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five?" S"?'f'Lf1 ff - f 'f+'- -3Q':E?5fm- ,. " A ' Q 1591431 T-
M-.. ' .- .W '
ODE TO THE SAGE
WHY IT WAS PUT HERE, N0 ONE CAN TELLg
IT HINDERS US GREATLY, BEFRIENDS US AS WELL,
IN MEMORY EVERLASTING, THOUGH FAR WE MAY ROAM
lT'S AMONG THE OLD "SAGE BRUSH"
' Q J fl
THE SENIOR CLASS
TO UUR PRINCIPAL-u
MR. j. T. LONGFELLOW
AND TO OUR STAFF ADVISER---
MISS JEAN HUCKLE
IN APPRECIATION OF THEIR
SINCERE EFFORTS TO INSURE
OUR SUCCESS, THIS ANNUAL IS
. rw if
ln this the fourteenth volume of the "Sage," the
staff has tried to picture clearly :the life in N. H. S.
this past yea-r. We have tried to record many of the
things of our school life which our graduates will
cherish in years to come. f
We Wish to express our thanks to those who have
helped to make the 1925 Sage a success.
We have done our best and hope it will meet with
your approval. Ill future' years may its printed
pages bring back happy' memories of your high
school days. I
0 ,,,, wwf' f, ,X
,f , X X
William Harold Fidmistzm
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UL.-XSS . ,
S'l'ITDEN'l' BODY ,,,,,
MUSIC' ,,,,.. .,
ATHLE'I'Ii'S .,.. ,,,,,,,A
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P 1 '
' , . . 5 ' , , ,
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF ...... ...... L ILLIAN SMITH
ASSOCIATE EDITOR. ..... ..... L AURA YORGASON
BUSINESS MANAGER ................. .... H AROLD PHILLIPS
ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGER .... ......... D ICR RHODES
ADVERTISING MANAGER ........... .......... I RA wOoDIE
' ,CLASS EDITOR .............. .... E LIZAEETH LOVELY
' CALENDAR ....... ...... T HELMA SHAW
I 5' ' SOCIETY ...... .... ........ N E VA RICE
- DRAMATIcs.... ...... ROXIE MASINGALE
. .FAITH HAMILTON
ATHLETICS ..... ...VIRGIL EASTMAN
ART ................. .... w ILLIAM JENSEN
ASSISTANT ART ..... .,........... D ON LINDS1-LY
SNAPS ..................... ..... K ENNETH RENSTRUM
ASSISTANT SNAPS ........ ...... B ERNARD JOHNSON
PHOTOGRAPH EDITOR .... .... A FTON MARINELLE
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The faculty! Our guides on a journey
Diificult and unknown. Our charts
Marking the rou,te for our faltering feet,
Guiding us through the perils of the desert
Safe to our goal-across the treach'rous rivers
Of doubt and ignoranceg over the rugged
Mountains of prejudiceg they lead
On, ever on, until at last We reach
The level plains of Knowledge. They,
Our champions, keep us headed toward the
And guide us ever on. Our faculty.
R. A. B.
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IRICNIQ MARY .X1Ql'lCR 1l"rcm'l1y1
l'rcsi1lcnt l.ilxr:u'i:ms 111
l'resimlcnt French 1'lulv 131
'l'1'czxsul'01' Senior flats-.
Lilyrnrizms 1'lulu 131 1-l1
tllvt' flulv 121 131 1-I1
"Hells uf lit-:lujolzliw
"liy1-sl Vl'l1:xt are they for if not tu uw?"
11RNl.X l111R1Yl'llY .Xl'l'l,l'11l.X'l'lf 1Si41
Klzxsfltlg-1'n1lex's Clulv 131 141
lk-ttylz Degree 121
"Stop, Thief" 131
'l'l1ursrl:xy livening 141
"1lt'ntlc lrluc eyes :xml gulmlcu llzxir.
la it this tlmt tuzxkus llu-c -.11 fair?"
lflilfli AX. l:l'1Yl'1Rl,lX 1lL'll1
"Stain 'l'l1it'f" 131
'KYI ilu' rlzttvs hc t'x't'l' lmrl xv,-rc with
.Xl,lt'li MAY lll,.XN1'll.XRl1 1lll:mul1c1
"Quiet hut lwrillinm."
RU'l'll lll,l1'Kl5NS'I'.Xl-'lf tlhmit-1
llclmzltcfs Club 131
"'l'l1c l':1:-.sing uf thc 'l'l1ir1l Iflmn' llzwk'
"l7ricnrl uf many. fm- of num-."
ISAAC l!l,lL'liliXS'l'lXl"I-' 1l1lirk1
Vice l'1'c-:iwlent 131
lllrv flulv 121
llusincss Nlzmzlgf-r llunim' l'l:xy 111
"llc pl'::1:4 ln, xx'm'lQ. tllun work lux plznl.
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:Xl!lSVIllQI'Cl1lL'I'S 1'lnlx 11.3 133 143
Spanish 1"n!v 133 143
Runs lrnt llIIllWl'lf can lc his lwzlmllcl '
lil.lZ.Xlili'l'll l-'liI.I X IIROXYNIXG
l3lflSVIllCI'llllk'l'S 123 123 1-13
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lnlrs Korner 1-13
"Sense cmnvs with ago, we llupcf'
Yl'IRl3.X Illlfli 1l!n1l3
Klalsqlicltlzlcrs Club 133 113
"Full uf fnn :mul nlischicf, um,
Doing things slu- shunlmln't mln,"
"1'nntcnt to mln hor mlutv,
.Xnrl finxl in mlnty mlunc Y:n full l'l'VVlll'1l,H
121-U Club 113 123 133 143
l.ll3l'11l'lZlHS 133 1-13
l"1'cncI1 Clnly 133 143
"1':npt:1in nf l'lymnntl1"
"Mun nu-:ln nuthin tu In-11"
lCl,Kll'IR lil.SXX'13R'l'll 1'R.Xl1i 1Shorty3
ifrnvm-r, l'0lnr:ul0 113
fulm' Corn:-r 133 1-I3
"lim-:lt oaks ont of little zlcurns grow!"
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YICRA 1'l.li15X.XS l5,XXl-IS
"l'ow1lcr thy rznlinnl locks."
l.lil,.XNl5 IRA l5l'..Xl, 11.005
Illec Vluh 145
Yicc Presirlent Radio Vinh 145
llancl 115 215 13
"Passing of the Third Floor Rack"
"'1en1ls to his own business :unl ignorcs
YICRNA Nl.XRIli l5llil"lfliNl5.X1'll
'Tziptain of Plymouth"
"Hells of llcnujolnisn
"I know nothing of war. hut l slo like
Vice Presiilcnt 145
Rep. School at Largo 135
lin N lQluls115125 135145
lfootlmll 115 125 135 Fnpmin 135
"'I'l1i-ro surely niuxt ln- some hznwl wo
him, for none mvr cmnv out."
BllI.l5RIiI5 lCl5MIS'l'15N 1Nlilily5
Lone Tree 115
"Captain of l'lyinuuth"
"VVl1crc nioxlesty in virtue is."
'l'lllil.l5.X ll.liNli ENT 1Se1l4liv:5
' "She rliml nothing in particular mul
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Girl Reserves 135 145
Hlllcssf.-xl :irc tliosc who know."
"The muirlcu lmtli nu tongue but tliuughtf'
12lC1lR1llC IIIQNRY l'RlClCNl.XN Ulcnslosl
lllu N Klub
llziskct Hull 131 1-ll
linsv.-lmll 135 1-ll
'WVU mlmft want him :uw lmigcrg he is lung'
l!l'fR'l'll.X li.X'l'llRYN l7lillfSlfN 1llirrliL'l
"lk-lls of l!c:uijolz1is"
"l fish in tlw son uf mon mul ucver gvt :1
UIUIIN 1'l..XRl'IN1'lC GRAY 11110
Rm-ln. :ut Large 1-ll
lllu N liluli 123 135 145
l"uutli:lll 123 11il 1-ll
liziskct Hull 123 137 1-U 1'zipt:iin 1-ll
llusclizlll 125 13l 1-U
'lll'Ill'k 13 1-U
"lla-'Q n maui, every inch of him."
llllllhli lCl,lZ.Xl!lC'l'll GREGORY
"l':1pt:lin of l'lymuutl1"
"Sonic iittlv lznlics have grunt flllillllllliu
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.XRTHUR t2Rll"I"lN fShrimpD
"l'rinCip:1l is cvcr my motto."
SIJPIIRONA IRICNIC GRIl"IfI'I'llS
ullcr ways are ways of plc:lsnntncSS."
GLEN MAURICIC HALL fllalll
"Hen nf few words arc lwvst mon,"
F.XI'l'lI MARLXN ll.XKllL'l'ON
Club lirlitor 1925 Sngc
"Bells of llcaujolnisn
"To write well, is to think well."
MARHC MYRTLIE HILL
Nazarene College tl?
"Her dignity hccometh her."
lil7Y'l'llli XIARHC IIOLKIAN
Mericlizln, lilnlw ill f2J CD
"A maiden mo-at zlcmurcf'
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St'L'l'1'lIll'j' Girl Rcsurvcs
'XXII intl-llcc! uf lliggllcst wurtll, fl lu-nrt sr'
RUSH Xl.Xlll.l-I IXCUIZS
H1111 npmnmlu of llcl' own."
ll.XZl'Il, INIIJIRICS .l.XNllCS Cwliml
"Ill-llw uf llc:1ujul:1is"
.XII ima-llcL'tu:ll Inks."
llllzhllull .LXXIISUN lflwti S
Twin Falls 115 lifl
SCC.-'l'l'c:1s, lllu N liluls
l"uull1:lll 133 I-U
lluskct llzlll 133 ill
llnsm-lmll 133 145
"lm-lls ul' l,L'1llljUlIllSu l
'KX la-l15:tl1y proposition."
XXll.l,l.XNl IJHLXX ll',NSlfN lllilll
,Xrt lfmlitm- 1925 Sage
".X1'tists :Ire lmrn, nut made."
.Xl,ll'IC l",XYl'f ,lUl.l. Cllullyl
"llcr unly fnull- Sllk' lms no fllllllin
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I!IfRN.XRIl IIYRVNI ,IUIIXSUN IIIIIIII
.Xssistzult Iimlzlk Ifrlitm' ISIZ5 5:1510
"III-IIs of I!+':u1juI:1iQ'
"Ili: Innm-X in In-zlxwll-fIw's In-rc un :I VINIL'
NI .NRI In -IILXN It I IIC KI N NICY fliinnyl
"Ik-IIs of III-:nL1kI1rI:1iS"
"I7m1mI uf :III Iitcrfltlumix-wpn'ci:1IIy 'Yh'y.:iI'."
KI.X'I'II.II.X I1Il.XNlIzh IMXRIZN IIIII
"Hut survIy. I kunw Iwttcr than thu I4-xi
IZICTII IKI LXXYSITN fI1c:0
"Unix-1 :u1rI lII1lINNlll11IIIjl.u
I,.XlIRIiNl'IC S. I,IC.Xl'lI II,c:u-I0
"XVIII-n I have uotI1ing else tn flu-WI Nm-Iy
ININ ICINYIN LINIISICY
.Xrt Iiflimr 1925 Sage
"VI'm'k is :l luxury in which I nm-vcr imIuIgL
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tl.lnl.X ll. l.UYl-ILANID
"Often seen but never hezlr1l."
XlYR'l'l,l'f l.UVlCl..XNl3 tklyrtl
"Her hair reflects the golil in her heart."
lCl,lZ,Xllli'l'll IELICYIA l.0Ylil.Y
Livingston, Blunt. ill 2?
Student Council 441
Flass limlitnr 1925 Sage
"Faithful to work. true to friends,
lt is thus you always fiml her."
MARY LEANNA XIQCAIN ldllllll
"The wise are powerful."
l'I.XRl, Bl.XRSll.Xl.l. BlcL'.XNl1l.liSS lklackl
'lle who never shows himself is never found."
Nl.-XRY GICNIEYA MCCUNNIELI.
"Salvation of jenny Slang"
Silence is WlS4l0Ill.'l
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li, NIICRI. NICIKXIPIJICN Mlirkh
'I'r:1ck 121 IRI 145
"K right y1'nmI fcIIuw."
lf. IADXYICIJ. KIvIQIiIC'l'II MIME
"XIII-1' fum' yn-urs. :1 win-r man?"
ICIDXYI N KI,XI'IIf IS 4NI1u'Imn
HIIIIIIIIIIII uf I'Iymmnl1"
'A Ill-IIS nf Ilczlujolixva
"I lovc thc Izulicsf'
NI.XRf.,XRI', I IA IRI-. I I AX XIAIJIN IA
"I :nm IICYL' in Im-Iy but not in min-I."
"'rL-Jlvlru' ilunim' flaw
Soc.-'I'1'e:1s. Spzmixh Club
"Iis'Z1wIy to work, rvzuly to play.
Rn-zuly to help in wlmlcvcr sho muy."
IJHRUTIIY YICNI'l'.X MARKS KIM!!
I'r0si1IL'1lI XI:1sq1wr:uIc'l':4 I-II
Y. XY. lf IX.
"I':xs5ing of IIN' 'I'I1il'cI I7Im11' Hack"
Ilcrlmnzxtnry Vmmlust IRI 1413
"Sha who scorns a mmm must :hc :1 mnlcl.
"Uh clear! .X sumlllcn thought struvk
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ROXIIC JANE MASINGILI.
Vice Prvsimlcnt Nlnszltlcnlllcrs
Drzlmntic lislitm' 1925 5:11.11-
"lk-lls of I!C1llljlll1llSH
"i':lptzxin of Plymouth"
"Precious things are nlxxuys fuuml in
,lUNl'. -IIENI-IYI IEVIQ Rl.XYI"l lil,Il
Ufllllllllll of Plymouth"
Xl IARIQBI lil.Nl.X Bl ENZI liS
hue.-Irons. xl2lS1lllK'l'Ill'l'l'S 1-U
"lim-lls of llczxujulnisu
'llmft run, boys: l'm not after zu date."
IlURtl'l'llY RLXRIIC Xlll.l.liR QSWQ-:lc
Sllc slmtllcs hm' claws :null kicls tht-
1.R.Xl'l-I llORU'l'llY 1lll.l.liR '
lillL'l'0 was :l jolly miller."
XLXRY CllRlS'I'lN.X cxlilbkfyu
Hfiillllillll of l'lymuutb" K
H9116 was n form of life mul lig:,fl1l." -31
QW . ,
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.- mm lr. ff 'sf ,
Page Twenty-sev eu
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I2R.XCli lil,li'I'll.X MYERS
.Xmericzm Falls, lrlnlm
"I'l1c lQl'cgf.r spve-cl qm'c1x."
ULI N MYERS
'Allc's :ls lxzlsllful as lic looks."
.XR'l'llllR URI! f.Xrtl
lllu N lilulm
llnsvlmll HU 4l
lfrmtlmll ill 135 1-ll 155
Track 113 KID 147
"llc lms ri lmig lu-zlrl. lmt wc duulx
HARRY ll. PARSONS
fnlrlwcll YU f2l
"Tu lxe 5.rl'ent is to lu: niisumlcrstmw
"'l'l1e cows mill country lifv for nw."
lil'NlC'li M. l'.XYNli lllnicl
Y. XY. C, A.
"Finger of Goal"
"Finger of Gull"
"Passing of the 'l'l1irfl Flour lin
"Fl1v cxcevilcth all in flillgl'1lCl'.n
t if lt :N
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"Vl'ismlum is lu-ttvr tllzm rulmicsf'
lI.XRUI.Il l.liR ' .,
OX l'llll l lI'5 1l'ltl1p45
Iiusim-ss Klnnngur of 1925 Sage
lllu N Kluh
"Hells of l!c:lujolz1is"
"l'm wilml :llvout swcct mc."
NHRXIXN N.Xl,I'Il l'l'RX'Ii
"K':1ptz1in of lilylllltlllll-'
"Hells of llczltxjolzxisu
Music lfmlitor of 1925 Samm-
"Nlusic is tlu' proplu-t's nrt."
ll,Xl.ll'.R IlltlXI.XS RICKY
l"ilc'I', lrlx llo !"1
Hlu N li ulm
lfootllilll HU 1 l l
"Young ronlzllwc rrlitwl llix tx
lDUR0llIl'..X .Xl7I',l..XII7l'. Rl'
llmflcy Ilil ill Nl
ll:ll.c'y ll: 137
"Most fair :tml wise is slum"
,XR'I'lll'R IEIQNALXNIIX RICIXI
lllu N lilulm
"l":nm- comm-s only :sftcr rlvulll,
.Xml l'm in no lturry for il."
l.XRlJ'l' llhnab A
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lil5NNli'l'll RICNS'l'Rl'Kl flicuniel
liwlak lfrlilm' 1925 Sage
'KX nuisy man is always in tlw right."
l.U'I'lllCR l.. Rll0l7IiS lllickl
lame Tree fll
.X'4st. llus. Mgr. 1925 Sage
llaskct llall 13h Kll
"All thc wfwrfml Iuvcs a lm'cr."
' fY X Nl XRK' XRIVI' Rlfli 4Slmrtyl
Nl. . . . I. ,
Society lirlitor 1925 Sage
llasulmall ll 121
llaskct llall HJ l2l
"ima'l, lmt wc are prmul ul' her."
LUN ll. RlK'liS
lllu N lilulu
lr,..,,1,,,11 ffl! 4.11
Track 125 fill 141
"l'asslng mf tllc 'l'l1ir1l l7'um' Hack"
"As qui:-1 as a lima :mumg ilu- laflim-S."
lfRlflJliRli'li ll. RUSH
"Hells of llCIllljUlHlSu
"lf silcncc is gufllcn, llmu art a nugga-t."
l.Yl.li l10N.Xl,l! SCIIWYASIIINGICR
Lone Tree 113
lllu N Kluly
llaselwall ID 125 C33 145
"VVitl1 his grace wc'1l all go out for tra
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Santa Ann, fzfif ill
llrull Ill Nl an lgll 143
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lluskct llzlll Nlunzxgur
1:lt's :1 gvlltlulnxun hut his In-isllu-?"
t.R.Xl'lC IXIAIQIICSIII-1I,IJHN 1l.ilt'1-Sllclmlmmlll
Iloisu Iligh till
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l.Il.l.l.XX ,XIDICLA SRll'l'll Vlatyl
Secretary junior Class
Secretary Senior Class
limlitor-in-Cliief 1925 Sage
"llnnoi's are great lIlll'llCllS.u
lil,lZ.Xl!lC'l'll ANNA STIQCK lllethl
Nazarene .Xcaulemy Ill 125 13l
"She has miml capable uf sober thonglitf'
NI.XRG.XRl-I'l' EVA S'l'liNGlil, lllutchl
"Her lilnshes urine and gn."
lCYlCl,YN RUlllfR'l'.X S'I'liYliXSllN
"f'aptain of l'lymuuth"
"XYill it always he like this?"
NANCY lll'1l.l.li STKDYICR
Lone Tree 111
I "She always does her host."
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Allll.l,X MAX 5IR.Xll .I lyl
"She is mlninty, quiet :infl mumlcsl,
.X fricnll to cvery one."
EDN.-X MAY STRODIC
"The girl who smiles is welcome to all."
PLO Y TAY L0
Glue fluli 2.
"Still wah-rs run deep."
.Xl.VlN.X Xllli THINNES fYinnD .
"Swvct :und meek :md quiet."
Mll,llRl-Ill lS.Xlll'Il, TIIURISUN f'l'oinn1yl
Spanish Club l
"Captain of l'Iymonth"
Linvnln Essay in
"Content ln he nlrscnrcly gnnilf'
M.XllRlK'I'I Nl-Ill. 'l'llUMl'SON f'l'nbliyl
l'rewi'lcnt Student llomly '
President llln N Klub
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lfontlinll 125 UU H5 5
lizlskct llall 125 CU H5
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Vice President Pubs
"Passing of the Third Fioor Back
"Always ready for work or play."
IRA C. NVUUDIIE fllznldyj
lilu N Klub
Ili HY" fluh
lfuotlmll 113 125 133 I-U
llnsclmll 125 Q31 H3
"llc never flunked and he never lied,
l rcckun hc nuvcr knmrcd how,"
l..XUN,X K'lCl'l'Il.I.X YURKLXSUN
"Captain of I'lymuuth"
".Xind't it lufly to bc in Inf?"
I.Il,l.l.XN CIIRISTIENA YURAGSON
Student Council 13?
Secretary of Student Rody 145
"Captain of l'lynnnnh"
"I have chosen the one man."
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CLASS MO'l"l'0 CLASS COLORS
"Work VVins All" lllue and White
CLASS FIA JWER
Senior Class Officers
IRA VVUUIHIE ......... .......... P resident
VI RGI L IEASTMAN ..... ..... N 'ice President
LILLIAN SM ITH ..... ...,..... S ecretary
IRENE AGUER ..... ...... 'I 'reasurer
Senior Class Poem
As Freshmen we entered Nampa High School four years
That we might learn many things we did not know.
From the first we were noted for zeal and zest
Believing that "Work wins all," we tried to do our best.
Soon, soon we were Sophomores bold and daring!
How much more dignity we were wearing.
We gladly won many honors for the White and Blue,
Our colors, beneath which we fought steadfast and true.
Then we were Juniors not to be surpassed.
Determined that we would hold out to the last,
For we firmly resolved to win a name
Which would be placed high in the halls of fame.
Now that we are Seniors, and are leaving Nampa High
To live up to the N. H. standards we will always try.
But after we have parted and out in the world we strive
We shall remember our High School-our class of
. A , rHa , 0 SAGE it M .
On the morning of September 12, 1922,
the streets of Nampa were filled with more
than 200 small bits of humanity hurrying
inthe direction of the High School. It
was discovered that the little tots were
Freshmen on their way to school to enroll
for the first semester. They elected Victor
Taylor as their first president. During
the year, they, with the aid of the Juniors,
gave a successful party for the students
and the faculty.
About a year later, the same people
were seen going toward the same school.
They were now Sophomores.' Virgil East-
man w'as chosen for their leader, with Miss
Venna Patterson as faculty adviser.
There were about 100 members in the
Junior class when they enrolled in 1923.
They decided to do great things, so chose
Ira' Woodie president, and Coach Harring-
ton, mentor. The class began the year by
winning the football season ticket contest.
and they were given the honor of flying
their blue and white colors at all the
games. They gave "Stop, Thief," a clever
three-act comedy, for their play. They
ended their Junior career with the annual
The, final stretch began in September,
1924, with a Senior enrollment of more
than 100. Ira Woodie was again elected
president, Virgil Eastman, vice presidentg
Lillian Smith, secretary, Irene Aguer,
treasurer, and Mr. Longfellow and Mr.
Sowers, class advisers. The class was well
represented in all athletic activities. Few
of the Seniors will forget Sneak day. The
play, "The Passing of the Third Floor
Back," was a decided success. '
So, at this, the end of our four years'
work, we grieve at leaving our school, but
hope to make our ways in life, as may our
successors-"Onward and upward and
true to the line."
l was .
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We, the Senior class of 1925 of the
Nampa High School, city of Nampa,
county of Canyon, state of Idaho, being of
sound mind and disposing memlory, do
hereby make, publish and declare this our
last wfill and testamentg declaring all
former wills, devices and bequests of
whatever nature by us made, null and
To the school board, Mr. Longfellow,
and the other faculty members the privi-
leges of running the school.
To the Juniors, the privilege of picking
up luggage and absenting themselves from
school for a day iwithout 5 per cent
deducted from their gradesj, and we also
give the Juniors the right to occupy the
lower floor of the annex.
We bequeath all notes and assignments
written in text books to whoever buys
them next year.
To Miss Huckle, the right to mother
next year's Seniors as carefully as she has
those of the past, and to inspire them with
lofty ideals and ambitions gained from
playing gamles in her English classes.
To the Nampa High School, we leave
our happy memories of the times we have
spent within her walls during the past four
Personally, we do bequeath the follow-
To Ella Jacobs and Bernice May, Orma
Applegate leaves her surplus flesh.
Margaret Maloney leaves her graceful-
ness to Alis Hickey.
To Lionel Kloepfer, Dick Rhodes leaves
his good looks.
Elizabeth Browning leaves her gentle
giggle to Marie Fisher.
Sina Williams bequeaths her humor to
Dorothy Christensen and Grethel Trotman.
The Merry Widow leaves fond thoughts
of Verdant Green.
Ira Woodie bequeaths his abundant
supply of hair to Roy Lovelle, alias
Afton Marinelle leaves her ability to
dance to Marguerite McMann.
Rulon Ricks wills his tardy records to
Vera Danes leaves one bottle of Jet Oil
hair dye to Adeline Bohac. Directions
furnished on request.
To Irene Smith and Dorothy McMann,
Miriam Menzies and Dorothy Miller will
their demure, quiet ways.
Don Showalter leaves a lastin.g vision of
his fair countenance to all Freshmen
Irene Aguer wills her spit curl to
Harold Phillips leaves his ability' to sing
to Louis Warner.
Myrtle and Cleta Loveland leave their
reputation as good students to Cora
Lawson and Hazel Waale.
Jim Thurmond leaves his vamping
prowess to Harvey Caron.
Eunice Payne leaves her success as an
actress to Marianna Smith.
Leland Deal tearfully parts from Char-
lotte McHose, leaving her to the wiles of
next year's Freshmen boys.
Rose Jacobs bequeaths her position as
head of the High School information
Burea to Aldene Wilson.
Elden Selvedge leaves his height to
To Miss Numbers, Dorothy Marks leaves
the privilege of running the expression
department in future years.
Last, but not least, we, collectively and
individually, will to the entire school all
the ideas which it has acquired from us
through contact with our superior
In witness whereof, we have hereunto
set our hand and seal.
Signed, sealed, published, and declared
by said Class '25, as our Last will and
Attesting witness to said instrument:
' ',l, ' ' ,
' . . .2 is Hgh SAGE , f ', '
Just received your letter from Ngani-
chcau. I wasn't surprised to learn. of your
being a missionary among the heathen
Chinee, because I knew when we were in
High School that you'd do something of
Elden and I are stopping here for a few
days on our round-the-world honeymoon
tour. I met several of the "kids" that
were in. our class in Nampa High School.
Do you remember Fred Beverlin? Well,
he and Irene Grifliths are running the
keenest undertaking parlors in a town
near here. They have a fur-lined hack,
equipped with the latest flat tires.
Laurence Leach is chauffeur.
The other day I happened to be in one
of the Skaggs stores. You know Arthur
Reinhardt is head of all the Skaggs estab-
lishments in the world, but he makes his
home here. Mme. Marie Kinney was giv-
ing a special manikin show, which she had
brought from Paris, in Skaggs store.
Beulah Phillips, Mary Conrad and Mar-
garet Maloney were the only ones I knew,
but they were certainly knockouts.
By the way, I had a letter from Mary
Moore n.ot long ago. She is teaching
manual training in the College of Idaho.
Verna Dieffenbach and Geneva McConnell
are her assistants. She said that Hazel
James, Adelia Hostetler, and Cleta Love-
land are running a Spanish hotel at
Murphy. Raymond Brauner, a prominent
sheepherder of the vicinity, is a regular
customer. His former wife, Nancy Stover,
recently divorced him and she is now
engaged to John Gray, reporter for the
Melba Yearly Gazette.
Mary also wrote that she had been to
the Machos and Jamison circus at Marsing.
Eunice Payne was the fat lady, and Lowell
McKeeth was snake charmer. Thelma
and Arnold Simmons were gatekeepersg
Stubby Eastman was spieler. Sina Wil-
liams, Adelaide Reid, and Neva Rice were
the star acrobats. Mary said she nearly
died laughing at the clowns, who proved
to be Leland Deal and Fred Pascoe. Rulon
Ricks was a rising boxer and prizefighter
in a side show.
Dlid you see in a Paris paper that John
Turner had obtained the patent for the
first perpetual motion machine ever in-
vented? He has engaged Ira Woodie and
Isaac Blickenstaff, the most prominent
Junk dealers in France, to begin collecting
material so that the manufacture of the
machines may be started immediately.
When we Sl0DDed at London several
months ago. we went to see "Robin Hood,"
directed by Grace Miller and Tubby
Thompson. Fredric Rose took the part of
Robin Hood. Beth Lawson, Leanna
Verda Buck, and Elizabeth
Browning were among the star perform-
ers. The orchestra which played for the
opera was composed of a hack-saw, played
by George Freeman, the leader: two
French harps, operated by Irene Aguer
and Roxie Massingillg seven accordions,
manipulated by Grace Sheldon, Ruth
Blickenstaff, Margaret Stengel, Vera
Danes, Elizabeth Steck, Arthur Ord, and
Earl McCand1ess. Norman Purves ham-
mered a glockenspiel.
Mrs. James Thurmond, nee Rose Jacobs,
was superintendent of a deaf and dumb
school at Nome, Alaska, the last I heard of
her. Jim, a former McCall Winter Carni-
val -fan, is mushing from Nome to Tampa,
Florida. Walter Reay is in charge of an
insane asylum which joins Rose's depart-
I read in the Free Press several weeks
ago, that 'Harold Phillips and his bride,
formerly Miss Helen. Wallis, had arrived
in Nampa from the Pribiloff Islands
where he is governor-general. The beauti-
ful seal furs which Helen wears are the
envy of all her friends. Mildred Reay is
Mrs. Phillips' special maid.
Later-I had a lengthy interruption.
Elden decided that we should continue
our trip, so I haven't had a chance to
finish this since we left Africa. Now that
we're back in Nampa, I may have time
to complete it.
Who do you suppose met us at the
train? Don Lindsey, superintendent of
the Boise branch line, and his fiancee,
Dorothy Marks: Matilda Larby, Alice Joll,
Arthur Griffith, and Harry Parsons,
stenographers in the O. S. L. office, Faith
Hamilton, Elizabeth Lovely, and Edna
Strode, matrons in the depot, and Ruther
Rhodes, who has been holding his job as
head janitor of the O. S. L. depot since
Zeta Turner, Mildred Thompson, Alvina
' . . AAVVV M ila SAGE . . '
Thlnnes, and Glen Hall are run-ning a
summer resort at Lake Lowell. Lillian
and Laura Yorgason, the sunbonnet twins,
and the Harmony Sextet, composed of
Miriam Menzies, Afton Marinelle, Edythe
Holman, Fred Sheldon, Helen Faris,
William Jensen, and Florence Fiecht, give
good programs for the guests every
Mayor Elmer Craig has just returned
from a trip to the east. While in New
York, he visited Birdie Friesen, who is
teaching English in Vassar College. Grace
Meyers and Floy Taylor are taking post
graduate work under her instruction.
I went through Homedale Saturday and
stopped at the one hair dressing shop. It
was run by Orma Applegate, Dorothy
Miller, and Elizabeth Gregory. Myrtle
Loveland advertises the marcelling work
done in the shop. Orma said that it was
pool hall owner. She has already dragged
two reluctant captives, Bernard Johnson
and Ernest Scism, to the altar.
The first transatlantic train arrived in
New York from Madrid, this morning.
Thelda Ent, famous engineer, made the
trip across the ocean in eighteen, and a
half hours. The Dry Lake bridge, which
was planned by Roberta Stevenson, was
recently completed under Kenneth Ren-
I didn't realize I was making this so
long, but I must tell you about May
Blanchard. She has been awarded a
Carnegie medal for unusual bravery. She
rescued Ruth Carr, Marie Hill, Merl
McFadden, and Julia Strait from death in
Lake Ethel when their canoe capsized.
Don Showalter and Lyle Schwashlnger
revived the frightened ladies.
At last I'm5 going to quit. Write me
rumored that Lillian Smith is to be mar- SOOU- AS ever,
rled to Olin Myers, prosperous Caldwell ALICE.
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LENVIS CRAIG MARIANNA SMITH .XLDICNE WILSON
Purple and Gold
Junior Class History
The Junior class has had the desire to
encourage class activities that will help to
foster the loyalty and support of the
The class working as a unit, went "100
per cent" in the Student Body Ticket
campaign, thus winning the cup.
It was the banner of the Class of '26
that floated over the football and baseball
The Junior stunt consisted of the boys
wearing loud ties and loud sox. The girls
wore bright stockings and hair ribbons.
The class sincerely appreciates the ex-
cellent support which the High School
gave the Junior class play, "Seventeen"
The Juniors presented the Student Body
with S100 to be used as a payment on the
The Junior-Senior prom was one of the
most notable events on the social calendar.
But we feel as a class our greatest
success of the year 1924-25 has been our
honest effort to co-operate in the functions
of the High School of which we are only a
unit. In the years to follow we desire to
encourage the support of school activities,
the continuation of school customs and to
work toward the goal of better citizen-
ship. Next year the Junior class will enter
into a year of work which only those who
have been Seniors can appreciate. It is
our aim to continue the high standards of
the Nampa High School in the year of
EARL E. REED.
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llfXR RY ALLEN
Silver :xml liolnl
the class the liest you
.Xml the be-st will come back to you.
Bliss Yoder and Miss Palmer
Sophomore Class History
When the class of twenty-seven entered
Nampa High we were green and frightened
as all other Freshmen that enter High
School. We used that olden motto, "When
in Rome, do as Romans do," and we got
along very nicely.
In our first year we were represented in
all the different branches of athletics and
debating. The Juniors gave us a party
which we greatly appreciated. Our class
day was a howling success when we were
dressed in style as CShieks and Flappersj.
Our officers for the first year were Alberta
Edwards, president: Mary Ellen Adams.
vice president, and Ernest Allen, secre-
tary-treasurer. We were again represented
in all branches of athletics. We kept the
motto which we selected the first year, but
we were glad to change our colors from
green, and white to Silver and Gold.
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VVILLLXM ENNIS DEANE RICKS HUNVARD LANGI
President Vice Presiclcnt Secrctnry-'l'rc:l:4urei
Miss Turner and Mr. Queen
"llc sharp, bc natural, but never flat."
VVhite Fzxrnation with Green Fern
lirecn and NVhite
Room a lus, I-nom n Ins,
NVhat the dickens is the matter
Nothing at all, nothing at all,
floss of '28, the hest of nll.
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I CLASS POEM
i Hoop 'er up, hoop 'er,
i Hoop 'er up some more. ' i
i The Freshman is the class,
, The class that we adore. 2
Q We've got the rep,
1 We've got the pep,
I To conquer is .our aim. I
i We may be slow,
i We've got to go,
i We'll get there just the same.
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Nlfll. 'l'Il-OKIPSUN ICARI. Rlilfll LILLIAN YORGASUN
l'resuh-ut Yicc-l'rcsidcut Secretary-Treasurer
The Student Bod ,
The Associated Student Body of the
Nampa High School, 1925, began a year
of united work with a Student Body ticket
campaign. The tickets this year were sold
on a different plan than heretofore, and
the new system was very successful. The
membership campaign was won by the
Juniors, who went over the top with a
100 per cent membership.
The election of officers took place early
in the Fall without much pomp but with
much enthusiasm. Neil iTubbyJ Thomp-
son was elected president: Earl Reed, vice
presidentg Lillian Yorgason, secretary-
treasurerg John Gray, representative of
the school at large: Elizabeth Lovely and
Dorothy Marks were chosen representa-
tives for the Senior class: Harriet Smith
and William Morton for the Junior class:
Harvey Caron and Bertha Mercer for the
sophomore class: Ernest Bauman and
John Phillips for the Freshman class.
Willard Morton was elected student busi-
ness manager for the coming year. Mr.
Cowin was chosen facul'y manager.
This year will long be remembered by
the Nampa High School, because two sets
of trophies and letters were awarded by
the Student Council to two state champion
teams. The first set was awarded to the
1924 baseball team. The second to the
1924 state champion football team. Let-
ters were also awarded to the basket ball,
track and baseball teams at the end of
A poster campaign was conducted dur-
ing American Speech week, in which the
lower classes participated. Prizes consist-
ing of a fountain pen and pencil'were
awarded by the council to tl1e two people
with the best poster. Better Speech week
is making more progress each year, and is
continuing to grow permanent in our
By careful management and with the
help of the Junior class the council pur-
chased new scenery for our stage. The
scenery was very much needed . It was
fully appreciated by the students.
A High School newspaper was estab-
lished this year as a student body project.
The editing and publishing was to be
taken over by the Newswriting class,
under the supervision of Miss Lucas. This
is the first time our High School ever
published a printed newspaper.
The "bosses" of the Sage were consid-
ered by the council early in the year.
Lillian Smith and Harold Phillips were
suitably elected editor-in-chief and busi-
ness manager, respectively.
The Student Body party is one that will
never be forgotten. It was the first party
of its kind that has been given for a long
time. The whole student body was in-
vited. Everyone came in their old clothes
and had a good time.
Three Student Body membership cam-
paigns were held during the year in which
the ticket salesmen were very active. A
musical comedy was given- by the Expres-
sion and Music departments. The receipts
went to replenish the student fund, also
to make the last payment on our piano.
Our Student Body is like a city or town.
We are American citizens. As long as we
do not make laws that are unconstitu-
tional to the laws of the School Board, we,
in part, govern ourselves.
We appreciate our Student Body more
every year. It helps us in many ways, but
above all it prepares us to take our places
in a world where we are called upon to
help make our own government.
NEIL THOMPSON, President,
EARL REED, Vice President,
LILLIAN YORGASON, Sec.-Treas.
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September 8-Registration day. No
work, all play. Some sad, some gay.
September 9-Everybody starts to
work, glad to be back at school, meeting
old friends and classmates.
September 24-The Juniors had a class
meeting and elected new ofllcers. That
same day the Girl Reserves went on a
September 26-The Juniors elect their
October 3-The first football game of
the season. Everybody was excited and
full of pep. We beat Wilder 66-0. Some
score, wasn't it?
October 10-Next game was with
Parma. A lot of fans got cold feet in the
rain, so went home. They sure missed a
good game. The score was 46 to 12.
October 16-The Juniors went 100 per
cent on Student Body ticket sale. The
Seniors should have had it but you know
Seniors do have a lot of work at the first
of the year.
October 17-Played Weiser Institute.
October 22-Student Body election.
October 24-Didn't have a game this
Friday. We are all waiting anxiously for
the big Boise game. Got our report cards
today. Oh, why don't we study?
October 31-Oh boy, that game! I
don't believe a student in High School will
ever forget that game. How Boise did
want to beat us. But the best team always
wins. Score, 14-0.
November 7-Caldwell showed us quite
a fight. More than we expected. But
again the best team won. Score, 21-6.
November 15-Girl Reserves have a
candy sale. '
November 18-Twin Falls game decided
the championship. A large crowd turned
out and enjoyed an exciting game. Score,
14-13. Close, wasn't it.
November 2 8-Hot dog sale by Girl
Reserves. Thanksgiving with its usual
December 3-Hot dog sale by Junior
December 5-Will anyone ever forget
the Lewiston game? Never was there as
much excitement at High School as pre-
vailed that afternoon. We had the real
stuff right in our building that day. A
report on the game raised a "holler" every
time as well as the roof. It was the an-
nouncing of the state championship when
the final score dropped in our enthused
December 21-Oh! how nice the
weather: terribly cold. Only about half
the school here Oh, boy! We get to go
home two days early for vacation.
December 23-Girl Reserves have a
January 5-Again we return to our
studies after a glorious white Christmas.
January 10-It was our honor as a
High School to win the state championship
in football and baseball. The Student
Body awarded the football boys with gold
footballs and the baseball team with gold
January 13-An assembly today in
which part of the operetta was given. It
was well taken.
January 16-Big night for Glee Club.
They gave the long worked on- operetta,
"The Pennant." A big crowd and lots of
money which made the final payment on
the piano. Report cards.
January 19-New semester.
January 23-The Junior class selected
"Seventeen" as their class play to be given
March 20. Also big "Blu N." dance. Did
they have a good time? Ask them.
January 25-The money which was
received from the "Blu N." dance was well
used. Sweaters were purchased for the
team. On them were the N's and stripes
earned by each man.
January 30-An assembly the annual
staff will not soon forget. Were we
scared? Well, ask the girl who fainted
just before time for the assembly.
February 6-Oh! that Boise game. How
we wanted to beat them! Did we? Well.
I'll say we did. Half the school had sore
throats the next day from yelling so much.
February 12-Seniors came dressed as
milkmaids and farmers today. It sure was
fun. to parade through the halls and be the
center of attraction.
February 13-Game with Meridian.
February 19-Three one-act plays given
at High School. They were: "The Finger
of God," a cutting from "The Fool," and
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February 21--Game with Mountain
Home. It was a harder flght than we ex-
pected it to be, but we beat them 41-15.
February 26-Caldwell was too much
for us. ' It was a fast, close game but they
beat us 20-15.
March 4, 5, 6, 7--Big tournament at
Boise. Many students decided they would
rather see the games than go to school.
March 13. Masqueraders party. Jun-
iors went to Boise to get Miss Jeffery a
March 14. Miss Jeffery left for Wash-
March 18-Had an assembly in which
the Juniors presented part of their play.
Well taken by everyone.
March 20-Junior play given at High
School. It was very good. The Seniors
will have to go some if they put on a
March 24-Annual declamatory contest.
March 26-The students of the High
School and people of Nampa enjoyed a
pleasant evening when the Tech. Glee
March 23--Anna Gaussoin is very ill at
the hospital with pneumonia.
March 27-The best party of the year
was given by the Student Body. Stunts,
games, and dancing were enjoyed. Gee!
It was funny to see the faculty try to
imitate the students.
April 3-Wilder game. Score, 14-4.
April 6-Oh, boy! The first day of
April 13-Oh! how we hate to go back.
April 15-Assembly. Mr. Longfellow
talking to us about calling students out of
classes. Lewis Craig and the big "Stam-
pede." How we laughed. Also game with
Caldwell. Score, 8-9.
May 31-Baccalaureate address.
June 1-Commencement day.
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October 3-After the Wilder-Nampa
football game a group of girls in the upper
classes gave a chicken dinner for our boys
with the Wilder boys as guests. No one
went away hungry, even "Tubby" had to
give in to "Moorhouse" on the fifth help-
ing to the pie. "Some feed!" the boys said.
November 19 - The Masqueraders
started the gaiety of' the year by having a
party in the auditorium. The room was
decorated in black and white, and after a
program, dancing furnished the entertain-
ment of the evening.
December 8-The Elks' Club gave a
banquet in the honor of the football boys
on their return from Lewiston. Each boy
brought a lady and after the delicious
dinner, dancing became the prominent
feature for the rest of the evening. Our
boys will never forget this banquet and
our High School will always have a "warm
spot" in their hearts for the Elks' Club.
December 19-Again the Masqueraders
decided we needed more fun in our tedious
school life, and gave a Christmas party.
A large christmas tree was placed in one
corner of the auditorium, "topped" with
presents for every member. The room was
effectively decorated in Christmas colors.
After the program was finished and danc-
ing had continued for some time, the
presents were exchanged and the refresh-
ments served. Everyone had a good time
and said it was "the best ever."
December 23-The Librarians' Club
entertained at a Christmas party in Miss
Huckle's room. Games were played
throughout the evening and at a late hour
Christmas gifts were exchanged among the
members and dainty refreshments were
served by the committee in charge.
January 24-At last the Girl Reserves
had a party and helped liven up things
around old N. H. S. a bit. The auditorium
was decorated in blue and white, the club
colors. The faculty gave a stunt and some
of the members gave readings. After the
program games furnished the entertain-
ment the rest of the evening until refresh-
ments were served. All the girls had a
March 19-Well. there hasn't been a
Masqueraders party for quite a while and
so this one was planned to be a real
success fit didn't fail, eitherl. Briggs'
orchestra furnished the music, so every-
one danced, even the Freshies were forced
to learn a "few steps" from the upper
classmen. The grand flnale came with
delightful refreshments and everyone
reported a fine timle.
March 27-Does anyone know what
happened here? No? Were you there?
I'll bet you are sorry if you didn't go,
because it was the big success of the year.
The Student Body gave a real old fash-
ioned hard time party. fEvery Senior
was able to comeb. Baled hay was placed
around the room but everybody preferred
the floor to the "sticks" Harness was
strewn from the balcony and rakes and
plows, etc., were laying everywhere.
Every class gave a stunt. The Seniors
thought they would be clever and tease
the faculty task Mr. Cowin, Miss Herre or
Miss Yoderl, but were surprised when the
faculty got it back on them. In their
stunt they had a school and mimicked the
rest of us task Tubby and Woodiel. After
the program we danced? Brinks played,
and everyone danced whether they knew
how to or not. After the dance ice cream
and wafers were served and then the
lights were turned out an.d everyone went
April 28-We all wonder where our
Senior class went this day. Do you want
to know? Well, out to the sand dunes for
their annual Sneak day. We left about
7:30 and the day proved fine for such an
excursion and all the Senior class was
present with their eats. Did we have fun?
Let's ask 'em.
April 29-The Annual has to go to
print too soon to get the definite data for
the prom. But from all appearances and
observations we are able to gather that
this will be one of the best proms ever
given in the High school. They intend to
make it more formal than previous years
on account of our ever increasing enroll-
ment in the upper classes. I know every-
one will be more than satisfied with the
outcome of the party.
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Major Thompkins Qretiredl .................,..
Mrs. Thompkins this wifeJ..Eunice Payne
Vivian this daughterl ........ Roxie Masingill
Christopher Penny fa painter-J ........,,.....A
Stasia Ca slaveyl ...................... Irene Aguer
Mrs. Sharpe fthe landladyl..Sina Williams
Jape Samuels ta Jew'l..Kenneth Renstrum
Harry Larkcom this jackalj ,..,,.,,...,.,,.....
Miss Kite funattachedg .,,...,.,...,.,.,...........
Mrs. De Hooley fcousin to Sir George
Tweedle, Bart.l .............. Dorothy Marks
Joey Wright Ca retired bookmakerj ......
The Third Floor Back Cstrangerl. ........ .
This year's Senior play was very differ-
ent from the Senior plays given the
previous years. Comedy has been the type
of play chosen heretofore. The Class of
'25 felt capable of producing a more dith-
cult play, so "The Passing of the Third
Floor Back" was chosen. This play con-
tained passages which required talent and
hard rehearsing. A whole week was taken
for the character tryouts ini order to cast
the play correctly. It was very difficult
for Miss Numbers to decide on "the"
characters, for nearly the entire class
The play was divided into three parts.
First, the prologue, in which we llnd the
people of the boarding house "a-llein,
a-cheatin' and dispisin' one another."
Next the play proper in which the Stranger
as "The Third Floor Back" quietly, and
unobtrusively casts a glow over the house-
hold, gradually becoming felt by the in-
mates, and brings light into darkened
The play closes with an epilogue, in
which we find these characters from life
reflecting the simplicity and beauty of
"The Third Floor Back."
The play is due to the excellent coaching
of Miss Numbers, a credit to the Seniors.
It will be remembered as a preduction
benefiting a graduating class, in the his-
tory of N. H. S.
Too much credit cannot be given to the
students who worked diligently to produce
a drama of this calibre as their last
achievement before leaving the school.
The Senior play was truly a success from
Booth Tarkington's "Seventeen" was
chosen. by the Juniors for their class play.
Much talent was shown by the cast chosen
by Miss Numbers. The play was a great
success financially as well as dramatically,
due to the consistent coaching by Miss
The cast was as follows:
Harvey Caron played the part of Willie
Baxter, a devoted brother and lover of
Marianna Smith as Jane Baxter kept the
audience in continuous laughter by
"Mamma, Mamma, I saw Willie-etc."
Georgetta Miller as Lola Pratt, infatu-
ated the young boys by her baby-talk.
Earl Reed and Anna Gaussoin, the
affectionate Baxter parents, showed clever
Reed Muer was convincing in the part
as Mr. Parcher.
Wilson Firkins as Genesis amused the
audience with his negro dialect.
The charming friends of Willie were:
Aldene Wilson ........................ May Parcher
La Von Wilcox ....... ...... J ohnnie Watson
Lewis Craig ............... .............. J oe Bullitt
Clifford Henderson .............. George Cooper
Irene Smith ............... ........... E thel Boke
Margaret Mahoney ...... ....... M ary Brooks
Julius Gaussoin ........ ..... Wally Banks
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This year much interest has been taken
by the students of the High School in
music, because of the addition of two new
classes. Last year's Boys' and Girls' Glee
Clubs have been combined to form the
chorus from which the Glee Clubs are now
chosen. The Glee Club members are
students who have had more training and
are able to work with harder music. It is
the goal of nearly every chorus member
to become a Glee Club member. This acts
as an incentive for more progressive work.
This year's chorus has over 150 stu-
dents who are receiving training in sight
reading. The class meets twice a week
and all are working hard so as to receive
better musical training.
THE BOYS' GLEE CLUB
The Boys' Glee Club has twenty mem-
bers who were chosen from the chorus on
account of their training and ability. The
boys have worked hard and have made
much progress. They have sung not only
for assemblies, but for plays.
THE GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
The Girls' Glee Club has thirty-four
members, who have realized their oppor-
tunity for musical training and have made
the best of it. They have sung in the
assemblies, giving much pleasure to all.
The band this year has sixteen mem-
bers. The boys have worked hard and
deserve credit. They have played at all
of the athletic events and thus have helped
our teams on to victory.
The orchestra also has sixteen members.
The members are all enthusiastic about it
because of the opportunity for practice
and training. They have played for the
most important assemblies and all of the
The operettas are put on each year by
the combined Boys' and Girls' Glee Clubs.
This year's plan to put on a Fall operettn
and a 'Spring operetta met with great
The comic opera, "The Pennant," put or:
in January at the High School was a greai
The plot was woven about the love
affair of Jack Lawson, who was captain ot
the champion football team. Lord Woodbe
Rich, an English lord, was his rival in the
affair. Some intensely interesting scenes
"THE BELLS OF BEA.UJOLAlS"
The action of the play takes place on a
beautiful little Isle of Normandy in the
Mediterranean sea, which has been dis-
covered by an American yachting party.
The American party, led by John Bender,
the host, and chaperoned by his sister,
Mrs. Jessup iknown as "Aunt Sarah"J,
are cordially welcomed by the Duke of
Beaujolais and the Countess to whom he is
betrothed, though it is purely a political
match. Bender's daughter Phillis and her
friend Belle who have brought their
beaux, Larry and Tony, to keep them com-
pany, are charmed by the spring festival
which is in progress. The two boys are
attracted by two native girls, Yvonne and
Susette, who are planning to be married
to their beaux, Chicot and Pierre, who
will have enough money when the rich
American party leaves. The Duke becomes
infatuated with "Aunt Sarah" and plans
to entertain all the townspeople and
Americans at a garden party. Even
Harkins, the English valet of Bender,
becomes lovelorn and is attracted to
Fantine, the Countess' maid.
In the evening the bells of Beaujolais
have assembled the people at a masquer-
ade party. The Countess had exchanged
clothes with Aunt Sarah. The American
girls in an attempt to teach their beaux
a lesson, exchange costumes with the two
native girls. Bender, who is being pur-
sued by the countess, reaches a severe
setback when he is encountered by "Aunt
Sarah" whom he thought to be the
Countess. The Duke, not realizing his
mistake, in turn pledges his word to the
Countess who he thought to be "Aunt
Sarah." Thus when the two friends of the
American girls learn the secret it is as the
Duke says, "We all seem to be, er-more
or less where we started this morn-ing."
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CUBS' LITERARY CLUB FRENCH CLUB
Eresident ...................................... Earl Reed 'All members of the French classes, or
me President ------ ---------- S ina Williams any who speak the language are eligible
iii3i?'iia'eaQggaiiiiiii...1111111f?ifEl?2.aHSQFSLHE to foe the French Club- Us meetings
This club was formerly known as the
Cubs' Corner but has been rechristened
the Cubs' Literary Club. It is composed
of Juhiors and Seniors who have as their
purpose the encouragement of scholastic
literary competition. Pleasure and experi-
ence are the rewards of the members.
President .................................. Irene Aguer
Vice President .................... Norman Purves
Secretary and Treasurer .............. Alice Joll
Faculty Advisers ......................................
..................Miss Huckle and Miss Palmer
The Librarians' Club is composed of
Junior and Senior members recommended
by the faculty, to take charge of the High
School library. At each meeting library
instructions are given by Miss Palmer,
after which a social time is enjoyed by all.
GIRL RESERVES OF THE Y. W. C. A.
President ........................ Charlotte McHose
Vice President ...... .............. G ay Dirnick
Secretary ............. ...... A della Hostetler
Treasurer ........... . .............. Gracia Robinson
Faculty Adviser .................... Miss Briegleb
Any High School girl is eligible to join
the Girl Reserves, a branch of the Y. W.
C. A. It is one of the most active clubs
in the school., Its object is to promote
closer Christian fellowship among the
BLU N KLUB
President.. ..,......................... Neil Thompson
Sergeant-at-Arms ..... . ......... Rulon Ricks
Treasurer .,....,,....,...,.,....... Chester Jamison
Faculty 'Adviser .................. Mr. HarI'ingt0I1
The Blu N Klub includes all men in
school who have received letters as
athletic merits. The purpose, as stated in
the constitution, is to establish a higher
standard of athletics and encourage good
sportsmanship and fellowship among the
President ............................ Norman Purves
Vice President ............. ............... E arl Reed
Secretary-Treasurer ....... ...... J ohn Phillips
Faculty Adviser .......................... Mr. COW3-Il
The Tennis Club is composed of mem-
bers who are interested in this brand of
both interesting and instructive. Miss
Turner is the faculty adviser but no other
officers were elected.
The Spanish Club is composed of mem-
bers of the Spanish classes. In the meet-
ings conversation is carried on in Spanish
on an endeavor to help all members to be
able to speak the language more fluently.
Miss Turner is faculty adviser and no
other officers were elected.
President .............................. Dorothy Marks
Vice President ........... ...... R oxie Masingill
secretary-Treasurer ............ Miriam Menzies
Club Adviser ......................,... Miss Numbers
This club was organized for the purpose
of tcombining literary activity and social
good times in N. H. S. Very much enthu-
siasm was shown by a membership of 198.
The programs were given the third
Friday in each month, consisting of plays,
readings, and music, and followed by a
party in which the students became better
The club staged some very clever one-
act plays including "The Maker of
Dreams," "The Romany Road," a cutting
from "Happiness," "Catesby," "Neverthe-
less," "The Finger of God," and a cutting
from "The Fool."
President .............................. Elden Selvidge
Vice President ........... ......,.. L eland Deal
Secretary-Treasurer .........,.... Ted Showalter
Faculty Adviser ...............,.......... Mr. Cowln
The Radio Club is composed of members
who are interested in the study and
development of radio. The purpose of this
club is to give the members a better
knowledge and understanding of this
work. Various social good times have been
planned and enjoyed by the members.
This club has been successfully organized
for four school years and work has been
done along both theoretical and practical
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NVhen football season was declared open
by Coach Harrington the call was
answered by five teams of husky candi-
dates. Scattered here and there among
the large group of material were the letter
men, Caron, Crooks, Woodie, Ricks, Ord,
Eastman, Thompson, Gray, Gowan, Jami-
son and Moorhouse. Phillips and Rhine-
hardt were added to this group ot' wearers
of the lllu N at the end of the season.
Prelilninary practice consisted of kicking,
passing and falling on the ball. This was
followed by signal practice. To our
second team we give much credit for our
success this season. By their hard work
and loyalty they made championship pos-
sible. Our season was one long to be
remembered. We went through a hard
schedule taking the southwestern Idaho
championship. Then we won the cham-
pionship of southern Idaho from Twin
Falls, which entitled us to play Lewiston
for the championship of the state. With a
big sendoff, and after a long journey, we
were successful in defeating Lewiston, for
the football championship of the state.
For this honor we were awarded a silver
football trophy, with all players' names
engraved thereon. Each player received
a small gold football as an individual
- . . . SAGE . . '
WILDER VS. NAMPA
On Friday, October 3, Nampa adjusted
the head gear for the initial game with
Wilder. The weight and speed of the
Nampa squad proved an advantage which
the grit and tenacity of the Wilder team
could not overcome. The Bull Dogs started
scoring from the first and showed them-
selves superior by 66 points. Score, 66-0.
PA RMA VS. NAMPA
In a cold, steady drizzle of rain Nampa
Bull Dogs ploughed their way to a muddy
46 to 12 victory over Parma. Parma's only
scores came early in the first quarter when
her ends picked up fumfbles and ran for
touchdowns. Nampa's score came by line
smashes and end run-s, which throughout,
showed team work and skill.
WEISER INSTITUTE VS. NAMPA
The Weiser Institute proved to be a one-
sided affair in which Nampa trimmed the
visitors to the tune of 33 to 0. At no time
was Nampa's goal in danger, for first
downs were 25 to 1 for Nampa. This
showing that as the season advanced,
Nampafs teamwork became better, and
both defensive and offensive indicated
Nampa's championship caliber.
CALDWELL VS. NAM PA
Smashing our way to a 21 to 6 decision
over Caldwell, we cinched the south-
western Idaho conference pennant in sen-
sational game played on Clever field.
Nampa's gains were through the big holes
that Crooks, Moorhouse, and Jameson
opened in the line, where Ricks, Woodie
and Gray hit hard and fast. Caldwell
resorted to long passes, taking advantage
of numerous breaks.
BOISE VS. NAMPA
Before a crowd that put a premium on
standing room the Nampa Bull Dogs
battled the Boise Braves to a 14 to 0 score,
and by clean and fast play gave one of the
best exhibitions of high school football
ever seen on the local field. The tirst
quarter was full of action, hard fought,
but scoreless. In the second quarter Ord
and Gowen made two brilliant runs for 70
yards and a touchdown, putting Nampa in
the lead 7 to 0. Both teams played hard,
consistent football during the third period
but failed to score. The last and most
sensational period was featured by Gray's
intercepting a pass for the second touch-
down, and by Boise's march toward the
goal line which was halted on Nampa's
30-yard line by the final gun. Score,
14 to 0. A
TWIN FALLS VS. NAMPA
On Friday, November 28, at the Twin
Falls game, nearly 3500 fans thrilled by
the intense excitement of spectacular
plays, yelled themselves hoarse for their
favorite players. Speed, sensational runs,
and line bucks featured, throughout the
game. The first quarter was scoreless but
hard fought. The Bull Dogs, full of the
old fight and determination, scored in the
second quarter by consistent line smash-
ing and end runs. The Bruins scored
twice in. the third quarter making the
score 13 to 7 in their favor. The Nampa
men became desperate and scored again
in the fourth quarter when Ricks, Ord.
Gray and Woodie smashed through a
plunging line for the length of the Held.
Woodie's educated toe annexed the extra
point which won the southern' champion-
ship for the Red and Blue. Score, 14 to 13.
LEWISTON VS. NAM PA
Surrounded by a sea of roaring, frantic
fans, two mighty football teams battled
out the most exciting football game ever
staged in the state of Idaho. Never before
have two teams been more evenly
matched. Throughout the tlrst half both
teams took turns about carrying the ball
the length of the field only to be checked
in the shadow of the goal posts by an
invincible line of stubborn iron men. The
last two minutes of the first half Nampa's
bull dog determination carried the ball
within striking distance, and a pass,
Woodie to Jamison, scored the ilrst touch-
down. of the game. With one taste of the
bloody victory the Bull Dog machine was
doubly determinedg but this did not
exceed the added resisting force which the
Lewiston team brought on the field the
second half. An aerial game that propped
the mouths of the spectators wide open
was displayed by both teams throughout
the half. In the last minute of play Lew-
iston scored via the aerial route, which
gave them a 15 to 14 lead. With only 45
seconds to go, after the raging crowd had
been driven from the field, Nampa
received the kick off, and with two plays,
an end run and a long pass, Woodie to
Jamison, scored the winning touchdown
for the football championship of the state
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Coach Harrington's call for basketball
men was answered by 60 husky, willing
candidates. Scattered here and there
among a large group of new men were
seven varsity men, Gray, Thompson,
Jamison, Chitwood, Kelly, Freeman, and
Scism, with whom was formed the foun-
dation to a strong well-oiled basketball
machine. Our men played through a long
hard schedule, winning ten games and
losing six, taking second place in the
Southwestern Idaho Basketball district,
also, second place in the Southwestern
Idaho tournament held at Boise.
The opening game played with the All
Starswas fast' and furious, our men won
by the small margin of one point. Score
In our next game with Meridian "dame
luck" had vanished, and we were defeated
by the "prune pickers" 41-29.
In our next game with Caldwell we were
again doomed to defeat on the floor of the
"county seaters," by a 41-21 score. But
in a thrilling game played at Nampa the
following night revenge was sweet, when
the Bull Dogs outclassed the Caldwell men
by a 24-16 score.
New Plymouth invaded the "kennel" of
the mighty Bull Dogs only to be sent away
by the mad howls and a losing score 36-12.
Our five men defense working to per-
fection, forcing the visitors to take long
shots, the Nampa Bull Dogs scored a 19-12
victory over the Boise Braves in a clean
fast game played at Nampa.
In a return clash with Meridian we dem-
onstrated beyond question our superiority
by rolling up a 48-15 score against the
The "pups" lost one game to Caldwell
second string men and returned the com-
pliment the following night by winning in
a return game staged at Nampa.
At Boise, Nampa displayed a. brand of
"cascaba" slinging that took the bewild-
ered Braves by storm, Nampa winn-ing a
closely contested game by a score of 25-22,
thereby cinching second place in the dis-
Mountain Home brought a fighting
team to Nampa, but fast team work and
ability to sink the "casaba" accounted for
another game for the Bull Dogs. Score
With confidence and high hopes Nampa
journeyed to Caldwell, but again to the
tune of 41 to 21, we, after a long and
closely contested game, lost to Caldwell.
In a return game played at Nampa the
following night we were again handed the
short end of a 23-13 score while "Ol Jinx"
seemed to leer at us from his mysterious
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Because the annual last year was sent
to the press before baseball season of '24
was finished the final result could not be
printed, and here we wish to mention our
success in taking state championship for
first time. The outstanding games were
played with Boise for district title and
with Fruitland for state championship.
The team of '24 was composed of Woodie,
Smythe, Gray, Peterson, Burdge, Kelly,
Schwashinger, Jamison, Ord, and Daniels.
A silver baseball trophy and small gold
baseballs were awarded to players and
Coach Harrington's 1925 call for base-
ball men was answered by 60 candidates
and practice was started at once. With
the return of Captain Woodie, Gray,
Jamison, Schwashinger, Freeman, Kelly,
and Chitwood to suits, chances for another
championship look unusually bright. The
team has been decidedly strengthened by
Wilson, Ricks, Daniels, Garrity and Wilk-
enlng. The tentative line up as it now
stands is Woodie catcher, Kelly and
Schwashinger pitchers, Freeman and Gar-
rity first base, Gray second base, Chitwood
short stop, Daniels and Wilkening third
base, Jamison left fleld, Schwashinger
center fleld, Ricks and Wilson right flelcl.
Our first game with Wilder at Nampa
was a thriller for baseball fans. When
Nampa forged ahead and won by an over-
whelming score of 14-4. Next we crossed
bats with Parma and showed a superior-
ity by 12-5 score. Caldwell was the next
victim to fall before the onslaught of the
Bull Dog sluggers, to the tune of 9-8. On
account of rain the game to be played
April 17 with Fruitland was postponed
until Wednesday, April 22, when a closely
contested game was won by Nampa 4-3.
The Bull Dogs added another game to
their string of victories on the Nampa
diamond Friday afternoon by unmerci-
fully trouncing the Emmett nine to the
tune of 17-5. The outstanding features
of the game was a home run by Dean
Ricks and air-tight pitching by Schwash-
inger. The work on the part of the en-
tire team was clever.
The remaining schedule is as follows:
May 1-Nampa at Emmett.
May 8-Fruitland at Nampa.
May 15-Boise at Nampa.
May 22-Nampa at Boise.
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With the first warm weather came
track season, many good candidates re-
ported for a place on the Nampa squad,
but among the whole group not a letter
man was to be found. Ord, Nampa's vet-
eran of the cinder path, was declared in-
eligible by a conference ruling, when he
became 21 years of age, Hook, who won
his letter in the high hurdles, has moved
away and Massingill who scored in the
sprints, was unable to report. But this
handicap was somewhat overcome by
training and by a regular track coach to
handle and develop new material. Coach
Sowers has developed many underclass
men as well as seniors and much of our
track hopes will lie in the future. Thomp-
son, Ricks, Garrity and Bass are making
good showings in the weights, while
Balser, Bauman, Mossman, Richman and
Johnson will let little grass grow' under
their feet in real competition. With this
choice nucleus around which Coach
Sowers is building a powerful aggregation,
we hope to have the most successful sea-
son in. the history of Nampa Hi.
The schedule is as follows:
April 25-Triangular meet, Caldwell,
Boise and Nampa, at Boise.
May 2--Southwestern Idaho meet at
May 8-9-State meet at Pocatello.
This year is the second successful year
of tennis in the High School.
The sport is rapidly gaining popularity.
A club has been formed with the following
officers elected: Norman Purves, presi-
dent: Earl Reed, vice presldentg John
Lloyd Sowers has been chosen athletic
advisor. ,It is expected that the member-
ship this year will be nearly twice that of
last year. The entries for the elimination
tournament exceed those of the preceeding
It is hoped that the entries will continue
to grow stronger.
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The Medical Profession of N ampa, Idaho contribute this space L
as an endeavor to show their high appreciation of the student acti- H
1 vities Of the Nampa High School.
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E PHYSIOIANS AND SURGEONS PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON 7
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107 12th Ave, S00 Phone 300 First Nat'l Bank Bldg. Phone 40
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PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON 1 PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
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PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON T I f
T PHYSIOIANS AND SURGEONS 0
00 1317 4th sn. so. Phone as B, ga B, Bldg. Phone 850,
-I--------------------- ---------------------I -t-------------------- - - ------- ---------L
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i KEI .L i T
GE . . G 8: I i
1 0 0 OG 5 li O. E. SHAWHAN 5
1 s. A. SWAYNE I pg g
1 f 2 EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT I
Q PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS i A SPECIALIST f
! T Ii i
E 1307 lst St, SO, Phone 90 E 0 smeuwood Bldg. Phone 251w
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-I g One Hundred One
f---------H ---------- ----------v ------ "-""'-"'-"- - - -"
it f .fm I f f ' I , .,
f fe' 2 sms
0 f W A 'ff 'QM 4
s W 940 Q
'I Z gf, A ' 'I V 'W W , , '
J f wi A M aj I I 4 0 .FJ
.H..-..- .........-..-.. ----.-- ..-...Q .!..-..-..-..-..-...-. .. ............-......-...-..
I I I
' : Miss Huckle: "I'll give you three
I .X - I .
.N gf X : 2 l1sh."
f--Qfee A- B-J"' 1 I Ira wooaie: "All right, rn take
: the Fourth of July, Christmas and
J. W. W 1 L s o N Easter."
JEWELER T u --1
116 Twelfth Avenue South g ! MF. LOI1gf8IIOWI 'AMY wife is like
l I an umpire-she never thinks I'm
Diamonds - Pearls - Gems - Jewelry i safe when I'm out."
Watches - Clocks - Silverware i .....
.g......................-...-.,....-...-..-...............-..f. Isaac Blickenstaff: "The engine
H seems to be missing."
l-u-u-H -------- -I-,I-u-I,-4. U Goldie Goodman: "That's all
i T right, it doesn't show."
Bulletins Lettering . g Reformer: "Don't you realize you
Estab 1908 I won't get any place by drinking?"
' i if Orson Kelly: "Ain't it the truth?
: I've started home from this corner
E. B. REISSER five time already-"
i Mr. Cowin: "Say, don't spit on
ri 3 the floor!"
g u Edwin M.: "S'matter? Floor
117 13th Ave. So. Phone 756W leak?"
rlluill--Ililllllllllll-1 - -llv-llr-ll'-llilliltit +10-lliillll Till lITIl1"l1"l'T' 1' ill?
In order to CASH IN on the time, effort and money spent in sc-
curing a high school education you should ENROLL for a
THOROUGH BUSINESS TRAINING at-
, BUSINESS COLLEGE AND
I 'I SECRETARIAN SCHOOL
One of the LARGEST and BEST EQUIPPED TRAINING
SCHOOLS in the west
Summer session during months of June, J uly and August
Special Courses for high school graduates and teachers
OUR CATALOG FREE B. C. BEETHAM, Mgr.
,g,,,,,.,,-,,,.,,,.,,-....., .......... .. ........ .. .. - - -..-
Page One Hundred Two
BUTTER - ICE - ICE CREAM
EACH A QUALITY PRODUCT
.1 1 1 1 1-n1u1u1n1u 1 1 1 -.nu
Closed Car Taxi
WILSON Sz BURLINGAME
STAGE TO MURPHY VIA MELBA
8:00 A. M.
y W2 , 4. M? Maw QEWMZAMM Z2
CAN YOU IMAGINE?
How would you like to be Miss Bird.
Without a worry or care?
The latest report that's all over town
Is that she's going to bob her hair.
How would you like
Who was never known to read,
Who always gives you easy tests,
Without a bit of speed?
to be Miss
How would you like to be Mrs.
Who has to get dinner for two?
Who feeds her husband on pickles
No wonder the poor man feels
Mr. Baker: fln bookkeepingj.
"Define the word deficit."
Francis Herman: "A deficit is
what you've got when you haven't
got as much as if you had just noth-
Electric cooking ls economical cooking. First of all, electric heat is quick
heat. It is even heat. Less food is wasted by evaporation when cooked on
an electric range. And the cost per day is less in the home where cooking is
done electrically than where other means are employed. Facts and figures
prove this. All this-to say nothing of time saved-no grimy, smoky, sooty
pans to scour. No dirty, smoky walls to clean.
THERE'S AN ELECTRIC RANGE HERE FOR YOU
There is an electric range model here to suit exactly your requirements as to
size, type and price. Come in and let us show you the many desirable features
of electric cooking. You can buy your electric range with a small payment
down, too. Then convenient monthly payments.
IDAHO Powna COMPANY
-Page One llumlrcd 'l'l1r
1 1 1 1 1nn'1u
I ,:.,wffm,0a0w, Z MZ, Wwmmmmw I
' . .af
:IM-111-1--u-n ---- -- ---- - - -..-...-. ---------- .- - -..--.T
Eat at tlze--- 1
BO l U CAFE I
e a 1
I5 Twelfth Ave. SO. Nampa, Idaho
-------------------- ------ ----- --- ---- - - ---- --.--..-..-..-..-,,-,,-,,i,
C, J, CO, Eyer stop to think of all the
THE HUB 1 tilnngi your friend the barber
E : ? :
Dry Goods, Clothing and OCS or you
Shoes 221' fbe Whole 1 0. S. L. Barber Shop I
amlly L L L
1224 First St. So Nampa, Idaho i Q Union Shop J. W. Meis, Prop.
-------------------- ---------- ---------v -n-------- -..--.....- -..-..-..-..- -..-..-..i.
""""""f""" W 'W ' ' -ml I'-""""""""""""""""'""""'T
Cmg Realty CO- 5 l GEO. A. MEF1-'AN E
Farm Land and City Property .THE MAN WHO KNOWS.,
Loans and Insurance i
Agent for Idaho Fire Insurance Co. Estate and IIISUYHYICC
Insure with us and keep your money l
working at home. 1 DEWEY PALACE BLDG.
I ' :
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Page O H I d l
5 Ng 3
S X x S
Annual sflmmngrdgmby M
We alro exped: io handle
'the Engraving for 'che
nexf Annual. for af a
11110. .our Cillgfiv-9f.f
corner Llmom -Sheen'
P.0. Box 1886
-Page Uno llumlrexl Five
. f X ww WW J ir. .
0 E I W Z! Z 42 002 Z: Q' ' . n
1""" """1 '111-1 - tial' '11 -u1nn1nn-u--n1u-nu---1----.1----.I-gk
I I i A LITTLE LooNsH1NE "
: Nampa Realty 2 . I
I I l Tubby: 'Ish we almost home, I
' 5 Don?" 5
I I Don L.: "We'sh passhed it six ,I
H 1 1 times already butithe road keeps go-
I REAL ESTATE-LOANS I I me 'by'-H .WST Jesfdhave to keep I'
H E i g01Il tl lt. gB S tire alld SIODS. .K
T I I -? I
2 I I Mr. Baker: "Before I dismiss the fl
Phone 450 S' B' Mccmsky I class let me repeat the words of
-i.-.. -..... . ...-.. -.,..-.Q I Victor Budell: "Let's get out of if
I here. He's starting on the diction- ,I
.iw-.. ------ - ------ ..--u-1. E 3I'Y- A
II I I --
I I I Marianna Smith: "Why do you I'
H I 1 call your car "F1apper?" n
! I Holland Chitwood: "Steamline ,K
I . I 1 body, swell paint job, quick pick up, "
Candy K1tCllQ1l and Bakery i all kinds of Speed, keeps me broke, if
2 , , warms up quick and is always ready ,I
I LUNCHES-ALL HUURS to go- -
.I . . -- E
I Oscar Bauman, Prop. I Ii
u : 4 Ah! Poetry what crimes are com- 11
U Established 1907 1217, lst St. SO. mitted in thy name!
-HL-..-.. -.-.----. .. ....-.....-ni. .i....-.- ... -.-.. --.- ..-.........-..... .... 1
- in 11-1 41-1111 1111 uu- -n1un-T. in-nn 11-111111 nu-n1nn-:urn-lk
I A rattling flivver gathers no I ' H
li women. I I I
- : : ' ' 1:
I I Service Statlon ,L
I At Work-Hey, get up: here I I
I come. the boggl 7 TEXACO GAS AND I
X At School-Hey, sit down, here I OIL H
H comes the teacher. I I 7 H
I I I Cars W ashed and Greased
, -- : : II
u 1 Corner lst St. 14 Avenue South I
A i t h d ' f ll I '
I n anc en car c ugge pam u y ' '
I' up to the gate of the game' The I -I--...-..-............-..-..-..-...-......-........-...-..'i.
V gate keeper demanding the usual '
If fee for automobiles called: I A
H HA dollar for the Cary, i i -......................-..-..-...........-......-..-..--Q
H Fred B. looked up with a pathetic : : , , , , ,
H gmilg of relife and said, "Sold," L ! Wllllard Batt9r1QS, Sglberllllg
I, I I Tires Auto Accessories
. i g 9
I Mr. Nusbaum: .fsayv take those T I "THROUGH SERVICE WE GROW"
H 06. Those aren't your whiskers." , I ,
T thgirvnbld Simmons: "What are 5
' I O
I Mr. Nusbaum: "They're one- of
I: the costumes for the Hawaiian : :
I: chorus." I 1 Phone 346 Opposite Nampa "D"
I 1 l
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Page One Hundred Six
. 3 'W ,'Z'ff jf? ' af' at
. W 053 ,iffy Z Ai JZZZ
1:11nn-uu1nn-uninninnvnu-unlnnlvlnv --ln-ll-if s?uin-uni-nn-nu1nnLpp1In-un1lu:nl1pn1un1nn:lu-T
- See - l I .
ELMER SHARP 5 5 Mm. CO.
- for - : :
HARNESS AND SADDLES ' Agency -
Oiling a Specialty STQAR T DUIYAIXIVP
124 13th Ave. so. Nampa, Idaho HLDSOIN ESSEX
.-..-..-..-..-. -..- -...-...-...-...-..-..-..5. .g.-.......-..-..-..-..-...-. -..-..-..-..-..-..-
NASH CARS AND TRUCKS
I I C. R. HICKEY
-Va-ltex Oils, Greases
--CMS 'VV2lSll0ll, Greased
Elite Hat Shop
MILLINERY AND ART
Hemstitehing, Pleatiug, Button
and Corset Making
MRS. A. S. STEENSLAND, Prop
1222 Ist St. South. Phone 20
.g....-..-.... ... -..-..-...-..-..-..-..-..-..
NAM PA - - IDAHO
"K:1ll Au Csteopath First"
Br. CID. TK. illlrrrhith
N ampa. D Building
Post Foot Work
- The -
Nampa Sales Yards
We buy and Sell everything
14th Ave. and 2nd St. so., Phone 667
-I age One Hundred S
' f i """ V t ywfm
luinuiuu-zuuiuu-uu1un-11:1un-I-1:1nn1nn:nn1uu-of q!g,1,,, 11111 ,,1,,1,,-I.-.--.--I-1..ill
CLEANING - ALTERING f
PREssING : I
Where Quality and Workmanship
onne 31 or I I
Shop I E
SUITS MADE T0 ORDER 1 I Nzmipa " D" Building'
Everybody's Men's Store
..,,,,.,,,,,,,-.,,,,1,,,,1,.,1,,,,1,,1,....,.,1 ......u......I:!g it-ll1ll1lIn1nl1 --nn1nu-un1u-n-un1 1 -.,,,-,
,.,..,,,.-,,,,-,.,-,,,,....,.-,,..-.,,.-.,....,,,-..,.- ...I.,...-nga 0? vI--v-u--u-- --u-n-----------.-ll-.-.-I.-II
: : East or West Hat L k B t
Burton W. Reeves when cleaiedli es
SURETY BONDS, RFIAII SUPERIOR
ESTATE, LIFE I 7 Shine Parlor
INSURANCE-LUANS Shoes shined
. QUALITY AND QUICK SERVICE
N0t21I'y Pl1bilC I l Our Prices Get Us Business
-..- - .....-...-..,- .... .......... .... .......j, .i.-..-..-......-..- -..-..-..-.- .. - -..-
-n-uu1nn- an-nn1u-uu1nu-un 1--- w1- In-cf 41111 1-u-nnruu-an-1nn-nn-nn1---u-1111.--...-q
QUALITY WURK I 1 SEND YOUR HEAD T0
Parson's Shoe Shop ED Sz RED
Shoes Repaired VVhilo Thgy llugt B0 Fed
21 VVzIll Street Nampa Palace Barber
1.l1.l-pu1u1nu-In-nn1 - -nn1uu-nu-nn1woLn ai-....p.1..1..1...-.l1....,.1,.,...1...-..1......1
1..1...- -..-.u.-.m-.m-.u-m-m-n- -nu-nu-T .Zi ..-...-......1..,-...........-..1..-..1.......-.
Warellouse 1 Look Your Best in Clothes That Fit
Long Distance Hauling F See F- ,
GRR TRANSFER L Nampa Dry Cleaning
Chas. Orr, Manager Works
1 1 ART DUNNUCK, Prop.
Phones i PHONE 292
Office 301 VVarehouse 81 WE KLEAN KLOTHES KLEAN
-........-........ ..-- ........-...-...........,.-..g. .i.-.,..............-..-..-..-..--.-.-4...-...-..-..- 4.
g One Hundred F ght
Mm imwa Y nnffflf
M 'I WM We 1
Z? IMI MMS gf, gm? .,,
. . A We are J ' 633142 :we-..f.'
"" ' """""-"""""" - """'T '!"""'-"-"- -"-"- -'-"-"-"-"-"-""!'
PHONE 98 Y S t D d
I Olll' mill' ll S I
The Melody Shop I I
MRS. L. F. PRESCOTT, Mgr. - at the -
Bagfgiii 1fI232fmflErZIa?1IV12E1dZnd STAR
et s'c o . .
6 P12IefR1'i1SHn I CLOTHING Co. I
Basement of Nampa D Nampa, Ida.
'ln-1nlT ini-"luni'.1u-lunTIIlTu.i .I" i Xlll T' 6'IWtI' Y 11 T T 1 i 1 1 1 1 lllt-lg
--------------------'-- "I' --H------- - 'K1' - -I1f -4- 4. .... - ,,.. - .... .. - -..-...-,-.- -I..-,,.-..-I,.-.,.
DR J C GAS - OIL - TIRES
0 O 0 ! E
. , .
OIIIIIOPIQIAOTIO Easley S Garage
I I" "'IlRIz"g'
N0 ixmiicim- N0 Knife Q j
Lloyd Block Phone 125-J By Ball Park
l-'I- - -ll-Il-l"-l'-l'-M- - - I- Ilvl -I1 sic.-Im-uu-n-n.-.-.--.m- - - -m--I.--.I--1--nn-as
--.----.--...-..-..-..-...-...-...- .... - - .... -....- .3,,,-,,,,- - .. ,,-,,,,-,,,,,.,,,,-,,,,-,,,,-,,,.- -.,...,,,, .f
Q PI10110 254-J g
Uoiifeciionery and Rf1'SI2il1I'illIt Nampa 90'
Qualify Candies and CHESTER C' MIN ' mp'
Ice Umm I Bi3I1iIII,f!0:r?cIIS1?t:ILCIetl?eIiIiIl1iS I
Meflls 211111 Lunches Greenhouses: 411 Ninth Avenue No. !
u-nu- ---I--'-m.----.--u--u--u-- -I-nu-u ,l,- ,,,, ,,,,,,,,, ,-,, ,,,,-,,,,-,,,-,,,,..,, ..,.,-,,,,,,
"'i"""'1""""""""'""""""'"' it "" 1 cfs nvll 1 1III 1 1III 1 lllv 1 IIII 1 IIII 1 1IIv -H1111 Illl -Ililillilwill -lf!
FUR RES EC IL' S-- '
' , T If SI I I Crystal Ice 8a Coal Co I
bend X Our Shoes I
to the Q Free Delivery the Year Round I
NVHICI1 for VVhiIe Trucks
I af PHONE 165
19, Iliih Ave. SO. For Ice and Coal
Nampa - -- Idaho H, Young, Prop.
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-I g One Hundred
, V f "A' WWMW
0 ' " W 4 " fy 6 W ,557 7 f ,
. J r y WAGE 'QQNJ
I O H ' C Q 0
urn-urn--nn1nu--nn1n -n- 1mm 1111 nu-In-T Qu1uu 11111111 u-u-nn1n1n-1
Mr. Sowers: Cin H. S. lunch? Chool Su lies Candy,
i "How much was my lunch, Mrs. S pp I "
"The first time that you eat here 0 0 I
Q ws , Falrvlew Grocery 3
H Mr. Sowers: "Well, give me R
three more hamburgers then." GROCERIES 1
Miss Numbers: fln dry goods de- MEATS i
I partmentl. "Is the color fast and . - s
l really genuine?" Quahty Servloc
1 Gallant Clerk: "As genuine as ll
if the roses in your cheeks, Ma'am!" ,i,,,,,, - - - ...,. .,..-..-...........i.
H Miss Numbers: "Hm! Er-a-ah
ly show me something else please!" -n-n-n-'-n- - - um.- --mn - -,I-4,
Miss Lucas: iln Doctor's officeb. Bulk S6961 -- P0l11'tI'y Ellld
f "I want a pair of extra magnifying . . "
,, glasses," Dairy Supplies
1, "Yes," replied the doctor, "some-
" thing very strong." 0
if "Yes, sir. While in the country 1 Nampa eed 811 Gfalll n
H made a very painful blunder."
"Indeed, mistook t g f C
il acquaintance?" a S ran er or an
gl "No: I mistook a bumble-bee for S 5
H a blackberry." 122 13th AVG. SO. Phone 662 ll
.i......... -.---------- ........i. ,,-,,- - - - - .. ... ... - .. .. ....-..l.
1---------'-----'--" ------- H---- .a..........-.....-...-...-.................-...................-..-1.
I Phone 156'F'1 Mr. Freeman fleaning against the "
T radiatorlz "I smell cabbage burn-
: o ing", ' 5
M Mrs. Freeman: "Well take your l
i F' K' head away from against that radi-
5 UN1n+:R'rAKER aw" 7
I If the good die young a lot- of old
E Modern Funeral Chapel gsgggsggght to be temporarily em- 1
Q 11th Avenue and 3rd Street South ......
i. Miss Palmer ito dog fancierl: Lf
'Y'---v ------ ----- - -H---U "Here take this animal back. Y011 I
said he was a bird dog and he hasn't H
v-.-...........-...-......-..-.......- .... .. ......... sung a note the whole two weeks 5
if we've had him."
: . --l- 'N
TEN YEARS 1:
T Dr. G. R. Davls IN U . l
N The Law: You are Ch3.Iig?d with H
Q , being a deserter, having e t your y
OSTEOPATHIC wife. Is that charge true?"
. Art Ord: "No your honor. I am H
u PHYSICIAN not a deserter, just a refugee." U
3: ,.,-,. 'T
il E- R- A- Slmclahst Don't think school is dismissed for "
H the afternoon-Mr. Cowin always a
H Over Everybody's Store makes it by 12I59159- 14
Ui-nu-uu1n -ll-1mm-:nu-I - - --:n1uu1uu1ul1uu nu1nn- - 1 1x11 -- -ll-1ll1uc-uI1l -ll-Us
-Page One Hundred Ten
,fftzfm W ta,
,, Vj1.lf44jf,' t ' ,
. me 'a Mlewwaet .
Q O 0 W ' Q
11: 1ll1n1ln1n1n 111111 nn1ln-I!! e!u--nn1uu- 1uu1nu1nl1uu1nu1uu1 1 1:11-un1u -
. I Miss Yoder fat Stockmen's Bankj I
I "I should like to open an account at I
I I this bank, if you please."
T N - E I Teller: "VVe shall be glad to ac- E
ECUIXLIMY GRULERY I I commodate you, madam. What I
9 ' ' amount do you wish to deposit?" '
1-3, 14th Avenue, North I Miss Yoder: ..0h, I mean ai
The store where Quality Rules I fggriigggognt' such as I have at
and Satisfaction Guaranteed 1 I
I "Do you play golf?" somebody I
.-.. .... ..-..-.........-......-..-..-..i. : asked Mrs- Longfellow- -
I "Oh, no," says she. "My husband I
-...... .. -......- -..-..-........ - - Qu I does. I just listen in." I
' -I "Why not buy an encyclopedia?" I
- I inquired the agent. "It can tell you
I I anything you want to know." I
I I "Don't need it," replied Mr. Lind- I
Clothes Cleaned and Pressed I ggy, --1 have a Son who has just
Alterations been graduated from high school i
Suits Made to Measure I IVIF- Queenf "WWI insect fe' I
I I quires the least nourishment?"
' 1 Kenneth R: "The moth. It eats '
Opposite Nampa "D" I holesw I
I 1111- 11111 1 1 11111030 -in-un-un 11::1111111 n1u4o
-..- ...- ----- - - -1- 4..-.... ----.---- .. - - -
I I I
Pretty little rain drops I .
Coming from the sky, I :
Am I glad to see you? I F' A' I
N -- d th t' 1' .
0 an I S no 'Q I I ATTQQRNEY AT LAW
You ruin my complexion, I I
Demolish my marcel, I I -0- I
Hurt my disposition, I I - I I
And makes me look like-a wreck. Q I Office in Dewey-Scales Bldg. :
-Helen Sharp. I
-- I I Nampa, Idaho I
Mr. Queen: "How can I live I I
without you ?" I ,iam-M ------------ ,--ni,
I Miss Turner: "Much cheaper." I
'-'i 4..-.. ------------ ...-....g.
Mrs. Harrington: "Did I tell you I I
what a fright I got on my wedding I q
day?" , I .
Miss Yoder: "But listen, dear, ' ' '
you must not talk about your hus- I
band that way." , I ,
.Lu I l 'T
Man fto a little boy at the pollsjz I Ill Teal' Ol
4'Why, boy, you can't vote, you I I
a1'en'I 01fI enough-" , I I Nampa State Bank I
Don Lmdsey: "I'd llke to know I
why I'm not. I've had the seven- : , ,
Year itch three times." I EARNEST LUNN, PPOP- I
I I ' II
'l"T"'7"i"T"'7"T" i7i7T3 nw +1YIlillIT ill-l!llTlll'illlllI1-Ili illlil 1 1074
..-Page One Hundred Eleven
,E 4-1' 4', 2 '- W 4 Wf 72 4 ,2'V.Z,f ' 1 . - az ,
. Z fgfafii I I
u H- ' 0
TDl1n1ul1un 11111111--- n-if vin:nn1-n-uni-11.1.1111p-1-1.1-1.1-'in-1:1n-ll-1'
I , I We heard an awful row in the H
- I front of a movie the other night. li
! S ! Two halt'-sisters were trying to get
' th ' f ' 1 ti k t. l
I ON TWELFTH AVENUE SOUTH m on e price 0 a slug e C e Il
: T 5 I : 1'
I INoonday Luncheon Au are dead who wrote it, :
I for Only 400 I All are dead who spoke it, I
' I All will die who learn it.
i Big Special The New Place g Blessed death they earn it. n
I Sunday Dinner Give Us a Trial I
I I I
.i.------ ------ - ----- ---ni. Conductor: "This is a smoking
car, madamf' rr
.g..-..- -..-..-......-......-............-..- -... nfs Elizabeth B.: "Good, have you a 1
II . match?"
1 Nampa Electric i We 1
I Early to bed I
I C I Early to rise ,
0' And your girl goes out
"DO IT ELECTRICALLYH I With other guys. I
li Everything' in Radio : 1- H
I PFANSTIEHL - FRESHMAN I HSt5a3f3f:fagfgI,t.ff9 gm where can I
H RADIOLA , H , ' H I ,I
I Heaf'PhemiHY0urH0me l pi? Z'Q5?re2ff1?iH'1'1i?.'ls, 13313585 as .l
J. M. Price, Jr., Prop. I St,-aw hat." I
1? 119 12th Avenue So. Phone 201 II
Lllllllllllll!lTlllllTIIT! T llillllln ill! -Tl!! 'ilg vu 1liTTili G3 C1 Cl-llillilliia
Ogtlill-1ulvln1n: -an-mp1 I-1.11 -um: -nm--un ago 1nn1u 1--1 nn-in-11 --.-- 1 1:1111-T
u "Break, break, break on thy cold g ' ' I
i gray shore, O sea, H
I But though you break forever, I I U
I You'll never be as broke as me!" I scalp T10HfU1011'fS
I I Shampoolng I
I Hair Tinting'
, Lawrence L.: "Haven't I seen , IW. 1- is
I your face before?" 1 drce Ing '
I Marie Kinney: "I wouldn't doubt I Facuflls I
I it, they carry it at all drug stores." I ROOM 1, SMALLWOOD BLDG. II
..... n Phone 101-R I
Virgil: "How'd you lose your I 'M'- " ' ""-"""'-"-"-"-"- - -"-'4'
I Woodie: "Worrying so much!" I ""' ----'--- ' '-"' '
I Virgil: "Well, what d'ja worry H I
I about?" ' I
. Woodie: "Losin' my hair." n '
' F W Byrd I
I '1'-- H O 0
I I !
Ruth B.: "I can't drive our Ford , I
I any more at all." I ATTORNEY AT LAW I
Alice Joll: "Why'?" 5 -
I Ruth: "Well my brother has I , I
I driven it so much that every time it ROUUIS 3 and 4 I
t d k d' t l - -
, Sgxgs o a ar roa lt s ops vo un SMAIILWOOD BLDG. I
--11-1uu-nn1n--nn-un--1 ------ an-ni. qi.-In--un ---- uw- n- - -.1-1111:-un+Q!?'
-Page Cnc Hundred Twelve
, A ,. " ' V Mfmmm ,Q I V ,. .. U
.I , . J M V .,.., f V
tr ef 4 A E
4, Q Q ., MW? f ' ., . Q ,
1.p1g.1.p1..1..1l.1.1 1 1 1 1m1 1 -
Bicycle Repairing and
Bicycles Coaster Wagons
State Billiard Hall
1 TWELFTH AVENUE SOUTH
Fruit Ice Cream
LAWSON, IKI, Prop.
"Now Bill, how many ribs have
Billy Ennis: "I don't know, sir.
I'm so ticklish I can never count
Afton M.: "Why do they always
cheer when a player gets hurt."
Chet J.: "So the girls can't hear
what he's saying."
Mrs. Dixon: fat country hotelj:
"Where is the chicken I ordered an
Waitress: "It'll be here soon,
madam. The cook hasn't killed it
yet, but he has got in a couple of
Miriam M. Cin distress to farmerl:
"My car is stalled. Have you a spare
Farmer: "Sorry lady. I don't
chew, but I got an old cigar I kin
.-..-..-..-..- -.. ..... ..- .-.......+
Fred B.: "Those are nice looking
suitcases you have there." n
Clerk: "Those aren't suitcases, H
Tubby: "Just the same, you got- If
ta admit my girl throws a good il
Irene A.: "It must be, from the
number of fish she's caught on it."
I'd like to be a ladies' man la
And have sweethearts by the score. I
I'd like to be a cowboy
But riding makes me sorel' T
Lillian S.: treading sign over
ticket officejz "Oh, John, it says, 5
'Entire Balcony, 35c.' Let's get it,
so we'1l be all alone." ll
I Telephone operator: "Number li
' John Gray: CAbsent mindedlyjz H
-... ---------... -....,..i,
A Beauty Aid for Every Need if
Polly Anna Beauty l
APPROVED MARINELLO SHOP T
Marcelling, Scalp Treatments, Facial
Room 5 Over Liberty Theatre I
Phone 535W T
M-.. .... ..-..-...-....... .-.. ..-ag
.g...-..-..-.- - .....- -...-..-...-...-.- -..-W
fMost Bread for the Money,
TRADE WITH ME H
I Knead the Dough
Sherman Tuttle, Prop. n
12th Avenue and 2nd Street North I
.g......-M.. --.. . - -....-..- -..-..-..-..-.L
-Page One Hundred Thirteen
Q55 Z hm gg gy ew 4. . . ' ,Z J.
-.--.1 ------. . -.--- - .!...-.. ....... ..... ,, ,-,,,.,!,
"Well, well," said Mr. Lang ab- N
sent mindedly as he stood in the H
R, A, bath tub, "now what did I get in ,
here for?" - 1
Do Do So W
We hear the latest styles are 1
1 That clothes will match the hair. "
DIUNTIST We wonder what will happen then ll
Old baldy-will he dare? l
Room 13, B and B Bldg. S
-...-, ..-- W.. ----.- M.- .. Girls faults are many, ll
Boys have only two-
..... .... ..-........,-,...,,-:.. .. -..-..- Everything they Say
And everything they do. Q
Frosh: "How can you possibly go lf
to sleep sitting in a chair?" ,,
Senior: "You forget, I spent four
years in high schoo1." H
. . H ar
Thg Tally,-r fgr all IJ111gS Mr. Gulnn: You were out after 1
ten last night, weren't you?" i
of Tailoring Walter: "No, just one girl, V,
-n-- - ----------- H--L .... - ... -..-......- - ....-..,:
First in war
First in peace Phone 102
First in the hands ,
Of the city police.-Verg. E.
,Mew ,gp lark s rocery ,L
A. L. DAVIS, Prop. i
STEWED? . 1:
John Turner: "Shay, Oshifer, "We Sell to Satlsfyn
where's the corner?" "
Officer: "Why, you're standing 216 TNVELFTH AVENUE NORTH
on it." .,
John: " 'Sat so: no wonder I 1
couldn't find it!" ..., .- .. , -.--- ..-.. ---- ..-...Q
Edna Mae s.: 'fl think Jack Neve """ 'M' ""' "n""' """""""""'l'
is a bad egg." H
Dorothy J.: "No, he's too fresh A . C
,,,,. ,haw Realty Trust 0.
Harold P.: "Our Latin teacher -6 1'
must be pretty old." LOANS -- 1:
hgiiith vlfticksz "What makes you REAIJ H
t n so. H N
Harold P.: She told the class --- H
she taught Caesar and Cicero for five H
years." Nampa, Ida. 1112 lst St. So. 4
ll'1ll1' -n-Im-M-K ---v--- n - - -u-u1n-n-un-n-n-n-u-n--114
Page One Hundred Fourteen
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MQIKECHNIE AND HART
. . I
Gem State ervlce I
tation No 1 I
GOODYEAR TIRES AND TUBES I
GAS, OILS, ACCESSORIES '
Corner 12th Avenue, 3rd Street So. I
1un-- 1nn-n- - 1n-n:I- n--II- 1 -nn-un-Q?
haw and Rudge I
PLUMBING AND HEATING '
SHEET METAL VVORK Q
11th Ave, Between 1st and Front St.
I,-...I 1111--1--1 -- -II..-nf'
Mrs. Harrington: "Shall I ex- '
pect you for dinner?" 2
Mr. H.: "Well, if rm not home I
by midnight, don't wait for me." I
Dorothy Miller ton farmj: "And
which are the chickens one mustn't I
count before they are hatched?"
Mr. Chatter: "What makes you
think you are smarter than your I
teacher?" I i
Bill C.: "Well, don't she always -
ask me question so's I can tell her?"
Woodie: "Why don't you go to I
see your woman any more?"
chem: "Don't be foolish, the I
reason is a-parent." i
"What a striking young lady," I
said Jack Neve as he rubbed his I
swelling jaw. I
....... -..-............-.... .... ..-..g.
. ff ff
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THAT THEK THINK:
That a hurricane is a walking stick.
Wheeling, West Virginia, is a hard
An aspirin tablet is something to
Rex Beach is a summer resort.
Joan of Arc is the wife of Noah.
That a river can lose its head.
That they can mend the break of
That ships have eyes when they go
out to sea.
That if a lemon were drowning, they
could throw it a rope and give
That if they eat a square meal, the
corners will hurt.
That a bekr is rich when he is mak-
That there are springs in the ocean
That Longfellow was funny because
he made Mine-ha-ha.
That an elephant has a key to his
That if a man has a Roman nose and
gets lit up, his nose will be a
That if they should paint a rabbit
on a bald-headed man's head,
he would have a littlehare.
-From the Faculty.
"Why were the side-walks last
winter so much like scale in music?"
"Because if you didn't C sharp
you'd B flat.
Georgetta M. fafter dancel: "Say
something soft and sweet to me."
Joe Cerva: "Custard pie, dear
-I-.,1I,I.-Im..,.,,.. 1 1 .. .- 1 1 1 1 -.-
FOR GOOD BRODMS
- See -
Manufacturers of All Kinds of
BROOMS AND WHISKS
119 11 Ave. No. Fred Nieman, Mgr.
-Page One Hundred Fifte
:ZZ W W 6
' . T Zw:x..3.'
0gsu1un1Il1uu1nn1n1lu1 1 1 n1n1 1 -n1n u!0n1nl1u1lnl1 1uv1nn1u-un-a1nn1:n1ln-un-l
:lf C k! G I. Thou shalt not go to any other
U S room except this.
OUR SPECIALTY II. Thou shalt not take there any-
Q thing with which to idle away thy
,. Mason Tires, Tubes and Accessories time-
! III. Respect thy teacher and thy
Phone 404 9' 1101 Avenue neighbor that thy days may be long
u and profitable.
II Welding and Machine VVork IV. Thou Shalt not can thy neigh-
A bor's name for lo! thy teacher shall
1 be behind thee.
"7"'-"-"' - - - - - - " - - -"-' V. Sixty minutes thou shalt labor
and do all thy work.
also-ln1ln--un 11111 . 1 ll1u1u-n-n1n- '
l' VI. Thou shall not whisper nor
. . thr spit b ll .
l' Cigars Cigarettes ow a S
Ll VII. Thou shalt not talk to the
jg other fe1low's girl.
T kegfglii. qiegember the study hall to
.. Y '
I SOFT DRINKS IX. Thou shall not covet thy
li brother's chair in the row next to
' Pool Snooker the door-
.: . X. Thou shall not tell thy teacher
C3Jld1eS Nuts of thy brother's wrong doings.
.1-................. -.......... .. .. - - -..
'nl' 1Tii "1"i"i"i"i T ?"1llil+
?l'1ll1llTlllTlu-1ll1ll1'll!1llTIII1-lllll1lllll-1ll1Q9 llill 1l1111 ll1ll1ll1IlTllT Tllll
SOME PEOPLE ARE SO DUMB
f Merton Smith: "My girl waits
It for the least little thing on my part
H to make trouble."
" Woodie: "You're lucky, mine's a
I Self-starter... TAMALRISEAE CHILI
l lvlr. Cowin: "This to tho third We Makes Svecially Of g
H time youfve looked on Louis Warn, LUNCHES for Outings and Partles
" er's paper."
N Rulon R.: ,,Yes Sir, he doesnw 14th Ave Between lst and 2nd sts.
write very plainly.
il Orme' A-5 "I always Put my clock .........-..-.-...-............. ........ .. -.....
" under my chair when I study my
zoto T.: "Why?" 0 od
Orma: "So that I can tell Miss ' K'
li Herre that I studied over time on .
l it." -
H Miss Briegleb: "Georgetta, trans- Restaurant
H late this sentence: Caesar sic dictat Noodles Chop Sues.
on de curam equlese llcturm. '
1 Georgetta: "Caesar sicked the cat
l on the cur, and I guess he licked
ll him." S. SAKAY, Prop.
.ig--.-..-. -.--..-...-tt ----- ........-..-nf. Q-..-. - - ----.--....-..-..-.-.-.......-..-..-
-Page One Hundred Sixteen
in1ll.1q.1..1 111:11 -n1n1 iniu 111:-inn-
NM, 210.14 7,711 1, Q I A n ,
Q Z K Q? v 'MZ M
. . . Q, Q lr 0
+---------- - --------------------------+
Eat at a Dependable Place Nampa Shoe
5 Highest Grade Shoe Repairing
- at Popular Prices
CANDIDO MERDIGUREN, Prop.
I l 13th Avenue South Nampa, Idaho
I i M
9 : - -I.-.'
Roy s Lunch 3 +------- - - - - - - -'-"- -" 'P
. l t--------------------------'---------------if
Popular Prices 1
l 5 C-B 011 Company
i NVhen Better Gasoline and
i Motor Oils are Refined We
7 VVill Sell Them H
i i E
Roy Mercer, Prop, I EARL B. CROOKS, Mgr. i
T I Phones 404 and 73J. T
in 111111111 1:1 1 1:1-nic gip....1.l-. 11.1111111,11-1uu1uniun1uu1 -lu-Il--Ili'
.. .-..-... ..-..-..- -...-..-..-..-..- - -......-.....-..- .. - - - .....-..-F
o o l'
oo iriunntiuni an
The Refinement of Good Printing is Apparent in the Product
of The Idaho Free Press Commercial Printing Department.
The Artistic Touch is Dominant in the Harmony of Effect
Each Order, Whether a Calling Card or High-Class Catalogue, ,
Receives the Same Intelligent Attention from Our Experts. H
' This Annual Was Printed By
THE HDAHC FREE PRESS
COMMERCIAL PRINTING DEPARTMENT
-.- - ....-..-..-..-........-..-..-..-..-......-..-......-..-..-........-..-..-..- -...-..-.--ni.
---Page One Hundred Seventeen
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