Reese Sis
"John is her beeliuef'
Dorothy D. Reihner Dot
"She goes for brzuiellesfl
Louise Rosing Rosy Clark Roth Clark Ralph Ruscello Fluff
Academic Commercial Commercial
"Une of Ilze kids." "The 'Boss' of room fine." "He likes lo dance."
Marjorie Ruth Margie Julia Saleri Julie Kenneth E. Salsberry Dutch
- Commercial Commercial General
HA rouml abou! lucky girl." "Oh, shncks nom, I though!-.U "The rommzce boy from Pan-
Katherine Scott Scotty Raymon Earl Seaman Abe Ralph Shunk Pop
Commercial General Commercial
t'She likes foolball playersfi '1See1z11otl1earcl." t'He likes a Freshman by the
mime of Burns."
Robert Smiley Bob Mary Elsie Smith Ducky Richard G. Snyder Sneezy
Vocational Commercial Commercial
"You ain'z' lying, I befcha 'l "lVI1ere's Jimmie?" "A true II1l1I'lCSII1l1Il.,l .
Tom Sobansky Tom Laura Jean Sprowls Jean Betty Ann Stenhouse Betts
General Commercial Commercial
"Tall, dark, and some slufff' 'tCa11'f forget ll ride in a black "A quiet but friendly girl."
fi f ' J
J. Ed Stewart Ed Betty Ann Sumney Babydoll Charl , S. ihart Chick
Vocational ' Academic ' ' ' Vocational
"He likes the girls from Dewey "AI1! Geelu " il 4 reelheartf'
Avenuef' x V
Lola L. Tarr Lola Laura Mae Thompson Tom Rebecca Thompson Rebecca
Commercial Commercial Commercial
"A near Junior." "A Junior on the varsity." "Do you have your history?"
William A. Thompson Bill Emma Tomazin Em Stanley J. Twardy Stas
Vocational General Commercial
"A promising future farmer." 'AA model of questions." "Our star drummer."
Frank Urso Monk Louis Urso Lou Leonard Uselton Len
Commercial Commercial Commercial
"His longhand looks like short- "A teacher's pest." 'AHe likes a good argument."
Charles Vogel Charlie Norman C. Warth, Jr. Norman Walter Watassek F udgu
Commercial Commercial Commercial
"Cute, isn't it?" "Yon should see him draw." HA clarinet player in Frankie
Lloyd G. Watson Watson Fred S. Weaver Lanky Adam H. Wells Barney
Academic Vocational Commercial
"Now what?" "Teucher's pet." "A mathematical whiz."
Evelyn Welsh Evey Gladys I. Wilhelm Skipper Allan Lee Williams Albinsky
Commercial Commercial Commercial
"Evelyn nener makes much "Red hair and a sunny disposi- "I.augh? I thought I'd die."'
Wise John Emil Withrow Doggy Frank B. Wolf Bumps
General Vocational flC1ld9miC
"Does he know his Latin?" "He fool: honors ul lhe Farm 'AWho said so?"
Agnes M. Young Sister Bertha Zaft Bertie
"Yes, Fm 1ll1lll,S sislerf' "Does he ever stop faIlcing?',
Eleanor Zembrosky El John Zenoni Zenoni Dorothy Zitko Dot
Commercial Commercial Commercial
"The 'Belle' of lVyIie Anemia." - 1'Xe1v York b0llllll.H "Look ul her slrul, would you."
Frank Zrimshek Harpo
A'Does he folk?"
PICTURES NOT IN YEAR BOOK
John Slesh John Richard Wilson Dick
' Commercial General
"Is Jo, John's big moment in 'fYoz1don'lsay"
JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY
Continued from Page 30
now look back at the Freshmen, feeling a little sorry for them, for they would take up
where we left ot't', XVe became more interested in the school's activities, and could
boast ot' members in most every activity. XVe were also well represented in athletics.
XVe again elected otlicers which were: President., Gail lillwoodg Vice President, Adolph
Bissg Secretary, Elizabeth Mrkvar, and Treasurer, Duane Day. NVe had our Sophomore
Party which was greatly enjoyed largely as a result of the fact that we had gotten
over our last. ycar's bashfullness and were eager to join in all the fun and the boys
seemed to take an interest in dancing. XVe also had an assembly program in which we
imitated various faculty members.
In the fall ot' "ISS", we were now what we had long strived t'or4upperclassmen.
XVe were determined to become a class long remembered at Trinity. NVe started
by issuing a Junior paper. "The Campus Chroniclef' XVe also presented a Junior play,
"The Ghost Train." Our big event this year was the Junior-Senior Prom, which brought
a happy year to an end, and we will return next fall to take the place ot' our Seniors.
Our otlicers this year are: President, Earl Roupeg Vice President, Frank Carman: Secre-
tary, Elizabeth Blrkvarg Treasurer, Duane Day.
' T v"7'
111. ' '
e . I939
SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY
On August 30, 1937, we, the Class ot' '41, entered upon
a new voyage, a cruise of Trinity High School. During
the first semester of sailing, we encountered many storms,
hut the upperclassmen helped to end our distress, and re-
store smooth sailing.
The second semester of our cruise, we chose from our
shipmates, the following leaders: Samuel Swart, Robert
Porter, Mauvelyn Hanam, and John Day. As our advisers,
we selected Miss Irene Robertson and Mr. Julius Biery.
We cruisers presented an assembly program on April
22. with many shipmates demonstrating ability. On May
6, a party was enjoyed by the crew.
Continued on,l'age -18
SOP HOMORE GIRLS
Areure, Rainer, Baker, lialser, liayne, Beclillion, li.
Bennett, P. Bennet, Blakey, liuekels, Iluchte, Bullotta,
Caesher, Cain, Casper-son, Carlisle, Chmiel, Congie,
Cook, B. Cook, Costello, Cushman, M. Davis, li. Davis,
Dillon, Donaldson, Dougherty, Drezewslii, Duvall, Faiclla,
Ferguson, Fowler, lfrazel, Frye, Fulton, Gettig. Grecek,
Gorhy, Gray, Grimm llolmes, Hanam, Harvoth, Haught,
lleaclly, Henclrielis, Hervy, A. Horner, Irwin, Jackson,
letters, li. Johnson, Kendall, liimherlanrl, Kinder, lilein,
Kolanko, Kosey, Kozal, liuzy, Lauther Lawrence, .l.
Lewis, Lutes, Lysh, G. Maloy, Manfrecli, Mankey, Marks,
McAfee, Mcfllenathan, G. McCoy,' Mcliay, Milkovieh, M
Miller, A. Miller, ll. Miller, Mogentale, Monteealvo.
Morrison, Mounts, Ulesliy, Peterson, Petlock, M. Phillips,
'lizga, D. Porter, Porto. Postletllwait, Premro, Queer,
Riggle, Roche, llomano, lloss, Royal, li. Scott, lf. Scott
Shcekler, Shumar, lf. Sihert, Skrahski, Slesh, li. Sten,
Sumney, Suto, Swart. Tliompson, Vankirk, Vernon,
Vorum, XVarth, YVashinski, l'. XVeaver, M. XVemldle,
XVedclle, XVells, XVilhelm, P. XVilkinson, lt. XVilson, NV
XVilson, G. XVright, XV. XVright, Yoclers.
Amestatle, Anclrew, Arlotta, Anll, Buckner, .l. liatson
G. liaison, Benjamin, Bernotas, Blake, Boyle, lireese
liroek, Brown. Bruckner, Camps, Chambers, L. Clemens
.l. Clemens, Comer, M. Cook, Crawford, Crosbie, Da lle
Davidson, Day, Drenieli, lilliott, Fazzolzlre, lflagel, Fuller-
ton, Gaclio, Goga, Grimes, llarris, Heatley, Henderson
Hook, Hootman, li. Horner, llughes, Hulton, Humhert, J
Johnston, ll. Johnston, Jochyneli, Knestrick, licirs, liostie
lirigling, Lazeli, Lesjak, Lesnoek. .l. Lewis, Lockman, Lyle
Malik, .l. Maloy, McCormick, McNa1'y, Merchant, L. Miller
Munn, ll, Morrison, Murrloek, Murphy, Nicastro, Neill
Oliverio, Palurla, li. Phillips, J. Phillips, ll. Ponton, li
Ponton, R. Porter, H. Porter, Post, Powell. Prandini
Prowitt, Pusliarieh, lioherts, liutan, Sasek, Sams, Sar-
gent, Shuster, Sehwering, .L Sihc-rt, Skariot, Skoczylas
Skosvron, Spence, L. Sten, Stock, Swart, Syner, Thomas
'l'iano, Veltre, XValker, L. XVeaver, XVL-stfall, M. XVilkinson
XVoocls, R. XVright, Zampan.
FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY
In the tall of 1938, three hundred forty verdant F1'csh-
men serged through the doors of Trinity High School. This
-wasfilie largest-eta ss' in-the histoigu of iliiseschoole Yyitlwut
exception, they were excited and eager to begin their four
year course ot' study within its walls. As is the custom
with large classes, it was necessary to separate them into
groups of forty or fifty pupils, in order that all might obtain
tl1e hest instruction.
During the following months the Freshmen settled down
into a quiet, orderly group ot' students. It hecame possible
for them to distinguish hetween locker room and cafeteria,
and they were ahle to find their way from one classroom
to another. So great became their dignity that on a few
occasions, some of them were actually mistaken for Sopho-
Continued on Page 48
Alexy, .I. Andrew, L. Andrew, Andy, Antol, Arlotta
Barr, Barrows, Beard, IE. Bell, Bennet, Blaze, Brady,
Briggs, Brownlee, Rueheli, Ruehte, Burns, Cain, Calvert
Larter, Lasprson, .I. Chambers, Lhanev, c.llCllUV1ll, Clav-
ton, Colditz, M. Cole, Costello, Crile, .Cushey, llavidsoli
Davis, Desmond, Dragan, Drezewski, Duvall, lickels,
Ellis, limerick, Findley, Forgas, Fuller, Fulton, Gajar-
sky, Gnagey, Graham, Grim, llarvotli, M. Haugllt, S
Haught, Headley, Herceg, Hinerman, Hodgens, Hoge
Hulton, Humhert, Il1g1'ZlllillIl, Jaeolxs, Jedrejezak, B. John-
son, F. Johnson, Jones, Julius, Il. Kearns, H. Kearns,
Kenimond, H. Kern, R. Kinder, M. Kinder, Kirschner
A. Knestriek, Knisely, Koklieli, Kunkle, Kravets, Lasli
S. Leitman, Lesko, Lestan, Lewis, A. Little, V. Little
Longstreath, Lustie, Mandieh. Marra, E. Martin, M. Martin
Meliride. McClelland, McClure, U. McCullough, Melialian
McKee, McMillian, MeNary, MeQuay, B. Miller, M. Miller
Mills, Mitchell, Monro, H. Mounts, I. Mounts, Mosier
Newell, Niekles, Parkinson, Patten, M. Paul, Pease, Pence
M. Plymire, Ponton, Ponzoo, Popovieli, I'otoeer, Rankin
M. Redd, B. Reese, Reiellert, Renner, Roe, Romano, Rossi
Rutan, Rutkawski, Seaman, Sehalie, Senieher, Silnurt, Ska-
riot, Smollar, Stainlirook, I.. Stock, IJ. .I. Sumnev, I., Sum-
ney, Swart, A. Szakal, M. Szakal, Tallarieo, Teyssier, C
Tlloinpson, H, VLIIOIHPSIJII, l'rso, lvllfllll, AYCIIZIV, Veltre
Vineek, Vance, AVllliiC1', Avthftll, NVarriek, NVQ-bln, M. XVid-
ener, V. XVidener, YVier, XVilson, XVineland, XVise, XVojeu-
ieli, XVrigl1t, li. Young, Zaremha, Zimmerman, Zipko.
Armstrong, Beck, H. Bedilliou, l'. Bedillion, Beleastro,
H. Bell, B. Bell, Bot, Rrezezinski, Brown, Balls, Calaliro,
Camella. Cana, F. Chambers, Chniilwski, Cliitter, R. Cole,
Comstock, II. Cooper, .I. Cooper, Cox, Crompton, Czad-
ankiewiez, Dean, lJemintot't', Ilosse, Elliott, Engle, Fairley,
Iforis, Fillinger, Iford, Frank, Furda, Gaus, Gibson, Gil-
more, Goga, Gorhy, Gray, Hainer, Hammond, Ilarris,
Harsllman, R, Hilllglli. IIill, Holmes, Hoover, Horn.
Horwat, Hribal, Huggins, Hunt, Hupp, XV. Johnson,
Kearns, A. Kern, .I. Kern, King, Kuviek, M. Knestriek,
KostaI'.Kl1upp, A. Leitman, D. Leitman, Leppert, Liliertore,
Livingston, Lucero, Luskoski, Maholline, Mancini, C. Mar-
tin, .I. Martin, Maunski, McAfee, MeCleary, .I. McCullough,
H. Meritt, M. Meritt, Millioan, .I. Miller, .I. Miller, Mon-
inger, Morrow, F. Mounts, .I. Mounts, l'. Mounts, Morris,
Munee, Murray, Oldfield, Oliverio, 0'Rourke, E. Paul
Paveie, Perkowski, Piatt, NV. Plymire, Polinsky, Popeek,
Pratt. Prevuznik, Puskarich, Queer, Beck, .I. H. Redd,
S. Reese Ridosli, Risliin, Rodgers, Ross, Searlierry,
Sellultz, Sliawinski, Shipe, Sikora, Sisul, Slavikowsky,
Smith, Spara, .I. Sproxvls, NV. Sprowls, Staley, XV. Stock,
Tanner, Tolley, Tolusic, Tush, Vankirk, XVeave1', YVilkin-
son, XVuletiel1, YV. Young, Zatt.
SOPHONIORE CLASS HIS'l'ORY
Continued l'l'tllll Page 44
e autumn ut' '38, we again launched with our eapahle leaders at the helm.
Since Mr. liiery was attending college, Mr. Braden appointed Mr. James Muniuger to Iill
A 'Sl-leart Hop" was spunsrrred hy the erew on l-'ehruary 17, and pruved a huge
XVe, the erew ni' Htl. hupe la make reeurd cruises in the future, for whieh we shall
he rememhered hy future Students ot' 'l'rinity High Selltml, for many years to come.
FRESHMAN CLASS PIISTORY
Continued from Page 46
ln January, several ut' the Freshmen were privileged to go to Harrishurg. Here
they helped in making sueeessful demunstratinus for the Hume liennoinie and Agriculture
llepa rt ments.
lhe tirst elass meeting was a momentous ueeasinn. The meeting was in eharge ut'
Nlr. llrwden. what advised the elass errneerning methods ut' eleeting oltleers and elass t
1 advisers. The eleetiun was held the frmlluwiug week.
l The elass advisers are Miss Mary Dmisun and Mr. YVilliam Meliay.
l'reshman aetivities hegan with the elass party held on April 28th. and a l'll'CSll1ll2lIl
assembly put on at a later date.
It '1 good heginniug is a sign fmt' a grind ending the lfreshmen will make a line Senior
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" 1' '. I 'N I
CLASSES or 1937-1938
As we sit in our easy chair let us take a few minutes 'to gaze into the past to see
what has become of our grrduates. Leafing through the pages we find such students as
these attending College. Ralph Ellis, Joseph YValker, and Stewart McAllister are enrolled
at XV. 81 J. Those attending State College are Gladys Hunter and Margaret Redd. Raymond
Grimm and Earl Clark are going to California State Teachers College, and Howard Carter
to Steven's Trade School at Lancaster, Pa. Rea Hartley is enrolled at XVooster College,
XVooster, Ohio, while Fred Rothenberg is attending Concordia Theological Seminary, at
Springfield, Illinois. At XVaynesburg College we are represented by Ruth Mounts, Gertrude
Teyssier, and Francis Crin. Those going to XVashington Seminary are Evelyn Andrews.
Ruth Jones, Helen Scott, and Betty Lewis. Four are attending Penn State Commercial
College. These are: Olive Hinerman, Dorothy Mounts, Martha Roche, and Ruth Mounts.
Edna Pratt is a student at Gritiith's School of Beauty Culture. in Pittsburgh. Ralph
Kendall is studying photography at Overton, Texas, while Irwin Clemens is studying
music at the XVashington Seminary. Richard Baker is taking a postgraduate course at
Four of the girls z-re training for nurses: Jean McClain, Alice Jane Gettig, and Ada
Ruse, in the XVashington Hospital: and Marjorie Post at the Shadyside Hospital in Pitts-
Many ot' the graduates have been fortunate to obtain jobs. George Fulton has been
made Assistant Manager of one ot' the A. X P. stores in XVashington. Jane Green
and Glenn Charlton are employed hy the same company. At McCanns Food Store we find
Freda Hanamand and Frank Kuzy. Two of the girls have been fortunate to obtain jobs
in the XVashington Court House. They are: Ruth Henderson and Mary Parrino. The
girls employed by the G. C. Murphy Company are: Thelma Dornberger, Ether Rayne,
Frances Paul, and Betty Roche. Mildred Dornberger, Virginia Hurley, and Sevilla Mitchell
are working at Autenreiths. Florence Dunne is employed at XVoolworth's. Rudolph
Chehovin is a clerk at Jack Hart's.
Robert Morrison is employed by the Chartiers Motor Company. while Edward Roberts
is at the Scott Motor Company. XVorking for the Vitro Manufacturing Company we tind
llarry Chappel. Ruth Minton is working at the S. B. McXVreath Dairy. and Eula Mae
Allison is a waitress at Voorhes Restaurant. Ethel Carlisle is employed by Mr. NV. A.
Jacob Tomsic is employed at the Hazel-Atlas, while Virgil Hartley, LeMoyne Bantield,
and xvlllllllll Roberts are working for the Kress Box Company. XVe find Earl .lohn at the
Citizens XVater Company. Grace Larkin is working at Resnick Cleaners and Dyers, and
Ruby Speigel for R. F. McConnaughey Company. At Pittsburgh we tind XVilliam Verb
employed by his brother. and Bernard Swart in New Jersey at Perth Amboy. James
Smiley is working at the Downtown Church in YVashington. Charles Pettit is working
at Myriek Bakery, and Anton Deprosky at the Tygart Valley Glass Company.
A few ot' the girls are doing housework. These are: Dessie Vester. Iva Plymire,
Louise Bogochenko, Stella Kendall, Edith Antonioli, Anna Ross, and Alice Bazzoli.
Those staying at home are: Virginia Polen, David Zanolli, Sarah Haines, Carl
Haines, Theresa Guzzo, Beulah Charlton, Gerald Condit, XVilden Mounts, Helen Shawinski,
Margaret and Dorothy Johnson. Amelia Kurpjuweit, Arthur Borello, Victor Plizga, Betty
Ewing, Edward XValkcr, Ophelia Reed, Sophia Rartusick, Marion Anderson, John Milavee,
Esther Barney, Lois Jane McCoy, John Roche, Richard Pees. and Robert Mitchell.
A few ot' the graduates have taken steps in matrimony. These are: Margaret Sten-
house, married to Irwin Emery: .lean NVolf. to Arthur Andersong Mildred Spragg, to Val
Pacillag and Eleanor McAdams. to Virgil Phillips.
YVe have been unable to obtain information concerning the rest ot' the class ot'
1937-KS. XVe wish to thank all of the former students for their support in helping to
make the Alumni Section a success.
. , I939
Iv UNSEEN FRIENDS
Ott' gazing thru my lxrmkezlse,
l see Zllllll0I'S wlmm I'ye Veztclg
'l'hey've helped me through the lcmely lwurs,
.Xml suothecl my jumhlecl llL'lIKl.
For when I t'eel like tl':lv'ling,
There are hmiks to sulve my plight,
'l'wn ur three hy Hztllilmurttm,
.Xml one hy l'IllgL'lIC Wright.
XVllL'll I :lm hnltl I'm sure l
flilll rezicl mystery stories too:
Of Severy, NV:tllnee, Green, Vain lline,
Doyle, liuhmer, Queene, Leroux.
.Ks fur llllSL'0ll2llIL'OllS fiction,
I have mzmy writers who
Supply my evei'-elmiiging whim,
.Xml thrill me lllI'0llgll :tml llll'UllQll.
I write ut' humor Izistiy,
'l'huugh I like il mme-tlie-Iess,
I eluim 'l'u1'liinglrm :tml XVestcutt
flllll supplant ull lisllessness.
So this poem I have written
.ts zu trihute to my friemls,
XVhu have clrme so mueh to help me
In my ever-Veatless tremls.
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RINITY F. F. A.
Member, National Organization of Boys Studying Vocational Agriculture.
LEXVIS KIQNAMIIND President NUIIMAL SPIIiGIsL Treasurer
Giaonoe Beam: Vice Presidenl CALVIN STENVART Reporter
.lons Cnosizn-1 Secretary EMIL WITHIIUW Watch Dog
Massns. Moinnsos Axn Bfnnsorn Advisers
The 'Trinity Future Farmers again carried away from the State Farm Show more
prizes than any other school in the state. ln addiiton to these activities the Trinity
boys placed second in vocational agriculture projects for the second consecutive year,
for which we were awarded Zlll original painting.
GAII. El.I.XVtl0Il Presialenl .Ions CIHISISIE Secrelury
lisin. Xvl'l'l'lll0XV Vice Presidenl KICIIARII .lonxsox Trerzsurer
GI-Lonulz PA'I"I'IsoN Reporter
The Trinity Agricultural Council is composed ot' Future Farmers who have won
in the State Project Contest, who have beeII members ot' tlIe denionstration team or a
winning judging team at State College. or who are lll0Illllk'l'S of tIIe Keystone liand. or
Trinity sent seventeen project winners, three Keystone Farmers, three Keystone Band
members, a llemonstration team composed ot' four boys, and a vocational window exhibit
to the Farm Show at llarrisburg. .tll ot' these participants are lllL'lllllCI'S ot' the
Agl'lCllillll'ill Council today. .
-!CAI.VlN S'l'l'IXY.Xlt'l', I". F. A. lteporrer
F. F. . DEMONsTRA'rIoN
Following the annual course outlined, we, the Agriculture Department, presented
"Farming on tl1e l.evel', at the annual Farm Show at Harrisburg. The boys who were
selected to represent Trinity were Richard Johnson, Lewis Kenamond, .lohn Crosbie, and
The purpose of the demonstration was to present a new angle of cropping for
erosion control purposes. We Inade a model ot' a Pennsylvania hillside, laid it' oft' in
contour strips. and established a program of crop rotation on these contours. The
demonstration was prepared under thc supervision of Mr. C. R. Morrison and Mr. Barbour.
Presented at the Farm Show January 18, 1939, before a very appreciative audience.
the demonstration was accorded ninth place, and the team was presented with a cash
award of twenty-five dollars which was divided equally among tl1e four boys.
DIANA GoLU1sowsKv Presidenl FREUA Ast-mtoinc Secrelary
I.l'CIl.l.l'1 Em' Vice President XYIRGINIA Sxirru Treasurer
Miss Josus .llanager Mas. ISARNEY Cook
Under the efticient management of Miss .lones and Mrs. Barney, the Cafeteria Club
in its second year of progress has expanded greatly.
The club consisted of fourteen girls until Helen lteese and Hilda Montgomery decided
that married life suited them much better. The Senior Class is well represented in the
club by the following girls: Virginia Smith, Ethel Mary Hunt, ltuth Hamilton, Freda
Ashmore, and Diana Golubowsky. Sara Redd, Edith Hupp, Anna Mae Knestrick, Clara
Bennet, Agnes Young, and Juniata Day represent the Junior Class.
XVith the addition ot' the new steam table and the former library as a store room
we know the club will become a larger and more helpful organization.
The club has been active throughout the year, serving at banquets, play days, and
the like. The social activities in which the club participated were a ltoller Skating Party,
a Lawn Party, and the annual Cafeteria Club Picnic which climaxed a highly successful
THE HOME ECoNoM1Cs CLUB
The Home Economics Club is an organization consisting of the students of the Home
Economics Department. YVe are organized for the purpose of having and giving enter-
tainment and also to learn the finer arts of homemaking.
The Freshmen and Sophomores take turns in presenting a program to the group
each month. Refreshments are usually served at this time.
During the winter months the club was favored by talks on cosmetics and care of
the hair. given by a beauty expert.
XVe are now looking forward to a movie on housing and a talk concerning Cillllletl
+LlE'l'l'l'IA J. hltitll-lN'l'Al.l'I
HOINIE ECoNoMiCs DElt1ONST'RA'l'lt3N TEAINI
The demonstration this year was an entirely different one than any given in previous
years. It was given in a form ot' a play entitled "Made Overn. In this play it told
of the perplexities of a girl without a quiet place to study. It gave many helpful sug-
gestions on how to overcome this problem by the remodeling of old furniture and the
different uses of crepe paper. Some of the things which were made more cheerful, by
the use of crepe paper, were the covering of an old ink bottle, utility box, an old lamp
shade, a letter holder, and book ends. These all were made more beautiful by the use
of a brown and white color scheme used throughout the demonstration to make an attac-
tive, girl's study. The girls taking part in the demonstration were Agnes Young, Diana
Golubowsky, Annabel Fowler, and Anna Miller.
This demonstration competing with approximately thirty other demonstrations won
tenth place and a cash prize of twenty-tive dollars.
The girls of the demonstration team wish to express their sincere appreciation to
Miss Jones, Miss Griffin, and Mr. Day for their able assistance in preparing this delightful
z'g zmfq mqn sem
JANET ANDREWS President ICDITH KAUFFICLD Secretary
BE'l"l'Y .ANN STENHUUSE Vice President :ANNA RIARY E1.l.is Treasurer
Miss RIARTIN AND Miss FI.o'ro Advisers
Being encouraged by their motto, "fo find and give the hestf, this club ot' nearly
a hundred members helps to promote a spirit of friendliness and cooperation around
They engaged in many varied activities: A musical comedy, "It's a Knockoutug a
Christmas play, a Christmas party for the small children ot' XVeirich Avenue Settlement
House, attendance at a mid-winter conference in Mclieesport, a chili supper, an Easter
breakfast, a spring dance, joint parties with thc Hi-Y, and the May Day pageant.
As a result ot the large membership and interest shown, the club has enjoyed a
most successful and inspiring year. It is earnestly hoped that the cluh will continue
to prosper in the future.
THE FRESHNIEN GIRL, RESERVES
QJLIVE JANE FUI,I.l'1R Presiclenl AIARIAN lAlCNAltY Treasurer
Lois BEARD Vice Presirlenl HELEN Tnoxil-soN Progrrun Cliuirmfm
ANN LEs'1'oN Secrelary Miss GRI1-'if1N, Miss Fi.o'ro Advisers
The otiicers and advisers ot' the eluh attended the Ohio Pyle conference last fall.
The club took part, in the musical'-comedy "It,s a Knockoutu, the Christmas Play,
the Girl Reserves Fellowship Meeting, and the Joint Girl Reserves and Hi-Y Fellowship
Meeting. They also gave a party for the young children at the lirownson House at the
Christmas season. Other activities were dancing lessons with the Hi-Y boys, the joint
Hi-Y and Girl Reserves Rally, the Girl Reserves Easter Breakfast, the joint parties with
the Junior Hi-Y Club, and the Spring Play.
--hlAllY li'1"rA liINDIiR
SENIOR H1-Y CLUB
IUQNNETH XVILSON Presizlenl Lunwio Kmzfxv Secrelary
hIATTl'IEXV Buss Vice President Gxaouol-1 BRYHN Treasurer
Mn. E. V. Itoss Adviser
At the beginning of the first semester, ten new members were formally and infor-
mally initiated into our club, making a total ot' thirty-eight members. Meetings are held
bi-monthly. XVe had four active committees during each semester.
Activities began with the selling of school pennants, which added color to our school
and were greatly in evidence at the football games. Later, a Hi-Y and Girl Reserves
masquerade party was held at the Y. YV. C. A. The annual Hi-Y dance took place on
January 21. This was followed by a ping-pong tournament among the members of the
club. A spaghetti supper with the Girl lteserves added zest to the activities. Joint meet-
ings with Charlcroi and Canonsburg are in prospect.
Guest speakers for thc past year were: Rev. J. Paul Graham, Mr. G. XVilson Hayes,
Mr. YVilbur S. Baird, Mr. Heston Hill, Mr. J. lt. Clark, and Mr. lt. K. Paxton.
XVe extend our very best wishes for the continued success of the Hi-Y Club of
Trinity High School.
JUNIOR H1-Y CLUB
blll.FORD Cnaxrmans Presirlenl Rom-:n'r l,0R'I'ER Secretary
JACK Romznrs Vice President XVILLIAM Cimwronn Treasurer
Mn. .I. R. CLARK Adviser
The purpose ot' the Trinity .lunior Ili-Y Club is to create, maintain, and extend
throughout the school and community high standards of Christian character.
Due to the supervision of our worthy adviser, the club has been very successful
this year. Activities in which it participated were a swim party for the Freshmen Girl
Reserves at the Y. M. C. A. and a weiner roast at the XVashington Park. The membership
has also been greatly increased.
In the future it is hoped that our club will continue to be an active one and that
we lnay do our part in the Senior Club.
fr Q fx A
H H CLUB
SUE Gocm President Berry STEXVART Secretary
M. XVI-IEELEIK Vice President DIANA Golmlsowskv Treasurer
Miss Kmuxm-:R Adviser
Girls who have earned letters are members of the "'l"' Club, thus giving the elub
its name. In order to receive a letter, one has to have an average of 1000 points.
These points are earned through sports, extra-curricular activities, and by maintaining
a high scholastic standing.
The custom each year is to hold a dance in order to raise money for a banquet
in honor of the football squad. This year each event was a big success. George Roark,
Head football coach of XV. 8: J. was the guest speaker at the banquet, Sue Goga presiding
Me are very proud to have produced the biggest club ever.
The Trinity High School Library seeks to create a quiet, restful atmosphere for
those students who enjoy reading.
The new room, a very attractive place with its book-lined walls, indirect lighting
and comfortable chairs, is visited by approximately twenty students each period. These
students come to the library to do reference work, to find fiction books, and to read
Of tl1e two thousand books in thc library, nearly four hundred are fiction. The cir-
culation reeords show an average of four hundred seventy-five fiction books signed out
The routine duties of the library are performed efficiently by a capable staff of
student-librarians under the supervision of Miss Martin. These girls are trained to
prepare new books for the shelves, to arrange the books on the shelves in order, and
to help students to find reference material.
During Book M'eek the student-librarians presented in Assembly a program in which
each librarian was dressed to represent some famous character of fiction.
In August, when school began, we, the Traffic Squad, had a chance to show our
etliciency in Trinity High School by directing the uninformed Freshmen to their rooms.
This was not an easy task, since the Freshmen roll registered a record group. They
went through the halls. running, shoving, pushing, and sometimes falling, in a frantic
etTort to get to their rooms on time. The tratlic problem would have been an amazing
one had it not been for the cooperation ot' the upper-elassmen and the well organized
Traffic Squad. Our adviser, Mr. Hallam, knew by experience the most strategic places
in the building and assigned the "Tratlic Cops" to their proper beats. Their courteous
service has earned them the respect of the entire school.
-Louis D1-:s MUND.
XViLLlAx1 Tuoxlrsox Presidenl XVAl.'rlsa FEDOR Secretary
Ll,oYn XVATSUN Vice Prcsidcnl DUANI-3 DAY Treasurer
ALLAN XVlI.I.l,uis E.l't'l'1IfiIl0 Officer Mn. .Ions Adviser
The ltitle Club is completing its most active as well as most successful year since
its inception. It's activities were along three dittcrent lines, shouldcr-to'-shoulder
matches, competition in hi-weekly matches, sponsored by the National ltitlc Association,
and medal qualification shooting under N. R. A. supervision.
In the shoulder-to-shoulder matches our team was undefeated in eight starts. The
members of this team are: John Allsopp, YVilliam Crawford, Edwin Crosbie, Duane
Day, XValter Fedor, Kenneth Hootman, Harry Prowitt, Richard Snyder, XVilliam Thomp-
son and Allan YVilliams. Letters were awarded to each of these men.
Two teams were entered in the bi-weekly postal matches in competition with teams
from all parts of the United States. XVhile the records in these matches are not im-
pressive, the first team made a creditable showing by advancing from Division C to
division B and finishing 73rd among the 239 teams entered in the four divisions.
Gicoluua liltYliN Presiclenl
A11'1'111t11 IJAY Viva l,l'6Si!i6I1f
Miss lATAlt'l'IN AN11 Mics.
G1f111A1.111N1z RAVURIA Secretary
ANNA Mail!-1 Treasurer
"Senatus Populus Que lifblllilllln, S'l'he Se11ate and the lloman l'eople,', was tl1e
inotto ot' tl1e ancient lloinans. lt is now tl1e nanie ot' the club for advanced Latin
students and Sophomore students with a l1igl1 UB" average.
Tl1e club inotto is "Ipsa scientia potestas est", meaning, 'tlinowletlge itself is
Tl1e purpose ot' the club is to stimulate interest i11 the study ot' the lilllllilll classics,
language, and customs.
Meetings are held every second Friday during Lrtin class. Its inembers llilYC held
several social events i11 tl1e last SClllL'SiL'l'.
liL1:11No11 Mo1rN'1's Presiflenl ANNA MA111' liLL1s Set-relury
.IAN1a'1' ANDIRIENVS Vive Prcsirlenl .lovers DAY Treasurer
Miss R1:'r11 Zlillllillll
Tl1e purpose of this club is to encourage its ll1CIllllL'l'S to pursue a lllgilfdl' education,
to prepare them for a better participation i11 college life, and to arouse and maintain
llll llltL'l'CSi in college training among those who 111igl1t not otherwise go to college.
The club 111eets every two weeks i11 llooin l-L. Tl1e prograins l1ave inclutlecl talks
by guest speakers till various subjects pertaining to college life.
The social evc11ts ot' tl1e season l1ave bee11: A Canrlelight Service for tl1e i11itiatio11
of new IllL'lIllJCl'SQ A CllI'iSiIllilS Party at the ll0lllL' ot' the president: and an Afternoon
Tea ill honor ot' the Faculty, As a part ot' tl1e Ctlllllll0llCL'lllCIlt activities tl1e Juniors
e11tertainetl tl1e Seniors at a i't7l'Il'I1ll dinner.
Ser: Gum. Presiflenl
l'lliI.IEN AVIIIGIIT' Vice President
fANNA AIAHY liLL1s.
.ANNA AIARIE Coon Scerelrzry
lfli'l"l'Y STICXVAIIT Treasurer
The purpose ot' tl1e Coininercial Club is to give its n1e1nbe1's practical experience
in general oltiee work, through acting as eonnnercial secretaries for tl1e teachers. The
1ne111bers consist ot' Seniors and scco11d semester .Iuniors who have attained a 2.5 average
i11 their CtJIllIllCI'Cllll subjects.
The club meets every two weeks in Room 40. The prograins have included a Penn
State tlen1onstration of tl1e otlice inachines, moving pictures through the courtesy ot'
the Bell Telephone Coinpany, and talks pertaining to eon1n1ercial work.
The social events ot' tl1e season have hee11: A Tea Dance in tlll' gym, a Valentine
party, and a11 initiation ot' new lIl0llIlDCl'S.
H 6 1.1
A ' I
THE CANIPUS CHRONICLE
YVith a fine spirit of cooperation and responsibility, the stall' ot' the Junior Paper,
under the capable supervision ot' Miss Donson, Miss Jones and Mr. Boss, enabled the
Campus Chronicle to have a very successful year. An outstanding improvement in the
quality and appearance also contributed to make it one ot' the finest papers ever pub-
lished in Trinity High School. Previously the Junior newspaper was mimeographed, but
this year, for the first time in the six years in which it has been published, it was
Each of the five issues had an attractive cover, hut the inside was even more ap-
pealing to the eye and the funny spot. Interesting news about the clubs, sports, social
activities, and the ever-popular gossip gathered by our alert snoopers, tilled the twelve
pages from cover to cover.
The staff' headed by Duane Day, Editorg Steven Ferko, Assistant Editorg and Louise
llosing, News Editorg extend our sincerest appreciation for the support given our paper
by the entire student body and the faculty. XVe hope that the Junior paper statts in
the future will successfully continue the tradition started way hack in '33 and publish
a finer paper each year.
OLYMPUS STAFF STUDENT PERSONNEL
' JOHN LIKAR
A NGELA AIARTINCHECK
A rl Editors
Business Ma nager-Mn. CLARK
lhv, Miss ZEDIKEI1
Ross, Miss JONES
The Girls' Chorus has l1ad a very successful year under Mr. Norman C. Mohn. There
were so many girls interested in chorus tl1is year that Mr. Mohn was forced to organize
a beginners chorus as well as a senior group. This beginners group is showing great
improvement. The advanced chorus has been able to have a more complete and ad-
vanced repertoire. XVe have sung at several churches and at the State Theater. YVe
also participated in the Forensic League.
THE BOYS' CHORUS
The 1939 Boys' Chorus is by far the largest and best Trinity has ever organized.
It sur masses those of former vears not onlv in numbers but in the cualitv ol' music it
l . . .
produces. The chorus at the present time consists ot' ten first tenors, fourteen second
tcnors, twenty haritones, and twelve basses, making a total ot' lifty-six voices blended
into very close harmony.
This chorus has prepared a repertoire of over twenty songs, consisting ot' classic,
spiritual, and popular songs. lt has appeared a the State Theater. the annual Music
Festival at various churches, and other eommunitv fatherinffs.
9 . 4 D
The chorus entered the Music Contest held on A xril 5, at liurfettstown.
They will lose few members this year and with all the under-classmen taking an
interest in their music the loss will not be noticeable.
The boys are doing their utmost to produce a choral group that will he long remem-
bered at Trinity High School.
HONIE ROOM PERIOD
The students who attend Trinity come from widely scattered communities, for this
reason there is a definite need to acquaint the students better with each other.
So, in 1936, our principal Mr. Braden, instituted the Home Room Period, chiefly to
fulfill this need.
The Home Room Period is held every Tuesday at 1:20 o'clock and lasts 20 minutes.
Ollicers are elected at the beginning of each semester. The president of each home
rolom appoints certain members of the room to plilll an appropriate program for each
The Home Room Period is helpful in giving students valuable experience in plan-
ning programs and in public speaking. XVe also try to develop cooperation during these
May Day has heeome a cherished tradition of Trinity High School. The charming
old ceremony of crowning a Queen of the May was initiated at Trinity five years ago hy
the Girl lleserve Cluh in the helief that the campus formed a lovely natural background
for sueh an outdoor pageant. Year hy year the number ol' students participating has
grown and the ceremony has become more elaborate. The procession as it makes its
way down across the campus creates an lllli'Ul'gCl2llJlL' picture in the minds of the lie-
holders. A group of May Pole dancers clressecl in pastel colors do the traditional wiml-
ing of the May Pole.
The Queen is a Senior girl chosen for her lmeauly, charm, personality, and poise
The girls are nominated hy Senior boys and voted upon hy the entire school.
K -1 V,-g
Q' ?' 4'
.Qi ' X'
.V za Lf,
"THREE SHEETS IN THE WIND"
On May 5th, the Seniors presented the first production of a new three-act mystery
comedy about college ghosts. The play called "THREE SHEETS IN THE XVINIY' was
written and directed by Edwin S. Day. The members of the cast were: Ezra Dixon,
played by Robert Young, "Flunky" XVhipple, Floyd McCullough, "Peg" Howard, Betty
Armstrongg Miss Henrietta Madison, Diana Golubowskyg "Libby" Green, Helen XVrightg
"Vicky" Green, Ethel Mary Huntg "Lanny", Harper, Lewis Kenamondg Patricia Young,
Eleanor Spence, Ellen Mitchell, Sue Gogag Charlie, David Miller.
In the play the girls are members of the Omega Gamma sorority. Ez and Lanny
are college boysg "Flunky" is a professorg Charlie is a negro janitor who is troubled by
i6THE GHOST TRAINH
On March Iilst, after about four weeks of practice, the .lunior Class, coached by Miss
Mary Donson presented "The Ghost Train", a three-act mystery by Arnold Ridley.
The play is centered in a train station, a number of miles from the nearest city
and the action takes place late at night.
Those in the east were: l"rances Gleason, lietty .lean lilaclthurst, Lola Tarr, Alberta
Green, Duane Porter, Duane Day, llarold Reich, Clifford Painter, Edward Hagan, Thomas
lilopack, Ralph Shunk, Richard Crosbie, and Steven Ferko.
THE MIXED CHORUS
For the first time in its history Trinity has a regular mixed chorus. This chorus,
under the capable direction ot' Mr. Norman C. Mohn, has progressed greatly in the few
months that it has been practicing.
It is composed ot' twenty-two boys and twenty-seven girls, making a grand total
of forty-nine voices. The chorus has appeared in several assemblies, churches, and at
the State Theater, where they were well received.
It will compete in the Music Festival held this spring at Burgettstown.
Next year Mr. Mohn hopes to have a special period devoted to its p1'actice.
Fm' lhe l'uul'll1 eonseculive yean' the Agricullurzxl rlepzlrlinent ul' 'l'i'inity High Sehcml
izxs sueeeeclecl in placing an exhihit all the Pennsylvunizl Stale l:1ll'Ill Slmw.
This exhihil was one ul' seven zlecepterl l-I'UIIl the enlire slzxle.
XVhen prizes were llXVlll'ClCil ul Il2lI'l'l5lJllI'g the Trinity exhihil was uwzlrrlecl lhirci
place, wilh il ensh prize of forty clullurs.
'l'he exhihil, enlitlecl 'llfnlure l:ilI'll1CI'S Seleel Hens fm' Egg l,l'1l!lllL'll0Il,,, wus plzlnnecl
lncl huill unclei' the clireelun ul' Mr. C. ll. AlUI'I'lSllll :incl Mr. ll. A. lglll'll0llI'. Trinity is
l lhe only sehlml in the stale lo uttuin the clislineliun ul' linving hzlcl funn' ennseeutive
l exhibits place :lt the l'lllI'Ill Show.
flncwis KEN x xmxn.
'l'rinily Girls in Pageant P0llIlSylYZll1lil Farm Show
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TRINITY HIGH SCHOOL
SUNDAY EVEMNG, TXAIAY 28, 1939
8:00 O'1:1,o1:1c, li. S. T.
hgPI'OCCSSIOll2ll March" ,4.,,...SSSS....,.,S..,...,.,,.SS,Vw,...SSSSOOOO,,, SSSSS VN 'oo1111oUs1i
1111111 S1:11oo1, O11c1111zs'14RA
Iliyoeatioii SSOS, SOOSSOOSSSOSSSOOS.O1111O.11111111......11....,O11........ I lIiVIiliEND CA111, J. K1ss1.1Nu
Pastor: Mt. Prospect United l,I'L'SllylL'l'ILlH Church
"My God Ilow WlJI1llCfl.lll Thou Art" ,,,,OvOOOOO 7. OSOOOO ClIRlS'1'l.XNSl'IN
Mn. No11MAN C. Mo11N, Direvlor
SCI'IlJll1I'O'- Matthew 19:16-30 ....... ...... If I1,1i,xN011 Mo11N'rs
Prayer .......................................... ..... G 1110114111 B11Y1cN
Alto Solo-A "Come Unto Me" ,,.....,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,.,,,,,.. ,,.,,,,,.,,,, H ,xNn1i1,
llylllllf "Day is Dying in the XVest', ............,.,. ...... I ,,XTlII3l7ltY
A sn Nl 11 IA'
Day is flying in the west, XVhile tl1e clelfning sliaclows fall.
IIOIIXJII is touching earth with restg Heart of Love, enfolcling all,
YVait and worship while the night, Thro' the glory and the grace
' Sets her CV,lllllg lamps nlight Ol' the Stars that veil Thy face
Thru' all the slay. Our hearts aseencl.
l Lorcl ol' lite, lD0lIC1llll the Cltillll? XYhen t'orever lLl'tilll our sight
Ol' the universe, Thy holne, Pass the stars, tl1e clay, the night,
Gather IIS who seeli Thy face Lord ot' angels, on our eyes
To the folcl of Thy einhraee, Let eternal lllllflllllg rise,
For Thou art nigh. .Xnd shadows end.
Holy, holy, l1oly,I,o1'cl Gocl ol' lloslsl
lICZlV,ll ancl earth are full of Thee,
Heavtn and earth are praising Thee,
0 Lord lnost, high!
SC1'lll0lI-fHCl1O0SC I.il'e"... ,.... l'IEVliltliND CA111. .I. K1ssL1N11
Hourree in G Minor ...........................,...........................,..,......,.......... J. S. BACH
Ifroin the Second Violin Sonata
H1111-1 Sclflool, 011111-11es'1'11,x
"God So I.ove1l the VVo1'lfl" ....................................... ...... S '1'.x1N1a11
Mn. Nolmmn C. INIOHN, l1II't'l'fll1'
Beneclietion .............,.. ...i... I t12v1z1115Nn CA111, J. K1ss1.1N11
"Rc-eessional Mtll'Cll,,... ..........,.,...,,....,,.............,...... ,.... W o0n11011s1i
fllllll Scnooi. 01111111-:s'1'11,x
The auclienee will kindly I'ClIlillIl seated at the Cllfl ot' the services until tl1e IllCIDllCl'S
ol' the Senior Class have innreheml out.
TRINITY HIGH SCHOOL
FRIDAY EVENING, JUNE 2, 1939
"Pi-occssional March" OOOOO..OOOOOOOOO...,.............,....O.....I.,O. .OOOO X VUOIIIIOLYSIL
HIGH Senool. Olu:HEs'1'n,x
Panel Discussione "A Two Billion Dollar Enlerprisc" .,.. KENN1i'rll XVILSON
9 1 - 1
"Valse l.ClllC,.,, AO....OO.OO,OO,,,.OO,,,.O,..,,.....,...O.I., I.... I .ous A. f,OlullNl:
lluzu Scuooi. 0RCllliS'l'llA
"The Purposes ol' liclucation in American Democracy"
faJ "Iiducatione The Key to De1nocracy"
Chl "l'lmlucalion -feThe Key io Sell' Realization"
CCD "Emlucalionf The Key to The Ahundanl Life"
Piano Solo- A"Second Hungarian lihapsody" ,ww, Y,,ee I .ISZT
.Xmlclresse f'Tho Time Capsule" IOOO.eeeee,e..........e,O,.O,, ee,eeee B lilIN.XlilJ C. Cihxrsrzx
lNol lo he opened 'llll 69259 A. Ill
Minislcr: The First Baptist Church. Pittsburgh, Pu.
NPOIIIIJ and ClI'CUlllSl.ZlllCCv ,YO,.,,e.OO7ve......,,Oe........... .. ,,OO7, E1,o,xn
Hum School. Om1Hl4:s'1'1u
Presentation ol' Awards YOOO. ,..,OOO........,Ye. .,.OO M 1 1. J. li. BHADEN
Presentation ol' Diplomas 77OO...,O...,.......,7OOOO77....,...,iiOliiOOO,,,OOO,,,, Mu. ll, VV. Gluam'
l,liliSIlDEN'l' or 'l'1uNi'rY TTIGH Scnool. lioann ov l'Il1u1,xTioN
"Alma NIatcr".e .e.. ,Sexion Cllxss
'il'iCCCSSlOll2ll March" .... ..................eee,ee,e....e...e,...,,,... i.,e. X 'K VOODIIOUSIQ
llluu Scnool. Omzul-:s1'nA
The auclicncc will kindly remain sc-atccl at the end of the services until the mcinhors
ol' the Senior Class have lnarchcrl out.
For all your worth and with all your n1ight, bend
Against this mighty wind, old tree
I can stand up no more,
So you can expect no l1elp from me.
Out ot' the wind, l'll run and hide,
But out in the wind still stands the tree,
Tell me, old tree, how you survive,
Stand there and answer ine.
And when the dark clouds and wind have died,
The tree still stands, even though it did not hide.
-4 Eiixxon Zmnsuosicv.
A ' T'
l HouGHTFu1. DAY
Deep Thought, a pleasing companion Thou art,
To the things that lie nearest to my heart,
l linger in some dense wooded dell,
NVhere signs ot' Nature seem to tell,
That it is a day when the entire creation
ls reverently howed in deep meditation,
Somhre shadows fall gently across the grass
Near a stream that doth silently pass
To channels unknown in some wide sea,
Uh, it' I could hut only go with thee!
Then soI'tly and mournl'ully there comes
Through the stillness, the cooings ot' many ringdoves,
Away vain laughter and joys from me
llence also all happiness and glee.
Contemplationf what peace Thou canst give,
ln thy pensive mood I wish to live!
The trees in a vast multitude
Seem to join me in 1ny solitude
Let me dream as the day calmly goes
To join the night in quiet repose.
CA Happy Dayj
"Smile" is a lovely little girl
Who drives your cares away,
Alld that is why lim asking her
To live witl1 me each day.
We rise together at dawning
And walk 'neath the sky so blue,
Together we chase away the clouds
And start the day anew.
So then, when we face our brothers
Who walk with Grouch and Fear
We chase tl1e111 away, then XVL'l1ll our way
For our brothers 11ow walk with Cheer.
Oil' to school we go hurrying
Meeting our friends on the way
The boys wa11t to leave lllltl go fishing
But till twenty to four they'll stay.
VVe recite through the hours of the 1norni11g
VVe can tell wl1e11 it CUIIICS lunch ti111e,
To tl1e cafeteria every one rushes
YVithout aid of the dinner chime.
"Finished eating? l.et's stroll 011 tl1e campus
Never 111i11d. there goes the bell."
Calmly we walk to the main building
VVhich all know and love so well.
Uur evening is spent with the family
Around an open grate
TllCl1 oil' to bed the children go
For it lllllSi be growing late.
VVe Smile a11d I, trudge up the stairs
CHaving to get some sleepy
VVe try to stay awake to read
But soo11 are i11 slumber sleep.
The night is filled with beautiful dreams
In the morning I awake with a start
Somehow I find myself laughing
And a rollicking song i11 llly heart, for-
"Smile" is a lovely little girl
VVho drives your cares away
And that is why l asked her
To live with 111e each day.
As the evening shadows fall
Over crumbling garden wall,
The owls begin their nightly songg
The frogs ehur-ump from the pond.
The ehirping ol' the Cricket.
Sounds in yonder thieket.
These, the sounds that come to me
Are the nights sweet symphony.
lVIore melodious than song,
Nights Serenade moves alongg
l'nnotieed hy you and me
She sends her music to the sky,
The heaven lists and replies
Hy twinkling her starry eyes.
All these impress ineee
Nights heautitul symphony.
fr DVNNING lSlBllNGl'Ilt.
VVeleome! sweet nighlq at last you are hereg
Now I can huild dreams so precious and dearg
Or lie 'neath the heavens ot' heauly delight
And gaze at the wealth ot' stellars so hright.
Now l may hreathe t'ragranee ol' flowers so fair
That's summoned hy dew to the soft summer's air
These soothe away all sorrow and pai11
And give us the strength to rise again
To lace the world burdened with trouhle and sin
XVith a little more smile and uplift ol' chin.
--T E'l'l'Ilil. Nlixnv HUNT.
WHAT Is WAR?
NVar is really an earthy hell,
VVbat else could it be?
It causes us to sound the knell,
VVhich sends our youth to eternity.
War and its niost bitter fruits-
Wliieli are sorrow and woe-
Pierce the very, tender roots,
Nvhere delight a11d happiness grow.
XVhat has war given to civilization?
Nothing, but grief and despair,
YVhich causes a democratic nation,
To be a thing most rare.
XVbat has war accomplished by its ravages?
No more than to destroy mankind,
And make us act like brutal savages,
XVhen we stop to look behind.
llow can we forget the terrors ot' warg
Or deride this earthy hell?
XVhen we, ourselves, are broken and sore,
And await the sound ot' the knell.
VVho can restore the minds ot' the inen,
As they were before?
And return to lIl0tl16I'iS, their children,
That were killed by war?
Put all destroyers together and I will outhxe them 1ll
I l1ave destroyed a11d outlived
My 11211110 has lJ8Cl1 spoken everywhere
Not i11 glory,
Not with reverence,
But with hatred.
For I destroy countless
XXTOIII e n ,
I leave countless others
Crying for food
But I ani not avenged.
Many have tried to destroy me,
But I ani yet to he destroyed.
I am tl1e destroyer ot' humanity.
I am Wzlr.
WST II x Bxmrslclx
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Out ot' the numerous candidates that reported for football practice at the opening
of the school term, Mr. Decker formed one ot' the finest teams we have ever had at
Trinity. Our hard-hitting boys won six games, tied one, and lost only three, totaling
ninety-two points against fifty-two t'or the opponents.
The tealn will lose the following players: Andrews, liiss, Bodnar, Burke, Core,
Cornell, Dillon, Tallarico, Hazught, Marra, llidosh, Sll2lll1illSliy, and l'rso. Held in
reserve for next season is a line group of prospects ready to take to the he
Our school was henetited this year by the school hoard,s generous pioxision ot
flood lights on College Field which enabled many spectators to come to the games who
had not had the opportunity to do so previously.
T ri nit y
01011105 . ..
M ax 1' I' ll
Brownsville .. ...13
Avclla .,........... ... 0
Georges Township . . . . . . 0
L'llion-Burgcttstown .. ... 7
Czlrlniclmcls .....,. . . . 0
Cunonshurg . . . . . 6
Mzlplcown . . . . . ti
California .. .., 6
YVz1yI1l:sburg ......... . . . 7
Mt. Pll3iiSllI1t-RQIITISZIQ' ........ .. 7
Hagan lillwood F. Vrsu Smith Dillon Andrews
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VARSITY BASKE1 BALL
The basketball season this year plow xelx llNOl 1blL to oul te
which attained a record Ollly oner. axulled hx 11 ol ou1 piuio s
leains. VVe won four out ol' eight ll lg L 1 totil ot tvxc
games out of twenty-one. The boys must he Lu11g11tul1tec o11 llLlI
fine playing Zlllfl their leainworh whith n11dL this sucusslul suis 1
possible. 'l'rinity took second place honols lll oui su 1
The senii '
ns who will be lost hx L,1l
Laeock, Marra, Ridosh, Smith, and U1 1 1 hne L51 oup ot dnpendxble
prospects are being counted on for 1Lt1o11 1 Y s te X 1 1
Mr. Moore's expert coaching, Iiaekmi 1 L 1 lllxxoor L1
guson, Lewis, Patriek, Schwering, . 4 shol pile up 1 go
record for Trinity next year.
Individual scoring: Urso takes top ho11o1s yu 1 1 tot 11 of 113 P011
Marra is second with 124 points, a11d tht othcis Ill Ollill llL Feigusoii
107, Krall 65, 111111 Clemens -17.
.1 1114 01113 O11 -11,11 Tllli GAMPS
'l'1'i11ily. .. ...
'I'rinity. ,, ...
Trinity. .. ...
'l' ri 11ity
l I 1
The 1938-39 girls' basketball season was a remarkable one, ending
with a complete sweep of victories.
Under the outstanding coaching of Miss Kiblinger and the capable
managing of Anna Nicastro, Anna Mary Ellis, Martha lJeXVitte, and
Burndetta Kauffeld, the team was spurred on to victory after victory.
Graduation will terminate the basketball careers at Trinity for the
following girls: Helen Grummick and Nevada 1Vilson in the guard
positions: Martha XVard, Mauveline XVheelcr, and Betty Stewart, in the
The group of girls whose ability and etlieieney was displayed along
with those graduating, and who will be in demand next year are:
Helen Marks, Stella Olesky, and Leona Ferguson, Sophomoresg Laura
Thompson, Katherine Scott, Elizabeth Mrkvar, and Verda Bridges,
Juniors. These girls will carry on the work which those graduating
have so successfully accomplished.
The completely successful season qualified 'Trinity to enter the
A. A. U. Tournament in which 'Trinity had taken a part for two previous
years, but each time was eliminated in the semi-tinals. This is the
first time in the history of the school that 'Trinity has taken the cham-
pionship. The following teams were defeated: Verona, 251-203 XVcst
Newton, 28-21, Elizabeth, 33-193 and Sabelles, 32-21.
The girls are now the Junior Champions of the Allegheny Mountain
Association, a division of the Amateur Athletic Union. Individual
trophies will be awarded to each player.
Individual scores: XVard 191, XVheeler 124, Stewart 115, Olesky
52, 'Thompson 44, Ferguson 13.
Trinity 26 Alumni
'Trinity 37 l'nion ... ...
Trinity. .. ....
Findlay ... ...
Cecil .,.. .. .
Union ... ...
Fayette ... ...
Midway ... . ..
Lecil .... . . .
4 5 Q N
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The potential stars for the season of 1940 are Backncr, Blake, Drenickv, Ellwood,
Ferguson, Lewis, Patrick, Schwering, and Veltre. The Reserve team attained an excellent
record for itself, winning sixteen and losing only two.
F RESI-llVIAN BASKETBALL
Under our athletic director, Mr. Decker, a Freshman basketball team was organized
again this year and entered into competition t'or .lunior XV. P. l. A. L. honors. Although
we were rather unsuccessful, the experience will prove valuahlc for the varsity squad.
Our 15338 hasehall team was very successful under the capable coaching ot' Mr. Moore,
as was shown hy its brilliant record. Trinity won ten games and lost only four, giving
us the title in our section, composed ot' YVashington, Trinity. Canonshurg, and XVaynes-
burg. Our chances for winning the XV. P. I. A. L. honors were knocked into a cocked
hat when Burgettstown defeated us in the semi-finals.
The squad retained many ot' the most eapahle players: Calahro, Marra, lillwood,
Sams, Smith, Tallarieo, F. l'rso. and J, Vrso.
i IRECORD 119335
... ... tl llurgettstown
YVashington ..... Il
Trinity. .. . . .125 Morris ..... Trinity ..., .. T XVayneshurg .... Il
Trinity. .. .. 5 XVashington Trinity lieallsville ... 2
Trinity.. .. 8 XVayneshurg Trinity ' Maplctown ... .. 4
Trinity... ..,1ti Mapletown . Trinity 7 Canonshurg ..... 5
Trinity... .. 4 Canonshurg Trinity ' Donora ...... .. ti
Trinity. .. . . .15 Morris ..... Trinity .... .. 2 Burgettstown .... ti
The Trinity High School band has increased to over fifty members this year. Undu
the direction of our instructor. Mr. Norman C. Mohn, the hand has enlivened the pr
ceedings at pep meetings, assembly programs, football games, and also took part in
several music festivals.
At the beginning of this school year two new instruments were purchased: a bali
tone saxophone and a pair ol' cymbals.
For the first time our music department has had a student director, who in oul
estimation is very good.
Although many important members ot' the band will be lost by graduation, we expu
to be able to replace them with oncoming Ifreshmen and upper classmen. This enablts
us to have both quality and quantity.
The YVrestling squad finished its season on March ltt'-ll, when Mr. llecker enter 1
three ot' our eapable grapplers in the tournament at YVaynesburg Tomsic and A. liiss
lost in the quarter-linals and A. Shauwinsky lost in the semi-tinals. This year's ie:
made fairly successful showings in their mat-meets.
were Gray, Paluda, Farley, S. Shauwinsky, Tomsic. P
Biss, Landock, ll. Porter, M. Biss, .l. Cornell. lillwood,
of their weights.
Although wrestling. as a school sport, is still new
much valuable experience. They will probably put
neck next year.
Those who saw action in lnatehcs
Stock, A. Shauwinsky, .l. Craig. X
lferwootl. and SllZllll.lIlSliy in 0l'likl
, our grunt-and-groan artists gain
- -A. lilss
a t'ew new twists in somebody s
XVhen the season opened this year the cheerleaders were two Seniors, Martha XVard
und Edwin Croshieg four Juniors, Katherine Scott, Elizabeth lWl'liVill', Ralph Shunk, and
Later there were tryouts for the Soplmolmwes under tl1e supervision of Mr. Clark.
The new cheerleaders were elected by ballot in assembly.
The cheerleaders for next year are two Juniors, Elizabeth Mrkvar and Leland Cunditg
four Suphonmres, Romzline YVilson, Helen Kezul, Sum Swart, and Bob Porter.
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'l'l1Q .lcwclc-1's VVl1o Supplied Your Class Rings
HAVE A GIFT FOR YOU
VVill1 Zllly pl1l'CllilSC ol' 51415 or ovvl' llllllll' by you, your
lhl'lCllllS or your l'Cl1lllVOS, you111:1y choosv as il glfl . . . il
Falcon C11111l11l Typo 111111101213 il P011 and l,CllCll Sol
SllC2ll'l'C1' or il lJC2llllll'lll Cloissoucc 'l'oilclwz11'c Sol
Pl'l,0Y.X XV.X'l'Clll'IS . . . E1.111N VV1x'1'c11115s . . . l'l.XMll,'l'0N VV.x'1'c:111is
111-:.x1f11:11 PENS . . . lTNo1c11wo011 Ty111cw111'1'11:11s . . . lflxm 14.111105
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Special Easy Terms-Greater Savings
ix ' K A 4 X ""' lg' .'," ' I Iul .1pw,?'21.1.f1.. fx
M J laal 64 CEMCE1-EESFNEJF ST
Q a--WASH I N GTO N , PAQ-"""f'
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W House oPPerR':c1wr1 Blue Whik i?111fffsmm1f1lf'2
I-IERFF-JONES CO. CLINT W. LEE CO.
Class Rings and Club Pins Disllnclivc Diplonlas
Medals and Trophies
Union Trust Building
E. R. MOORE CO. MCCARTI-IYE SIMON
Cups and Gowns Caps und Gowns
EVERYTHING FOR THE OFFICE
All makes ot' Typewriters and
Adding Machines, Safes
Steel Files, Shelving
Desks, Chairs, etc.
57 VVest Chestnut Street
H. E. Sw,xl'.'l' ISEHT Boswliu.
F L O W E R S
Local Deliveries or Anywhere
Florists' Telegraph Delivery
Flower Seed, Fertilizers
WM. J. WARRICK, JR.
15 East Beau St.
VVe give Gold Bond Stamps
They save you 29Q96
For Frigidaire Authorized
D. U. GETTIG
Phone Washington 943
Shop Phone 4168-J
33 'VVest Maiden Street
and tloral art await your order at
27 Wtrst Chestnut Street
LANG'S FUR SHOP
25 VVest Chestnut Street
Tire Shop and Garage
Distributor ot' U. S. Tires
332 VVest Chestnut St.
Andy Bros. Service Station
220 North College St.
Phone 9670 Wzisliiiigtoii, Pa.
PONTIAC CARS G. M. C. TRUCKS
'sXX7llEl'C your dollar buys more"
WASHINGTON MGTOR SALES
65 East VVlu-eling Street
B. Inwlx l':NlliliY, Mgr.
All XVork Guaranteed in Service Department
P H oxlc 489
Cars Called lol' and Delivered
CE1x'l'11-'lxin Fslin Cams
COIUC and see the New Home ol' Color in XXY2lSl1lllgl01l
Q? ROBERT C. CROUCH Q
P2 PAIN1' SS GLASS w,x1.I.PA111an P12
y 111 North Main Street ,
,tttaggt Pnoxe 10945-J ,tvsigl
A 'V' A llistrillutor ol' Sherwin-YVilliains Products A 'N A
W O R K ' S
Fur Storage, Cleaning, Repairing, Reinocleling
65 VVest Chestnut Street
LESTER R. MORRISON
Lozidilig NIGHTS and Boys' Store
for I' .
LIIIJIPCI' Cirailt Sulls PHONE 770
Porlagv Shocs ,
Uucc again "Moi.i.m'-Mximis quality
I ,V ' . , . Y i . ,, .
V fbllillmlil limi' and NVOI'klll2ll1SilllJ scores as tl1e19.S9
lg. y' D' 1'ml0l-WOM. I,I.YiVIl'lFS is cased in ai Mo1.i,oY-M.x1x1c
V W cover i'1'O1l1
iVla1cC11'0gc11' SIJOVISXVCZII' TUE
DAVID MOLLOY PLANT
2857 Norlh NVesle1'11 Avo.
Palm lic-:ich Suits :incl Nvckweul'
All Priccs You Like lo Pay
CHA IPIO COAL
:'IT'S TI-IE BEST"
More Heat! ' M A My Cheaper
l vi, M54 W! I
Less Waste! A Per Wlnter
ilu Q J il?
,mjI5-BURQH'- COAL no
ICHA PI N COAL
PITTSBURGH COAL COMPANY
A117 VV00d St. Pillslaurgh, Pu. GRant 3121
JUDSON WILEY 86 SONS
Ready Mixed Concrete
401 South Main Street
Pnoxl-1 -123 P
lligh Grade Flour und Feed
Buy where your dollar will
Give ii Dollar Value
Washington Plumbing, Heating
and Supply Co.
Aeetylene XVelcling and Supplies
67 XVest Cherry Avenue
P E N N
Sanitary Cleaning, Dyeing
133 South Main Street
A Mos KNliS'l'lil41K Al'S'l'lN IiN1cs'l'1uc:K
Distributing Agents for
Edison Mazda Lamps
KN ESTRICK ELECTRIC CO.
XViring and Supplies
60 East Beau St.
Phone 1000 VVz1shington, Ijil.
S. J. T. HOUGH DAIRY
500 JCi'i'OI'SUll Avenue
PH ONE 964
NATIONAL STORES COMPANY
FOR ALL FOR ALL
16-48 VVCSK Chestnut Slrcel
M. L. XXVICBICR, Alllllflfjfl'
KEYSTON E BUILDERS
CRAIG SERVICE STATION SUPPLY CO-
Phone 4181'R C0111 : Concrclo Blocks : Slug
Xwolfclale, Penna. Prumpl llelivcry Scrvice
RST West Cfhesxuut Strvel
M1flf"fl5 Jones, Colwes 81 Krall 1'0VM'l' 'X
If IB In COVI-,L
CANDIES Wholesale Candy c:Hoc0LA'1'r:s
E355 XVvsl Cll0SlllL1l Slrvcl VVusl1ingtuu, Pu.
WASHINGTON MOULD, MACHINE and FOUNDRY CO.
FORGE SHOP MACHINE SHOP FOUNDRY
Glass Hou-so Moulds Machine Parts Acelylcnc XVclcling
Blau. Pnoxas 3240-3241
lvlaclison and Green Avenues XXY2lSlllllglOIl, Pu.
Your Druggist Always liozuly
Corner .lellerson and Chestnut
ISALY,S DAIRY STORE
il l M JAMES M. LYDIC sc Co.
IWW P1115 114,115
l l I .li fQ liquippccl ln Furnish ull Printing
fl' fl ip ll licq11i1'c111c'11ls
' ' Buy 11 111 11111 pH,,N,.3 225
Q L "iff .- . .
Hxxln SIX 301 U I4 L UH ,XS 3.1 li. P1110 Avo. XxY2lSllllIgl0ll, Pa
For Maur ll0lllC
REED 86 CAMERON
'l'l1o plucc to liuy
ll1Il'tlXV2lI'C. llzirnvss, Dairy und
Root Hoo Supplies
VALENTINE 86 MURRAY
lil'Ul'gE' XX7ilSl1lllglOll llolcl
DUNBAR 86 WALLACE LUMBER COMPANY
lUl5 .l0ll'c1'sc111 Aux XVz1sl1i11glo11, Pu.
liYl'1liY'l'lllNG TO BYILIJ ANYTIIING
Washington Union Trust Company
Checking, Savings Act-oilnts, and tlcrtiticutcs ole' Deposit
Acts in All l"icluciai'y Capacities
F ran WJ. 1
Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
School Savings Depository
' ' 4,-fsfsfsr 0FAu.
1 ICE CREAMS
lilolm-iilai1'y und ixiiVllllCCii Business 'iizlillfng
PENN STATE COMMERCIAL COLLEGE
George X7V2lSilillgtUll ilotcl Building
2383 XVEST CHICS'l'Nl"I' S'l'liIiI'I'l'
TWENTY-FOUR HOUR SERVICE
J. K. LAWSON
Ilu : Grain : Fei-cl : Coal : liuilmlc-rs' Supplivs
3213 lizxsl Maiden Strccl XXv2lSilillgi0ll, Pu.
BICLI, PUUNI-1 76
e EAR ROEBUCK 85 CO.
WE SERVE THE NATION SHOP AT SEAR'S
I leetric and Gasoline XxvilSllCI'S "Coldspoi" RCl'I'lg6I'ill0l'S
Radios, Tubes und Rzilleries Stoves Furniture
Plumbing und Heating Systems Hzirdwzire Roofing
Poultry Supplies "David Rrzidley" Farm Maeliinery
Hziruess and Supplies "Semen" Paints VVull Paper
Aulomoliile Parts "Allslule" Tires
lVlolo1' Oil liilelien Vtensils Aulo Batteries
Fishing and Camping Needs, ele.
1934 A PHONES A 1935
IPIEEIJS iw Q FliR'l"ll.lZl'IRS
Pli'l'ROllEIfM FARM SlfPPl.lES
WASHINGTON COUNTY FARM BUREAU
268 XVEST XYIIICEIJNG S'l'RliE'l'
GEORGE B. SPROWLS 86 SONS
HARDWARE AND AUTOMOBILES
Two Home Owned Stores
28 N. Main St. 144 S. Main St.
Phone 23200-23201 Phone H06-1407
Special Prices io
Fraternities and Schools
305 NVQ-sl Maiden Street
All Kinds of Laundry
McNARY'S JEWELRY STORE
Showing a wonderful selevtion of the new
things i11 jewelry and novelties for both men
Elgin and Hamilton watches in their latest
model 4-zlsesg all prices. See them before
nfuyng ii watrh, it -.vill he Z1 pleasure to
show them to you.
Gold fi led link watch bracelets of every
31 North Main Street
The Store with the Street Clock
C0llIl'2lCl0I' and Builder
FRANK J. KURPJUWEIT
"KING, Band Instruments
Drums and Af.-ccssmics
'LGIBSUNN String lnstrunicnls
Strings and Reeds
liepairing ol' Musirill IllSll'lIlllGIllS
Pflplllfll' and lflr:xs1'f'c1I .IlllSl.I'
BIIIIII and 01'f'l1f'si1'r1 illllsflf'
Iflmrus 111111 ffl1o1'1'.lll1s1':'
Jluil Orders Sol1'f-1'l1'1I
632 Liberty Avenue AT 1701
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S . . A in YL 4,
A ,V X , .NR NEW SUPER BUSES
Over .NIIIOIUCZISS Most Hisloric Houles
liHGlTI,AH LONV FARES FHEQITENT SCHI'1Dl'I.ES
MONEY-SAVING CHAli'l'EIi RATES
Consult Your Local Agent
BLUE RIDGE BUS LINES
Keep the Memory of This Moment Forever Fresh
Thoughts yo slruiylzl Iulvlc, llwsr' cluys, lo llmf so-long-ago
lima' lUlIl'II you r'11lf'1'f'd .whool as om' of flu' fwsllrfsl of
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il be yreul lhouylz if you Izud ll plzoioymplz of yourself on
flml f'l7f'IlffllI Uf't'flSI'0lI?
U'I1y Izol Izflrfplzoue right now for an Il1I11UI.IIlII1f'IIf?
We will lll'l'llIlfjf' ilu' lime lo suil your t'01lI1l'Ill'c"lZf'K'.
The 1lUll1hl'l' is 2100-J
The Vincent Evans tndin
90 NORTH MAIN ST. XVASIIINGTON, PA.
S'l'ABI.ISHliD 1860 PHOGRESSING 1939
lt is with much gratitude that Cz1lrlwell's has note-mt
over increasing uuiuhcrs of young pcoplc who
ure making this progressive store their shopping
llCZldtIllElI'lGI'S. You will iind Czildwt-ll's uwakc to
t-sich and cvcry drlnzuld ot' thc youth ot' today
THE CALDWELL STORE, INC.
Washington and Yefferson Gollege
"Dacro Protected" Pasteurized Dairy Products
"lt's Better Milk in ai Bt-tter Bottlcf'
WHEN YOU THINK OF INSURANCE
ANDERSON 86 POLLOCK
14-18 VVest VVl1eeling Street VVushinglon, Penna.
Bell Phones 1205 or 1290
FIRE LIFE ACCIDENT AUTO
Bell Phone 2000
DODGE and PI.YMOl'TII CARS
De Solo K Plyllllllltll Passenger Cars 1701130 BVUHWVS Tl'Uf'kS
CHARTIERS MOTOR CO.
20Nortl1 F1'2lllkl1Il Street
235 East Maiden Street
Al.. G. S'1'1sc11l, JIIIIICIQPI'
AT YOUR COMMAND E
BANKING is our business und we take gre-at pride in trying con-
stantly to serve the needs of our customers 'ro 'rnlim s.x'l'is1f.xc:'l'1cJN.
To do tlns, lll0llCl'll TKEICITIIICS, courteous service and collservaxlive
nulnagenlent are lll1lDCI'Z1t1Y8.
VVe believe you'll iind all three at
THE CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK
Federal Deposit Insurance Corp.
SHARP'S FURNITURE STORE pE0pLES NATIONAL BANK
110 NVcst Chestnut Stu-el
ami tscm' 5
Ladies' Ready to Wear
COATS SUITS DRESSES
U1 North Main Strcot
J. A. RUNGO
FIiI'I'l'S and VIitlE'l'ABl
233 South Main Street
Tclvplmonc Your Orctcr
YVO XVill Givc It Prom'
PAUL 86 PCST
172 South NIQIIII Strcct
MONTGOMERY WARD CO
'QThe friendly storey
iifi-70 VVOsl Chcslnul Slrcel XXY2lSlliIlglOll, Pu.
wwf! The Housewife? Choice ww
Enjoy ALI. 1110 lelcullhfulncss .'xl,I. llw lfluvm' ol'
Tlu' 1IUllSf'IlJI'fl"S IIl1o1'f'1'
WASHINGTON BAKING CO.
wXT2lSlli1lgtOll, PUIlllSylY2llll 1
S. W. DIILLER AGENCY
AUTO FIRE LIFE BONDS
M -I0 Norlh Muiu Slrcel, XXYZlSllil1QtOl1, Pu.
PI IONIC 1091
G. O. M RPHY CO.
Washington's Leading Sc to .S 1.00 Store
VVQ Invilc You
To make this Store your HOZl1lflll2lI't0l'S
wishcs lo lhc gru
C0llgI'illUl2lll0llS und he-sl
Class ol' 1939
NVQ- thunk thc boys for thc privilc-gc ol' lmving oulfitlcd them for
CLOTHING - FURNISHINGS -- SHOES
Il0I'lll'I' flllCSllll1l Zlllll l'll'lllllillll Slrvcls
C. H. SCOTT SERVICE The
Gulf- Pmducls Educatlonnl Supply Company
Zlllll Goodricl1 Tires P11"1f'SY111f'i Ohm
1: 'K- -4,..v'4 '.,.
Czlllccl for :xml llelivcry SL-1'x'icL' I Hmlngl l"1b"'f"'g' pnlu dm'
PUUNE 9345 Extends C'O1lgl'21ll1l21tl01IS to the
12339 Ilfililllilllllg Class
27 lizxsl Maiden S111-ct
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