illli Sli1UI0ll CLASS
Nampa Iligh School
LAURA FRAHIT1, Ediior
S THE wheels of progress roll ever onward, le:
us pause for a brief moment of retrospection. Let us turn back the
pages of our memories to recall the poignantly happy days of school.
There has been heart-ache, discouragement, disappointment 'tis true, but
the real test of life is to Weather these ills and to come out smiling. Let
us remember only the good and the beautiful, let us forget the petty
strifes, the sharp words, and the bitter thoughtsg let us pront by the
past mistakes to go forth from these memories into 11 glorious future.
It is the sincerest Wish of the editor that in these pages may be
found something that will bring happiness to someone, that the pleasure
of perusing these pages will grow a hundred-fold with each reading, and
that the associations depicted herein may never be forgotten.
. . . LAURA FIKAHM.
. . PAGE TWO
O THE Faculty of Nampa High
School, and especially to Mr. C. C. Cowin, our principal,
who contributed so unstintingly of his time and talent
to the success of this book
XVE DEDICATE THIS 1934 SAGE.
TO THE MEMORY OF OUR FRIEND AND
XVHO WOULD THIS YEAR HAVE BEEN GRADU
ATED WITH THE CLASS OF '34
IAI L FINI
Three teeming years in Nampa High-
Brimful of study, sports, and fun,
Of friendships true, of keen defeats,
Of hard-fought, brilliant victories won,
Of zestful, eager, pulsing life-
Are all too quiekly passing hy.
Soon only memories remain
To reereate that life you'll try.
Yoifll seek, when memory's pictures fade
And outlines grow more dim, that "SAGE"
Of Nampa High. Youlll thumb it o'reg
With poignant longing sean eaeh page
In seareh of wora' or kodak snap
About those days, those friends of yore.
How meaningful the Sage in phrase
Ana' pictorial line, would there were more!
So may that hook of memories
A treasure prove with passing years,
May all the hours the Sage Stag spent-
Hours of .steadfast hopes, yet anxious fears-
Be not in vain, but rather portray
That spirit hold exemplify:
Faith, purpose, "Bull-Dog" tenacity, all
The ideals of Nampa High!
-ANNIE LAURIE BIRD
'nw W . v.
.i i '1'1 ga.. f 1
I. E. WALSH, Superintendent C. C. COWIN, Principal
Congratulations, 1934 Sage Staff!
The entire class of '34 deserves credit for the manner in which it successfully pro-
moted and completed the traditional project-publishing the Sage.
No class, probably, in the history of the Nampa High School ever faced a more
discouraging problem than the 1934 Sage. Some historians maintain that the winter of
1932-1933 will stand in this generation as the epitome of discouragement and depression.
No institution was more keenly alert to the suffering and losses felt by the rank and
file of people than the public schools. In the spring of 1933, the boards of trustees of
most school districts in the United States were confronted with the serious task of or-
ganizing school systems that could survive the troublous financial storms sweeping over
the land. When a matter of survival becomes the foremost consideration, many of the
luxuries have to be discarded. It was decided to limit the number of teachers employed
in the Senior High School in order to economize the cost of operating the high school.
The number of classes taught by each teacher was increased and the school time per-
mitted for teachers to assist the senior class was eliminated. This apparently automati-
cally eliminated the high school annual for 1934. But the class of 1934, undaunted by
such a dreary prospect and determined to carry out the project, worked out a plan that
has culminated in the presentation of this book to the Nampa High School. In the face
of this chaotic condition, the 1934 Sage Staff had the largest advance sale ever made in
the history of the school. A
We are proud of the seniors of 1934. They have demonstrated perseverance and
industry in many fields of endeavor, and our only hope is that for the future they will
show the same undaunted courage and stalwart forcefulness. May they achieve much
success and happiness, and return to the community which gave them these splendid
school opportunities full measure of good work and action as their appreciation to In-
dependent School District No. 37. -I. E. WALSH, Superintendent.
Education is moving forward today just as we find progress everywhere about us.
Perhaps this student body is living during a period when history is being made more
rapidly than it has ever been made before. This fact extends a challenge to everyone for
adjusting oneself to the pace which is being set in business, in government, and in the
use of time outside hours of employment.
The optimist is busy making progress while the pessimist is sifting the ashes of
despair. The one attitude has the ability to visualize with the willingness to work,
while the other spirit huddles about completely chilled by the winds of trouble.
There will always be some discouraging factors which will hinder progress but some
improvement is possible.
We of the faculty hope that true happiness may attend your efforts in the march
of progress. -C. C. COWIN, Principal.
IANIS BELKNAP, B. S.
ANNIE LAURIE BIRD, B. A., M A
PAUL EDWIN BLICKENSTAFF B S
JOHN A. CHURCH, A. B.
IAMES IOHNSON, A. B.
MARY HELEN IOHNSTONE
E. ELOISE KENNEDY, B. A., M. A
WINIERED B. LAFOND, B. A.
MARY A. LucAs. B.A.M
FRED IOSEPI-I MARINEAU, B. S.
LA VERNE L. MARTIN, B. S.
,2E ILLER, A. B.
EDNA MINDEN, B. S.
LUCY B. MORTON, B. A.
IOSEPHINE PAYER, B. S., LL
ELMER C. ROBERTS, B. A., M. A.
FRED Rulz, B. S., I. D.
Adv ROSA L. SMITH, B. A., M
I. A. WINTHER, B. M.
. . . PAGE TWELVE
... 'Ihe faculty ...
Sewing, Art, Biology
Oregon State College
ANNIE LAURIE BIRD
United States History
College of Idaho, Columbia University
H Obby-Poetr y, Idaho History
PAUL EDWIN BLICKENSTAEF
Physics, Geometry, Commercial Arithmetic
McPherson College, University of Kansas,
University of Washington
Hobby-Problems-a nd more problems
JOHN A. CHURCH
Business Training, Bookkeeping I, II.
Oregon Normal, Lewiston State Normal,
Stanford University, University of California
Armstrong's School of Business Administration
Hobby-Hunting and fishing
B. Y. U., University of Chicago
MARY HELEN IOHNSTONE
Iowa State Teachers' College, Iowa State
Hobby-Reading and good moving pictures
E. ELOISE KENNEDY
English III, IV
Linfield College, University of Washington
H obb y-Dod ge car
WINIFRED B. LAFOND
French, Economic Geography, Sociology
University of Idaho
Hobby-Music and swimming
MARY A. LucAs
University of Minnesota, University of
Washington, Radcliffe College
H obb y-Iournal ism
FRED IOSEPI-I MARINEAU
Economics, United States History
University of Idaho, Notre Dame, O. S. C.
Hobby-Fishing and Hunting
. . . PAGE THIRTEEN
LAVERNE L. MARTIN
Radio, Plane Geometry
McPherson College, University of Chicago
University of Idaho
GEORGE G, MILLER
College of Idaho, Monmouth College,
U. C. L. A., U. S. C.
Whitman College, Lewiston State Normal.
University of Idaho
LUCY B. MORTON
Albion NorInal. College of Idaho
Chemistry, Commercial Law
University of Chicago, University of Idaho
University of Oregon, University of
Washington, Northwestern University
Hobby-Driving a rusty Yiuver
ELMER C. ROBERTS
Denver University, Colorado State Teachers'
English, Spanish, Debate Coach
New Mexico State College, University of
HobbyfDriuing a rusty flivver
ROSA L. SMITH
Latin, English, World History
Lewiston State Normal School, Linfield
College, University of Washington
I. A. WINTHER
Augsburg College, Northwestern University,
Miss Gertrude Miller, clerk of the district, has charge of purchasing supplies, distribution
of textbooks, the school bookkeeping, and the disbursement of money. Her efficient manage-
ment of school finances is distinctly an asset to the system. Her sedate, quiet, sincere manner,
her kindly sympathetic attitude, and her calmly cheerful presence have made her inseparably
a part of the public schools of Nampa.
, QQ nfry """"""-my
GERTRUDE MILLER EDNA CASLER
Busy. Always busy with the numerous duties connected with an oflice, Miss Casler has
no time for idleness, Her quiet, petite simplicity, her ready smile, her quick wit, and charm-
ing manner all have endeared her to the hearts of the students of Nampa High School. Her
capable administration of office affairs has proved that she is an invaluable part of the person-
nel of the high school.
. . . PAGE FOLIRTEEN
tllillllllll CIJQSS IIISTIBIHY...
The Opening day of school showed two hundred and seventy-five of us sophomores all
bewildered at the prospect of entering Nampa High School, but we soon adjusted ourselves
to the jeering phrases Of our upper classmen. Our first activity was the election of ofllcers.
Cecilia Martineau was chosen as Our able president, and the other Officers were: D. Michael.
vice-presidentg Carlos McDowell, secretary, and Opal james, treasurer. We also had the
honor of producing our share of letter men, and we had every right to be proud of Gertrude
Pilant when she was awarded one of the three medals for the United States jefferson Memori-
al poster. Social activities were few, but we did entertain the seniors on the annual sopho-
more-senior picnic in Caldwell.
Our junior year. We elected Dick Wiley as our presidentg Ruth Forbes, vice-presidentg
Mary Fujii, secretary: Opal james, treasurer. We displayed our class spirit by entertaining
the school with a dance on the twenty-fourth of March. Then came the big event for which
we had waited nearly two yearsfthe junior-senior prom. Determination conquered all diffi-
culties, and the prom was a great success. It was a gala affair held under an oriental moon
and in a japanese garden in Elks' Temple, May 5.
Our Hnal year. After submitting to the authority of the seniors for two years, we were
seniors ourselves. Our Officers were: Larry Robinson, presidentg Cecelia Martineau, vice-
presidentg Arlene Wood, secretary: and Mary Fujii, treasurer, john Bentley, a senior, proved
an able president of the student body. This year we presented three dances, all of which
were a great success. Then came the days that we had all looked forward to for weeks-the
junior-senior prom and the senior sneak. The climax was the senior' breakfast, the baccalaure-
ate, and the commencement exercises. We were rewarded for our endeavors, our goal was
reached, and we were graduates of Nampa High School. May we always preserve these
memories which will become more valuable with time. --VERA SLANSKY.
. . . PAGE. SEVENTEEN
Bos M. ANDERSON-"Swede"
And his name led all the rest-here anyway.
ESTHER MAE ANDERSON-"Andy"
English Club, 4: Vice-President, 4.
Her ways are ways of pleasantness.
KATHRYN ALMA AUSTIN
English Club, 3, 4 : S. P. Q. R., 4.
Her crown of glory is her hair.
IOHN Roy BABCOCK
Band, 2, 4: Orchestra, 3, 4: English Club, 3.
A hard worker and a willing learner.
IAMI55 ELMER BARR-"lim"
Hi Y, 3, 4: Honor Society, 4: Sage Stall.
Business Manager, 4: Glec Club, 4: Band, 2,
3, 4, Secretary 3: Orchestra, 2: English Cub,
3, 4, President 4: S. P. Q. R., 3, Pontifex
Maximus: Silver N, 2, 3, 4, Vice-Pres, 3, 4:
N. F. L-. 3.4: Debate Team, 2, 3.
"And they Cut down the old pine tree."
OY Loul BAUMGARTNER
T ,3,4:FakIi 1.
er o ears i er man.
EMM GENEVIEVE BecKERi"Beckie"
G. R., 4: English Club, 3.
"Well I don't know, Miss Birdfn
JOHN OLIVER BENTLEY-"fob"
Honor Society, 4: Science Club, 4: Student
Council, 4: Tennis, 3: Student Body Pres., 4:
Student Rotarian, 4: Emmett High School, 2.
"The meeting will please come to order-"
IOHN F. BERMENSOLO
Football, 2, 3.
Tests are as welcome as alligators in duck farms.
Honor Society, 4: Hi Y, 4: Science Club, 4,
Vice-Pres., 4: S. P. Q. R., 3: Happy Valley, 2.
"Well I don't know, but" fthen he tells the
Glee Club, 3.
He studies or sleeps at his own sweet will.
MARGUERITE M, BOLIN-"Maggy"
English Club, 3, 4.
Sincerity and modesty.
DOROTHY LOUISE BROWN1uDOffyU
Tiffin High School, 1, 2.
LuELLA LUCILLE BROWN
Hon-or Society, 4.
Scholarly, but sometimes-?
. . . PAGE EIGHTEEN
VESTA ROBERTA BRowN-"Bobbie"
Orchestra 2, 3, 4: Band, 3: Spiz, 4.
"Come on, gang, let's go."
M. NAoMx BuRDG
Glee Club, 4.
Happy days are play days.
G. R., 2, 3: English Club, 3, 4.
Good things come in small packages.
LOUISE HELEN BuRR1-"Squeaky"
Glee Club, 3: English Club, 3. 4, Sarg., 4.
Need any help? Here I am.
ALONZO FRED BURTON
Science Club 4: Hi Y, 4: Honor Society, 3.4.
Our little mathematician.
MYRA A. CALDWELL-"MHC"
Slowly provoked, she easily forgives.
ROBERT IEAN CAMPBELL
Football, 4: Basketball, 4: Track, 4: Orches-
tra, 4: Thatcher Central High School, 1, 2, 3.
We don't want him any longer: he's too long
MARGARET EMMA CARLOW
Honor Society, 3, 4: Sage Staff, 4: N. F. L.,
2, 3, 4: Silver N, 2, 3, 4, Sec'y, 3, 4: Science
Club, 4: G. R., 3, 4,: English Club, 3, 4:
Pres., 3: S. P. Q. R., 3, 4: Consul, 3, 4: De-
clamatory Contest, 3, 4: Debate, 2, 3, 4.
"The question for debate is: 'Resolved' "-ad
ETHLYN G. CASE
G. R., 4: S. P. Q. R, 4: Glee Club 4: English
Quiet, studious, sincere.
MILDRED LE NORE CHRxsTENsoN-"Mim"
S. P. Q. R., 4: English Club, 3, 4.
A good scout to haue along.
MARJORIE FAY CLEMENTS-"McGinty"
G. R., 3, 4: Science Club, 4: Honor Society, 4:
S. P. Q. R., 3, 4.
A sign of wisdom is che-erfulness.
LAURA MAE COLE
Glee Club, 2: English Club, 3, 4, Sec'y, 3,
Vice Pres.. 4: Silver N, 4.
Quiet in appearance with motive unknown.
G. R., 2, 3: S. P. Q. R. 4.
'Tis good to be merry and wise.
PAULINE E. CoMsTocK
Spiz, 2, 3, 4.
Her hair, her manner, all who see admire.
. . PAGE NINETEEN
EDWIN ROLLAND CoRNILLEs-"Eddie"
There is nothing half so sweet as love's young
ELEANOR MILDRED CoRsoN-"Skipper"
G. R., 43 Honor Society, 4: English Club, 4,
Vice Pres., 45 Silver N, 4: Debate, 4: Contest
Play. 43 Declamatory Contest, 3, 45 Who
Wouldn't Be Crazy, 45 Elko, Nevada, 2.
A good loser and a graceful winner.
EVELYN LOUISE CRISPE-"Crispie"
Silver N, 2: G. R., 4: Sage Staff, Assistant
Business Manager, 4: Honor Society, 4: Poca-
She prefers an athlete.
WILLIAM MORGAN CUPP-"Bill"
Glee Club, 45 Track, 4.
Never troubles trouble unless trouble troubles
NORLENE BURNADINE DAKEN
S. P. Q. R.. 3.
DALPHA LucILLE DANIEL
English Club, 4.
Better happy than wise.
MAXINE MARCIA DAVlDSONTlKM8x"
X' Spil, 4: G. R., 2. 3. 43 Orchestra, 2, 33 En-
glish Club. 3: Hot Copy, 4.
"All the world's a stage-"
EARL R. DECOURSEY
Football, 4: Glee Club, 2.
He has personality and a permanent wave.
FLORENCE EVELYN DECouRsEY
Glee Club, 3: Student Council, 2.
She, too, shall serve her purpose.
LLOYD F. DINWIDDIE--"Dinny"
Professor Pepp, 33 Glee Club, 3, 4: Hi Y, 3, 4.
He can laugh at any jokew-even himself.
MAURICE MAHLON DIEEEENBACH
Orchestra, 4: S. P. Q. R., 35 English Club, 4:
Who Wouldn't Be Crazy, 4.
Our accomplished little pianist,
FRANK W. DUSPIVA
I'll study if you make me.
CLAUDE H. DuvAL-"Iunior"
Student Council, 2, 3, 43 Football, 2, 3, 4:
Track, 2, 3, 4: Basketball, 3, 4.
"And the muscles of his brawny arms-"
Beware of little maids, a small leak will sink a
. . . PAGE TWENTY
LILLIAN ANTOINETTE ECKER-"Toni"
Silver N, 2: English Club, 3, 4.
Her dignity and sweetness are becoming.
MARTIN WooDRow E ARDS "Pink"
n , , , 4: chestr , , Sec'y 4- e m
an , I E l a . ij,
4: i : S te ' ntest.
Orchestra, 2, 3, 4.
She should let us all enjoy her music.
FERN P. ERIKSON-"Evergreen"
S. P. Q. R., 3: English Club, 3, 4: Glee Club,
There are ferns-that is for thought.
KENNETH E. ESHELMAN-"Kennie"
Hi Y, 3, 4: Sage Staff, 4, Assistant Business
Manager, 4: Glee Club, 4: Band, 2, 4: Orches-
tra, 2, 3, 4: Silver N, 2, 3, 4: English Club,
4: Track, 4: Debate, 2, 3, 4: Spooky Tavern,
3: Hot Copy, 4: Who Wouldn't Be Crazy, 4:
WEBBER I. FARMER-"Webb"
English Club, 3, 4, Vice Pres. 4.
The pest of the chemistry lab.
KENNETH LA VERNE FARNER-'lK8H"
Melba High School, 1.
Do thy best Cupid: I will not love.
IVAN FESLER-"Ivan Skuinsky Skuarn
Hi Y, Sec'y, 4: Glee Club, 3, 4.
By the work you know the workman.
MELBA A. FIELD-"Betty"
Professor Pepp, 3: Who Wouldn't Be Crazy,
4: English Club, 4: Honor Society, 4.
Nature has given us two eyes but only one
ELSIE PAULINE FIKE-"Polly"
Honor Society, 4.
If you don't like the way I do. you know what
you can do.
HAROLD CHARLES FLOYD
RUTH EMALEE FoBEs-"Goldie"
Silver N, 2: Junior Vice Pres., 3: Sage Staif,
4: Spiz, 4: Who Wouldn't Be Crazy, 4.
She likes dancing, boys. and other foolish things.
CLYDE EZRA FOGG
Track, 2, 3: English Club, 3, 4: Vice Pres., 3,
A born pugilist and athlete.
Aus ELDORA FosTER-"Micky"
Spiz, 4: S. P. Q. R., 3: Compton Junior Col-
lege, 1, 2.
. . . PAGE TWENTY-ONE
Spiz, 43 Tennis, 2, 3, 4.
A regular tennis shark.
LAURA LOUISE FRAHM--USiS"
Honor Society. 3, 4: Science Club, 3, 4, Pres..
4: Editor-in-Chief, Sage, 43 S. P. Q. R., 3,4,
Consul, 4: English Club, 3, 4.
Has left a record that will never rust.
LEE MARION FREDERICK
Glee Club, 3, 4, Pres., 4: English Club, 4,
Pres., 4: Silver N, 3, 4: Debate 3, 4.
Wins most of his battles with his tongue.
G. R., 2, 3, 4, Treas., 3, Pres., 4: Honor So-
ciety, 3, 4, Sec'y, 4: Science Club, 3, 4, Vice
Pres., 43 Sage Staff, 4: Junior Sec'y, 3: Sen-
ior Treas., 43 French Club, 3: Silver N, 4,
English Club, 3, 4, Pres., 3, 43 Declamatory
Contest, 3, 4.
EARL M. FUHIMAN
Happy Valley, 1, 2.
You can tell what kind of wheels a man has in
his head by the spokes that Come out of his
Spiz, 2, 3, 4.
Haunting eyessperfect loveliness.
LUCY ELIZABETH GALARNEAU
al G. R., 2: Sage Staff, 4.
What would we do without artists?
G. R., 2, 4.
Action is eloquence.
MYRTLE M. GEoRGE4"GIcorge"
Nothing great was ever achieved without cn-
FREDERICK G. GILLESBY-"Fred"
Football, 2, 3, 4: Basketball, 2, 3, 45 Track,
3: Science Club. 4, Treas. 43 Honor Society,
4, Vice Pres., 4.
Of thee I sing-tMostly Evelynj,
Science Club, 4.
t ta xes- brains to be a real fool.
Ion ALBERT GRAY
Rem mber-faint heart never won fair lady.
GEORGE E. GROW-"Ed"
English Club, 4.
Always talking but says nothing.
EDYTHE LA RAYNE GUILE-"Larry"
Sage Staff, 4: English Club 4, Pres., 4:
Glenns Ferry, 2, 3.
Better to give than to take.
. . . PAGE TWENTY-TWO
CII ESTER GUY-"Chet"
Football, 3, 4: Honor Society, 4: Student
Council, 4. .
"Sat and perched and nothing more."
ROBERT M. HAMILTON-'IH3mmlC"
French Club, 3: Sage Staff, 4: Glee Club, 4:
English Club, 3, 4: Who Wouldn't Be Crazy, 4.
Better late than never.
ROSEMARY MELDA HANCOCK-"Prizy"
Orchestra, 2, 3, 4.
There is no sweet man worth the salt of my
GLADYS MARIE HARRIS-"Bobby Burns"
G. R., 2, 3, 4: Glee Club, 2: English Club. 3:
Who Wouldn't Be Crazy, 4: Professor Pe,p, 3.
My only labor is to kill time.
STELLA RUTH I-lARTLEY4"Ruthie"
G. R., 4: S. P. Q. R., 4: English Club, 4:
Her words are full of wisdom.
LA VERNE WILLIAM HASTRITER-"Hasty"
Football, 3, 4: Happy Valley, 2.
Physically speedy, mentally-?
Lois ADDALINE HASTRITER-"Shorty"
Band, 2, 3, 4, Lib., 4: Orchestra, 3.
"What do you think?"
CAROLINE VIVIAN HENDERSON-"Kiney"
Honor Society, 3, 4, Pres., 4: Sage Staff, As-
sistant Editnr, 4: Science Club. 4: English
Club Pres., 4: G. R., 2, 3, 4: Silver N. 3, 4:
Debate, 3, 4: Declamatory Contest, 3, 4: Pro-
fessor Femw, 3: Hot Copy, 4: Valedictorian, 4.
Content to do her duty
And find in duty done a full reward.
G. R., 2, 3, 4: English Club, 3, 4.
Friend of many, foe of none.
JAMES LOWELL HONE-Ailiml' '
"What day is this?"
IAMES B. HUGHES-1' Worry"
Hi Y, 4: Silver N, 3, 4: Science Club, 4: Glee
Club, 2, 3, 4, Pres., 4: Student Council, 4:
Vice Pres., 4: Honor Society, 4, Pres. 4: Pid-
fessor Pepp. 3: English Club, 4, Pres., '
"May I sing for you?"
ROBERT DAVID l-luTH-"Bob"
Football, 2, 3, 4: Baketball, 2, 3, 4: Track, 2,
G. R., 2: S. P. Q. R.. 3: Quaestor, 3: Ho 1
Society, 4: Sage Staff, 4: English Club
Who Wouldn't Be Crazy, 4.
Fun. Ioy. On with the dance.
And they send to Africa for ivory.
BLANCHE OLENE HUTSELL-I'SllUl3" AX
. . . PAGE TWENTY-THREE
English, 3, 4.
And what a bore to be handsome.
MAXINE ELOISE JACK-"Maxy"
S. P. Q. R., 43 English Club. 4, Vice P
Practical and lovable.
FLORENCE OPAL IAMES
G. R., 2. 3, 4, Sec'y, 3, Vice Pres.. 4: Sopho-
more, Junior Class Treas, 2, 3.
Quiet, sweet simplicity.
MARGARET LOUISE IETTER-"Peggy"
G. R. 2: Orchestra, 3: Glee Club, 4, Silver
N, 2, English Club, 4, Pres., 4.
Faithful to work, true to friends,
It is thus you always find her.
LYDIA IOAN KRAJNIK-"Iodey"
Boise High School, 2.
Always ready for work or play.
ELVA CATHERINE KNUDSEN-"Kitty"
The girl who smiles is welcome to all.
EUGENE P. LALANDE
English Club, 4, Sarg., 4.
An up and coming Bud Fisher.
ULRIC CLAUDE LALANDE-"Bunk"
Football, 2, 3, 4.
Oh! Dear! A sudden thought struck me.
ELiLA MABEL LARGENT-"Babe"
She was just the quiet kind whose nature
if Ll il ALE LEEXCXX
' Y 1' Nn't Care4'.l look like a student.
IOHN CLIN, N LERSQ-J'Iack"
Hi Y, , 4, TreasXB3, Pres., 45 Science
4, Pres., 43 Frenc .XGlub, 3, SeCy,: English
Club, 43 Sec'y, 4. xx
A popular young Hermes.
ORAL L. LITTLE-"Ol6', X
Franklin High School.
What's in a name. '
GRACE MARIE LOVELAND
Silver N, 3, 4, Debate, 2, 3
Cheerful, earnest, and friendly.
MONNA Luc1LLE MACY--"Ierry"
3 English Club, 4.
Spiz, 3, 4: G. R., 2, 3: Sage Staff, 45 English
Club, 3. 4, Sec'y, 45 French Club, 3
A rare combination of wisdom and fun.
. . . PAGE TWENTY-FOUR
ANDREW CALVIN MADSEN-"Cab"
S. P. Q. R., 3, 4: English Club, 3, 4: Science
Club, 4: Silver N, 4: Honor Society, 4.
He never flunked, he never lied:
We reckon he never knew how.
CECILIA L. MARTINEAU-"Marty"
Spiz, 2, 3, 4: Vice Pres., 3: Sophomore Pres.,
2: Senior Vice Pres., 4: Student Council, 2, 4.
May the feelings of the heart find vent through
ORRIN R. MAI-IONEY-"Butch"
Orchestra, 4, Student Director, Vice Pres., 4:
Band, 3: All-Northwest Orchestra, 3.
Put me among the girls, and I'm happy.
IEAN M. MAXSON
English Club, 4, Sec'y, 4.
May modesty and industry characterize us.
CATHERINE ELIZABETH MCABEE-"Kay"
Silver N, 3: Home Ec. Club, 2: Sage Staff, 4.
When she won't. that settles it.
DONALD BRUCE MACARTHUR-'lM8C',
Glee Club, 2: Football, 3, 4: English Club, 4.
A man after his own heart.
BRUCE NEWTON MCBANE"'F6Ef',
Hi Y, 4: Science Club, 4: Band, 2, 3, 4: En-
glish Club, 3, 4, Pres., 4: S. P. Q. R., 3.
A shrewd little chap, a motherfs pride, a fathers
DONALD I. MCCLENAHAN-l'DOn"
Band, 2, 3, 4: Hi Y, 4: S. P. Q. R.. 3, Consul,
3: English Club, 3, 4.
Much can be made of a Scotchman-if he's
ANNA ELORA MCCROSKY'llAHH6,l
May worth win hearts and constancy keep them.
JAMES CARLOS MCDOWELL-"Carlos"
Student Council, 2: Sophomore Sec'y, 2.
ELLA MARIAN MCKEETH-llpafSy,'
G. R., 2: Sage Staff, 4: S. P. Q. R., 3: En-
glish Club, 4, Sec'y, 4: Honor Society. 3. 4:
Hot Copy, 4: Contest Play, 4: Declamatory
Contest, 4: Salutatorian, 4.
S. P. Q. R., 2: G. R., 3: Happy Valley, 1:
Boise High School, 3.
A light heart lives long.
Melba High School, 1: Mary Cliff High School,
1, English Club, 4.
Quietness can be heard a great distance.
I. D. MICHEAL
Student Council, 2, 3: Sophomore Vice Pres.,
2: Football, 2, 3, 4.
His fortune is his grinning way.
. . . PAGE TWENTY-FIVE
GRANT ULYSSES MILLIGEN
Glee Club, 3.
I love the ladies.
GLYDA EuvoN NASH
Professor Pepp, 3: Honor Society, Sec'y, 4.
"I'll just show those other stenogs-"
RuTH ELLEN NELSON-"Tiny"
Spiz, 2, 3, 4: Sage Stai, 3, 4: French Club, 3.
Small people can do things too.
MILDRED LOUISE NEVILL-"Milly"
Glee Club, 2.
Sense th age.-we hope.
TT ET1-IEL NEWLAND-"Zip"
Honor Society, 4: Who Wouldn't Be Gravy, 4.
H w calm and firm and true.
English Club, 4, Sarg., 4: S. P. Q. R., 3.
Ask the man who owns one.
CHALLIS STOLLE ORcuTT-"ChaIly"
Band, 2, 3, 4, Pres.: Orchestra, 3: Glee Club,
Women? Where have I heard that word?
CORINNEA MARIE ORR-"Ducky"
Spiz, 2, 3, 41 Student Council, 23 Orchestra,
3, Sec'y, 3.
Being with her is a pleasure.
VIRGINIA MARGARET ORR-"Gin"
Spiz, 3, 4.
I could enjoy life if I didn't have to study.
CHARLES B. PAVELKA-"Chuck"
Lone Tree, 1.
The end crowns the work.
MARY DOROTHY PECK-"Dottie"
Orchestra, 2, 3: Science Club, 4, Sec'y, 45
G. R., 2.
VESTA V. PETERSON-llpefeyi'
She needs no eulogyg she speaks for herself.
WILLIAM FRANKLIN PINKERTON-"Pink"
Silver N, 2, 3, 4, Pres., 4: Hi Y, 3, 43 Science
Club, 4: Glee Club, 3, 45 Pres. 4: Honor So-
ciety, 3, 4, Vice Pres., 43 S. P. Q. R., 4, Con-
sul, 4: Student Council, 4: English Club, 3, 4,
Keep coming, Bill, we're for you.
WINIFRED LLICILLE PINKERTON-"Winnie"
Silver N, 2, 3. 4: G. R., 45 Glee Club, 3, 4,
Vice Pres, Professor PGDD. 3: S. P. Q. R., 3,
Life means something to the capable.
. . . PAGE TWENTY-SlX
Football, 45 Basketball, 4: Track, 4: English
I love sweet me.
WESLEY JAMES RAsMussENe"Huck"
With the makings of Tarzan,
AMELIA M. RAU
Glee Club, 3, 4.
She doesn't try to make her friends over to suit
her own ideal.
BURTON W. REEVES, IR.-"Bob"
French Club, 3.
"Slow and steady, thats him."
MAYO BENTON REEVES-"Sonny"
French Club, 3.
Wllich was which was hard to tell.
English Club. 4: S. P. Q. R., 3: Honor Socie-
ty, 43 Professor Peirp, IS.
Quiet and Studious.
FLOSSIE MAYE RENFRo4"Funny"
Variety is the spice of life.
LAWRENCE H. ROBINSON-"Larry"
Senior Pres., 43 Glee Club, 3, 4, Sec'y, 4: Dc-
bate. 3: Student Council, 2, 3, 4: Hnnvr Socie-
ty, 4, Science Club, 4.
Fame is the spur that has inspired mc.
PAULYNE M. ROBlNsoN4"PauIy"
G. R., 2, 3: S. P. Q. R., 3.
A reserved girl,-but for whom?
DORIS LLICILLE ROSE-"Polly"
Glee Club, 3, 4, Lib: English Club, 4.
She would rather persuade than boss.
IIMMIE CLINTON RLIDGE
"I sat on a fence post and watched the snails
FLORENCE IRENE RUPERT
Professor Pepp, 3.
A merry body and an earnest worker.
ARTHUR CLARK RusE-"CIarkie Boy"
Football, 2, 31, 4: Basketball, 353 Student Coun-
Sees nobody but Alis.
VICTOR L. SACHTJENf"Vic"
Science Club, 4.
"Blessed is he that sitteth upon a tack for he
. . . PAGE TWENTY-SEVEN
ESTELLA PEARL SALISBURY
G. R.. 4: Honor Society, 4: Caldwell High, 23
English Club, 3, 4.
If you don't know, ask Estella.
ARTHUR C. SALLAZh"Arf"
Orchestra, 2, 3, 4.
There sure must be some hard work in him for
none ever came out.
KATHLEEN T. SALLE-"Kate"
Spiz, 4: S. P. Q. R., 3: English Club, 4.
Dashing, debonair, and attractive.
G. R., 2: Band, 2, 3, 4: Orchestra, 2, 3, 4.
She'll try anything once.
ALBERTA RosE SCHWALBE-"Al',
G. R., 2, 3.
Fame comes only after death, and I'm in no
hurry for it.
Lou1sE WILLMA SCHWASINGER-"Swassy"
Glee Club, 33 Professor Pepp, 3.
You hard working people have lots of idle time
you forget about.
I-IowARD F. ScH1vi1TT-"Smitty"
Football, 2, 3, 4: Basketball, 2, 3. 4, Captain,
4, Student Council, 2, 3: Student Rotarian, 4.
Beauty, brawn. brains.
MARJORIE GRIM SCHMIDT
Professor Pepp, 3: G. R., 3, 4: English Club,
If she will, she will.
CARL ANTON SCHULER
English Club, 3, 4.
He believes in his own conclusions anyway.
FREDA VERA SCOTT-"Scotty"
Spiz, 2, 3, 4.
She did nothing in particular and did it well,
IoLA LORENE SCOTT-"Scotty"
Professor Pepp, 3: Who Wouldn't Be Crazy,
4: English Club, 4.
All my days are play days.
BEULAH ELIZABETH SHANNON
English Club, 4: G. R., 2.
Always the same day after day.
KATE .MARGUERITE SHARE-"Marg"
Home Ee. Club, 2.
She's small, but we're proud of her.
HOWARD D. SHAVERil'PCt6',
Student Council, 4.
Solemn as a dead tree-covered with owls-???
. . . PAGE TWENTY-EIGHT
BILLIE I-IuGI-I SHAW-"Milcr"
Hi Y, 4, Sarxz.. 4: Honor Society, 4: Track, 3,
4: State Miler, 3.
"Come and run a mile with me."
WILLIAM ALDEN SHuIvIATEA"BiIl"
French Club, 3.
Too much of a good thing.
G. R., 2, 3, 4: Honor Society, 3, 4: Science
Club, 3, 4, Sec'y, 4: Sage Staff. 4: S. P. Q. R..
3. Aedile: Silver N, 4: English Club, 3, 4.
If a Slansky does it, it has to be good.
HOWARD l. SLUSSER
S. P. Q. R.. 3.
Little axes fell big trees.
FLOYD CORNILLES SNEAD-"Puff"
Band, 3: Orchestra, 2.
He thinks the world is neither round nor flat
GRACE THELMADINE SNYDER-"Bobby"
Silver N, 2: Orchestra, 2: Who Wouldn't Bc
Crazy, 4: English Club, 4.
May she always keep her sense of humor.
DARELL ARTHUR SMITH-"Smith"
Student Council, 3: Track, 3: Hi Y, 4, Treas.,
4: Basketball, 4: English Club. 4, Sec'y., 4.
Man isn't measured by inches but by "feat".
GEORGIA LAURINE SIvIITHi"Gary"
Lincoln High School: Teton High School.
She has a quality of poise, yet it does not chill.
GLADYS JEAN SMITH-usmiffyn
G. R., 2, 3: Spiz, 4.
She pleases just a easily as she breathes.
IAMES ELWOOD SIvIITHf"1im"
Honor Society, 4.
So self-conscious he can't look in a mirror.
What's a gentleman but his leisure.
WANDA MAXINE SMlTHTl'K8f6"
Spiz, 2, 3, 4, Sarg., 3: Pres., 4.
Sometimes very wise and serious thoughts Come
IENNIE AGNES SPLIRLOCK
G. R., 2, 3.
CHRISTINE CAROL STAEEoRD4"Crissy"
S. P. Q. R., 4.
Has high ambitions.
. . . PAGE TWENTY-NINE
MI ELLEN STANFORD
G. R., 2, 3.
" Where's Iennief'
IOY W. STAUEFER
True to his name-in happiness,
DAVID E. STEARNS-"Dave"
Hi Y, 43 Science Club, 4: S. P. Q. R., 43
Band, 2, 3, 4.
The boys say he's a swell kid.
MARGARET LORRAINE STlLLlON1',M8Fg"
Quiet and unassuming.
IEAN WHEATLEY STINsoN-"Gin"
Spiz, 3, 4: Orchestra, 2, 3.
Happiness counts a lot in these times.
LOIS VIRGINIA STINSON
Honor Society, 43 Silver N, 4.
The Stinson home will ncver need an electric
REX FORREST STOREY-"Chick"
Hi Y, 43 S. P. Q. R., 35 English Club, 4.
Of this learning, what a thing it is.
SARAH LUCY STOVER
Orchestra, 3 :English Club, 4.
Following the footsteps of her typing sister.
English Club: Mandon Public School.
Knows his oil, but it's crude.
GERALDINE C. SuIvINER-"Jerry"
Don't run, boys. I'm not after a date.
When you can, use discnetiong when you can't.
use a club.
FORREST WAYNE TAYLORw"Forey"
English Club, 45 Glee Club, 4.
Tall and strong and very wise.
MAXINE ELIZABETH THoIvIsoN-"Tommy"
Spiz, 2, 3, 4: Student Council, 2, 4.
She has the face and personality of a movie
ROBERT WILLIAM TIDWELL-"Bob"
Football, 43 Track, 3, 4: Basketball, 3, 4g Or-
chestra, 3, 4: Band, 2, 3.
May lose his head but not his heart-it's taken.
. . . PAGE THIRTY
IACK VAN DE STEEG-"Tarzan"
Student Council, 2
Always ready to match his biceps or jaw
against grid star or sidewalk.
WILHELIVIINA MARY VANDERKOLK
G. R., 2, 3, 4: English Club, 4.
A light that doesn't glimmer.
RALPH H. VAN HouTEN-"Van"
Glee Club, 2: French Club, 3: Football, 2, 3,
4: Sage Staff, 4.
A man who knows his own mind.
A quiet, tenacious worker.
EDNA MAY WERNER-"Sis"
G. R., 3, 4: Glee Club, 3, 4. Treas.. 4: Erl-
glish Club, 4, Sec'y, 4: S. P. Q. R., 4.
An enzpty wagon rattles, but Edna isn't talka-
LEONA MARIE WHALEY-"Sparky"
Glee Club, 2: English Club, 4, Sec'y, 4.
Simplicity is greatness.
l'lAZEL GLENN WHITTIG4"Ha-Ha"
G. R., 2, 3, 4: Sec'y 4: Honor Society, 4: Iln-
glish Club, 3, 4, Sec'y, 4: Sant., 3.
She applies her G. R. code to daily life.
MERRIE EVELYN WHITE
She's not what you'd call talkative.
REX W. WHI'rEf"Punk"
Cows and country life for mc.
RICHARD P. WILEY-"Dick"
Student Council, 3: Football, 2, 3, 4, Captain,
4: Junior Class Pres., 3: Basketball, 3.
Heroes are born4Not made.
DONALD HART WILCOX-4lDOH,'
English Club. 4: Vice Pres., 4,
He's not as bashful as he looks.
VIRGINIA GLADYS WILSON
Spiz, 2, 3, 4.
Men mean nothing to me-only one.
Glee Club, 3: Sec'y, 3: English Club, 4: Sec'y
Senior Class, 4.
Lost without Lottie.
LEROY F. WRIGHT-"Roy"
English Club, 4, Vice Pres., 4: Contest P'lay,
3: Spooky Tavern, 3: Hot Copy, 4: Who
Wouldn't Be Crazy, 4.
Silence is golden, but who wants to be rich.
. . . PAGE THIRTY-ONE
ELINOR LARAY YORGASON
Glee Club 4 English Club, 4, Sec'y, 45 Who
Wouldnt Be Crazy, 45 Mikado, 4.
He who laughs last, laughs best.
llflllllflll SIIY SERTICIIHS...
LEONA ELIZABETH ARNOLD-
PAuL WILLARD CORNWALL-'
RuFus DWIGHT MOORE
I1ARRY HUBERT SHAWHAN
RICHARD L. BEAL--uDiCkH
ILA ROSE KELCHNER
DICK M. SWIGART
MARTHA MYRTLE WOOD
P resid ent N
lllllllllll CI.ASS IIISTIIIHY...
1932-with this year we began the diary of our high school life. On a certain
warm September afternoon there were seen many little bits of humanity hurrying along
the sidewalks toward Nampa High School. Probably some people wondered where we
all were going. We were merely the sophomores enrolling in high school. After we
had settled down to the general routine of our high school life, we elected Homer
Davies, president, Don Reynolds, vice-president, Ruth Johnson, secretaryg and Alice
Roberts, treasurer. Our class advisors were: Miss Gorton and Mr. Cowin. At the end
of our sophomore year we gave the sophomore-senior picnic which, we are sure, was
enjoyed by all.
1933-one year later-juniors!
This year we elected Karl Kuehn, presidentg Ralph Comstock, vice-president, Ruth
Johnson, secretary, and Jack Wilson, treasurer, with Miss LaFond and Miss Belknap as
our advisors. Ralph Comstock resigned his position because he moved away. We
elected Dwight Savage to fill the vacancy. Then our junior-senior prom which was
attended by many and thoroughly enjoyed.
Next year we will be seniors and our high school diary will end. We cannot write
even a word in that space now, but we know that the end of 1935 our diary will be
one which will bring back memories of the good times we had at Nampa High and
there will not be one single regret. -By MARGARET HENDERSON.
. . . PAGE THIRTY-THREE
First Row-D. Agenbroad, D. Aldous, A. Allen, L. Allen, R. Ashenbrener, R. Babcock r
Second Row--H. Backer, L. Bamford, C. Banks, K. Barrett, J. Batie, A. Beus.
Third Row-W. Blakeslee, M. Blanksma, C. Blanton, W, Bothwell, P. Bowman. R. Brandt.
Fourth Row-G. Brockus, B. Brown. P. Burkholder. M. Burton, L. Cavanee, M. Clayton.
Fifth Row-R. Clements, C. Cliff, R. Collard, E. Covert, F. Fox, E. Curtis.
Sixth Row-H. Davies, G. Davis, H. Dean, L. Dean, R. DeCoursey, R. Dempsey.
Seventh RowAF. DeVorss, M. Dimick, C. Dobbs, R. Dooley, D. Dye, V. Dye.
First Row-J. Ednie, B. Edwards, E. Ekslein, R. Farmer, A. Faust, M. Florian.
Second RoWfJ. Fox, P. Frederick, M. Freeman, F. Gibbs, I. Gibson, E. Gilbert.
Third Row-R. Grimes, R. Hambly, E, Hamilton, C. Hanson, R. Harlow, R. Harshm:-in.
Fourth Row-R. Hzxshitani, P. Hatfield. F. Haun. M. Henderson, N. Herrick, R. Heston.
Fifth R0wfH. Hiemstra, E. Hill, J. Holladay, Fred Hoofnayxle, F. Hoskins, E. Hughes.
Sixth Row-D. Ingersoll, V. Iverson, V. Inselman, E. James, L. James, ll. Jausaro.
Seventh Row' -R. Johnson, F. Jorgensen, B. Kempthorn. B. Klements, V. Clolh, C. Kni1.rht.on
First Rowe K, Kuehn. B. Lamm, M. Lawrence, B. Lawson, R. Lindquist, O. Lingo.
Second Row-R. Lockey. P. Martin, L. Mason, B. Matthews, J. McAhee, E. McCain.
Third R0wfC. McClellan, A. Mills, M. Morgan, F. Morris, D. Murphy, Ni Nafziyrer.
Fourth RoWfH. Neal, C, Nelson, V. Newman, E. Nicodemus, J. Nihart, F. 01'r.
Fifth Row-E. Patterson, D. Patterson, F. Perry, L. Pfaff, H. Pfost, H. Pilcher.
Sixth Row-R. Pilcher, H. Pipkin, S. Powell, R. Quivey, I. Reimann, J. Renstrom,
Seventh Row-D. Reynolds, S. Reynolds, M. Ricks, E. Rice, J. Richmond, R. Riordon.
First Rowe A. Roberts, E. Robertson, F. Roe. ll. Ralf, D. Roth, N. Savas.
Second Row L. Snead, VV. Snyder, M. Sparks, G. Spinning, J. Stanford, G. Stewart.
Third Row E. Sec, D. Shehee, D. Shroll, R. Slagrle, O. Slansky, T. Smith.
Fourth Row P. Stinson, B. Sullivan, D. Sell, W. Steck, M. Tapp, L. Taylor.
Fifth Row-VID. Thacker, B. Trask, D. Tucker, J. Tucker, E. Turner, I, Wallis.
Sixth Row- R. Wands, D. Whitted, L. Wiley, E. Wilkerson, V. Williams, J, Wilson.
Seventh Row-P. Wissel, A. Whittenberger, B. Woodland. B. Woods, J. Yoder, E. Yorgason.
Above -O. Young, L. Zeigler.
A SAD STORY
Did you ever hear a pine tree
A' moanin' thro' the night?
Did you ever kiver up your head
'N wish they was a light.
Gee, but it's dark 'N spooky, too
'N I'm so faraway
From all the folks that's still downstairs
Who think that I'm O. K.
But they don't know how hot 'tis
To have to try to sleep
When the rafters all start moanin'
An' the boards begin to creak.
Beside, they's all grown-ups
'N thinks no one should be scared
Of nothin', not even a cat or mouse
Or a spook upon the stairs.
Well, they can have their thinks,
But l'll have mine, too:
An' when I have a little boy
l'll know jus' what to do.
l'll never let him sleep upstairs
Away off by himself
With the noises all a'screechin'
Till he wished he was a elf.
l-le'll get to stay up 'till real late
'N hear the folks all talk
Nor never have to go to bed
Or have them watch the clock.
P resid 1' I1 i
SOI'll01ll0llli CIJQSS IIISTIIIKY...
In September, 1933, a bewildered group of sophomores entered Nampa High
School, to become a part of the life of the school. With enthusiasm and eagerness for
the very best we worked hard to get a boarder view of a stepping stone to future
To start the new year correctly we elected the following sophomore class officers:
president, Glen Raffg vice-president, Yevonne Reynolds, secretary, Ruth Lee, treasurer,
Ben Collins. Class advisors: Mr. Cowin and Mr. Martin. Royal blue and gold were
chosen as the class colors and the forget-me-not as the class flower.
In the various activities throughout the school the sophomores were well repre-
sented. Several of the members of the class were outstanding football stars and the
football and basketball teams, composed of members of the class, were teams of which
any school would be proud.
School spirit was certainly a main feature among our class members. There were
more sophomores in the Student Body than any other class represented, and by all indi-
cations the sophomores certainly boosted the pep in the Student Body.
Through all the activities and school sports we have not forgotten our ambition in
high school. This year has brought us nearer our goal-success-because we have
realized that loyalty, cooperation, and a willingness to work, are virtues for which we
all should strive. In our efforts to achieve the very best possible we have learned that
we shall never rest, ,till our good is better and our better best.
. . . PAGE THIRTY-NINE
First Row-K. Ahrens, E. Anderson, R. Austin, M. Bamford, J. Becker, R. Billick.
Second Row-V. Blakeslee, H. Blanksma, Z. Brassey, L. Bevimrton, E. Brandt, B. Brasfield.
Third ROWYJ. Bray, M. Bray, C. Brown, D. Brown, E. Brown, L. Brown.
Fourth Row-A. Broyles, B. Buettner, J. Burkholder, M. Burns, I. Burton, M. Bell.
Fifth Row-D, Batie, B. Bentley. L. Boston, P. Hannaford. L. Boyles, C. Cain.
Sixth Rowf0. Carver, M. Carson, W. Casteyzneto, D. Chappel, R. Clasen, H. Cochrane.
Seventh Row-M. Cochrane, W. Coleman, J. Collins, B. Collins, M. Cox, L. Conley.
. . . PAGE FORTY
49 'Y'-1 rx!
1, If ' I '
J I .fffiiif .' .Fixx
v ff rl .
First Row-W. Crew, C. Cromwell, V. Cupp, J. Craig. A. Davis, O. Davis.
Second Row-W. DeCoursey, D. Dehlin, C. Dickman, J. Dieffenbach, H. Dixon, H. Done!
Third Row-J. Dooley, H. Downey, E. Dreher, A. Dreher, G. Drury, F. Drummond.
Fourth Row-J. Hroza, J. Eagle, R. Eastland, F. Edwards, R. Edwards, D. Erdmann.
Fifth Row-K. Whittig, J. Faylor, B. Finley, J. Florian, P. Fuller, L, Freeman.
Sixth Row-R. Lloyd, R. Flisher, J. Fox, L. C. Gardner, I. Ginder, L. Eddleman.
Seventh Row-J. Givens, L. Grosvenor, E. Gross, I. Grosbeck, A. Hill, L. Hackney.
First Row--L. Hall, K. Hancock, P. Hancock, K. Hansen, M. Hatfie , A. Hashitani.
Second Row-D. Hays, F. Haun, J. Heddon, D. Hergert, E. Hiemstra, H. Hiemstra.
Third Row-W. Hill, T. Holland, E. Holm, G. Hoofnagle, M. Hughes, C. Huling.
Fourth R0wfA. Humble, V. Hunt, A. Hurd, V. Jack, E. Jacobson, P. James.
Fifth Row-G. Jensen, B. Jepson. O. Joiner, G. Jones, F. Jorgensen, I. Julium.
Sixth Row-C. King, E. Knighton, A. Klima, R. Larnxn, D. Lawson, R. Lee.
Seventh Row-G. Lewis, K. Linden, C. Lindsey,, P. Lockert, P. Lynch, S. Loveland
.. A, im
First Row-L. Lyons, W. Myers, L. Marek, L. Mapvlecic, P. Maxson, W. McCol1n.
Second Row-G. Makin, R. A. McDonald, B. Metzger, D. McGill, H. McMichael, R. Miles.
Third Row-B. Martens, L. Miller. E. Mills, J. Mills, M. B. Minden, M. Mlonteith.
Fourth Row-H. Moffat, M. Morgan, E. Hosack iJr.J, D. Morris, S. Moulton, D. Navarro
Fifth Row-W. Newland, C. Nemec, G. Nelson, VV. Nicolayson, A. Palmer, E. Olsen.
Sixth Row-A. Rau, F. Palmer, L. Parks, L. Parkinson, C. Poage, R. Powell.
Seventh Row-V. Pruett, M. J. Quinn, J. Rawlings, G. Raff, M. Riordan, B. Rivett.
First RowfY. Reynolds, F. Robinson, I. Rohm, H. Rogers, J. Sallaz, C. Shaver.
Second Row-M. Schule1', B. Shannon, B. Shaver, D. Schroll, C. Smith, D. Smith.
Third Row-E. Smith, D. Snyder, B. Sower, I. Sparks, R. Sparks, M. Stamm.
Fourth Row-B. Stiburek, E. Stickney. R. Sutton, W. Talley, R. Thacker, J. Titus.
Fifth Row-V. Teutsche, B. Thompson, M. Thompson, K. Ulrick, F. Van de Steeg, P. Van Houteu.
Sixth Row-L. Vincent, P. Waddell, J. Wakefield, G. Wall, V. Wallis, R. Welker.
Seventh Row-L. Werner, W. Whitney, L. Whitted, E. Wickham, G. Wright, A. Wilcox.
. . PAGE FORTY-FOUR
Abovf?M. Winters, B. Witherspoon, M. Wolcott, R. Woods
Twilight falls on the tired, dusty town:
The cool of the skies to earth is coming
Night wind sighing softly in the trees:
Leaves a'rustling gently in the breeze.
A sentinel row of street-lamps ahead I see.
On duty to light the way for me.
Low in the north the first star Hickers out:
But scan the sky-lol Thousands are about.
Couples strolling slowly down the street
Grateful for the cool after the long clay's
Cheery cricket chirping on the ground:
Happy hearts responding to the sound.
Twilight falls on the tired, dusty towng
The cool of the skies to earth is coming
Band ,,,,.,,,,,.,,,,, 5 '4
Girl Reserves ,.,,. S8
Glee Club ,,,,,,,,,,,,. 54
Hi Y ,,..,,,.,,,,,... 60
Honor Societyu 49
Orchestra ,,,,,,..,,., 52
Sage Staff ,.,,....,,,,,r.,,,, 51
Science Club ..,,,,..,,,., ..,, S 6
Silver N ..,,,.,..,,,,,.., ,..,.,... 5 7
Spiz .,,,,.,,,,,..,,,,..., i,.. S 9
S. P. R ...,,......,...,,, 60
Student Council ,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,..,A..,,,.....,,....,.,,.,..,,................ 55
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' . -, -
' DIAGIUA CUIII llllllllf
SENIORS EXCELLING IN SCHOLARSHIP, CHARACTER, SERVICE,
AND LEADERSIP IN 1933-1934.
MEMBERSHIP: fleft to rightj, first row: W. Pinkerton, L. Robinson, I. Bentley, C. Guy, M.
Blattner, Hughes, F. Gillesby, A. Burton, B. Shaw, Smith, Barr, C. Madsen.
Second row: M. Fujii, L. Brown, L. Frahm, E. Salisbury, P. Fike, E. Reinemer, L. Newland.
. E. Crispe, H. Whittig, E. Nash, C. Henderson, V. Slansky, M. Clements, M. Field, E
Corson, M. Carlow, L, Stinson, B. I-Iutsell, M. MCKeeth,
First Semester Second Semester
President - - CAROLINE HENDERSON JAMES HUGHES
Vice President - - WILLIAM PINKERTON FRED GILLESBY
Secretary - - MARY FUJII EUVON NASH
. . . PAGE FORTYVNINE
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Front Row-E. See, K. Eshelman, C. Henderson, L. Frahm, E. Crispe, J. Barr, R. Hamilton.
Second Row- AM. Henderson. V. Slansky, L. Galarneau, R. Fobes. R. Nelson, M. McKeeth, L. Guile.
Third Row' Mr. Cowin. R. Van Houten, F. Orr, J. Rawlings, B. Hutsell, M. Carlow.
Fourth Row -L. Macy, H. McMieheal.
Directing the activities of the staff which put over a five-hundred copy annual in double-
quick time this year are capable Editor-in-Chief,
lim Barr. Mr. Cowin served as advisor to this
putting out an annual.
Other members of the staff who gave their
the production of the nineteen thirty-four "Sage"
Assistant editor, Caroline Henderson: assistant business managers, Evelyn Crispe, Ken-
neth Eshelman: photos, Robert Hamilton, Larry Guile: art, Iune Rawlings, Helen McMichael,
Lucy Galarneau: organizations, Mary Fujii, Margaret Carlow, Marion McKeeth: features,
Vera Slansky, Margaret Henderson: snapshots, Ruth Nelson, Lucille Macy: calendar, Ruth
Fobes: posters, Elwood See, Florence Orr: athletics, Ralph Van Houten, Katherine McAbee:
comedy, Blanche Hutsell.
The staff joins in extending a vote of thanks to the students of Nampa High School for
their cooperation in putting out the 'ASage". Without the loyal response of the student body
when we issued that call for subscriptions last December, the production of the annual would
have been an impossibility. You can truly feel that this is not the staffs book-but yours!
Laura Frahm, and our Business Manager,
group who had everything to learn about
hearty cooperation and thus made possible
Editor-in-Chief Business Ilfanager
. . . PAGE FIFTY-ONE
First Row-ileft to rightj-T. Holland, A. Quivey, D. Lawson, O. Mahoney, A. Faust, E. Gilbert.
Second Row-E. Egbert, R. Eastland, R. Wands, N. Needham, L. Brown, G. Needham, L. Snead,
. S. Stover, G. Campbell, R. Hancock.
Third Row-H. Moffat, A. Sallaz, V. Brown, R. Babcock, R. Tidwell, M. Edwards, K. Hancock.
Fourth Row-B. Lawson, R. DeCou1'sey, M. Dieffenbach, J. Batie.
Holding a prominent place amongst the musical elite of the school is the orches-
tra. During the year 1933-34, the group has been striving toward a symphonic type.
Next year this feature will be emphasized more than ever.
The orchestra has been especially active this year playing for two banquets and
four concerts. It helped boost the "Sage,, by playing for the play "Hot Copy". In
collaboration with the rest of the music department it helped to put on an enjoyable
assembly. Its members took an active part in the music week programs and went to
the state-wide music contest for high schools. It furnished numbers for that memor-
able operetta, "Mikado,'. And last but not least it played for the seniors on commence-
When the band arranged to buy its spic-and-span new uniforms, the orchestra
members decided that they would have emblems for themselves, too. This is the first
time such as this has occurred in Nampa High School and has helped the students to
realize that We have a splendid orchestra as Well as a band.
President - - - RALPH DeCouRsEY
Vice President - ORRIN MAHONEY
Secretary - EDWARD GILBERT
Custodian - EDWARD GILBERT
. . . PAGE FIFTY-TWO
First Row- fleft to right on inside row!--B. Sower, J, Rudge, K, Kuehn, D. McClenahan, R. Pil-
cher, D. Stearns, R. Lindquist, L. Brown, G. Needham.
Second Row- -L. Snead, J. Barr, T. Lyons: drum major, M. Morgan: director, Mr. Winther: F.
Sandy, R. Babcock, M. Edwards: drum major, G. Makin: B. McBane, E. Brown, A. Witten-
berger, E. Agenbroad, D. Schroll. -
Third Rowe-K. Whittig, K. Eshelman, K. Hansen, R. Babcock, N. Needham, C. Hansen, C. Agen-
broad, C. Orcutt, F. Snead, B, Kempthorn.
The red letter day in the band's activities this year was the buying of the new uni-
forms consisting of white trousers with a blue stripe, blue and red Capes, and overseas
caps. These uniforms so pepped up the band that they played better than ever before.
To pay for the uniforms the band put on several concerts assisted by the glee clubs and
the play production department.
The band traveled to Boise for the big Armistice Game and they certainly helped
to spur the boys on to victory. They went over for the conference basketball game
and helped win that, too. They also went over to Boise on the goodwill assembly be-
tween the two schools and made the halls of Boise High ring with goodwill and Nampa
High School pep.
The band, besides just merely playing, practiced marching and playing and after
much drill became quite proficient. The drum majors for the first semester were:
Gylene Makin and Mary Morgan, for the second semester the drum major was Burtis
President - - - CHALLIS Oncur
Vice President - GERALD NEEDHAM
Secretary - ROY PILCHER
. . . PAGE FIFTY-THREE
Y 0 X
Boys' Glee Club-fleftj-Mr. Winther, L. Frederick, E. Olsen, L. Werner, . Fesler, W. Cuup, L.
Robinson, F. Edwards. 1RightDffR. Eastland, J. Barr, A. Hill, H. S awlsan. W. Pinkerton,
J. Hughes, L. Dinwiddie.
Girls' Glee Club-Front Row-M. Winter, E. Yorgason, F. Orr, V. Dye, R. Lee. E. McCain, G.
Makin, A. Quivey.
Second ROWfI. Wallis, M. Stamm, D. Morris, A. Palmer, W. Coleman, D. Brown.
Third ROW-L. Wiley, M. Jetter, E. WerneI', D. Rose, V. Newman, I. Gibson.
Fourth ROW-P. James, G. M. Jensen, W. Pinkerton, M. Blanksma, E. Case, D, Ingersoll
Fifth Row-M. Mforpfan, A. Klima, M. Nelson, A. Humble, A. Hashitani, J. Fox, E. Woosley, C.
Cromwell, V. Cupp, F. Erikson, M. J. Quinn.
The glee clubs have been very active this year, besides singing in assembly they put
on a Christmas cantata, "The Plains of Abraham" and gave the operetta "The Mikadof'
They gave a special assembly, March 15, which ended with the dramatization of the
song "Sympathy" and which everyone found rather amusing.
Special groups were the Boys' Quartette composed of William Pinkerton, Larry
Robinson, James Hughes, and Harry Shawhang the girls' sextet including Irene Wallis,
Erhelyn Case, Alice Hashitani, Marian Blanksma, Darlene Morris, and Edna Woosley,
and the mixed octette composed of Irene Wallis, Cloella Brown, Darlene Morris, Edna
Woosley, Wfilliam Pinkerton, Larry Robinson, James Hughes, and Harry Shawhan.
These groups have sung at many programs and deserve extra commendation.
Besides vocal activities the girls' glee club enjoyed a skating party at the rink dur-
ing the Christmas holidays. They also have regular business meetings and programs.
The school owes a debt of gratitude to these clubs because their "pep" singing has
helped to keep the school spirit
Vice President -
S ecrefar y -
above the usual point.
. . PAGE FIFTY-FOUR
Front Row-F. oe fost, I. Rohm, A. Davis, D. Patterson, H. Moffat.
Second Rowf J. Be , C. Martine:-au, M. J. Thomson, I. Gibson, J. Rawlings, M. Monteith, Mr.
Third Row-H. Davies, C. Guy, M. Thomson, C. Duval, W. Pinkerton, Mr. Martin.
Fourth Rowf K. Kuehn, L. Robinson, R. Hnshitzini, J. liurklioldeiy C. Ruse, L, Hall, J. Hughes.
Fifth Rowf-A, Asselin, J. Holladay, H. Shaver.
Acting as the governing body of the high school, the Student Council is composed
of the e'ected representatives, one from each home room 1Miss Bird's room and Miss
Payeris room being twice as large as the others, each have twoj and the class ollicers.
This year a new plan has been instituted for safeguarding funds of all-school or-
ganizations. Each club treasurer will be required to turn over the club money to Mr.
Martin, faculty advisor of the Student Body. Any time the organization wishes to use
some of its money a requisition properly filled out and endorsed by the sponsor will pro-
cure it from the treasury. Thus the clubs will be provided with a safety account with-
out any extra charge. Losses occurring when a club treasurer moves away at the end
of the year will be eliminated.
Each month the Student Council elects a Student Rotarian to serve as an honorary
member of the Rotary Club. Student Rotarians for this year are to date: October,
Claude Duvalg November, Howard Schmittg December, Dick Wileyfg January, john
Bentleyg February, Robert Tidwellg March, Larry Robinsong April, Billie Shawg May,
The Student Council also brought up the proposition of having compulsory stu-lent
body fees next year. This would benefit the school at large as well as helping thc
Student Body to encourage Worthy activities.
President - - - JOHN BENTLEY
Vice President IAMES HUGHES
Secretary - I-IOMER DAVIES
. . . PAGE FIFTY-FIVE
Front RowfJ. Leigh, L. Frahin, V. Slansky, M. Blattner, F, Gillesby, M. Fujii, M. D. Peck.
Second Row-O. Slansky, E. McCain, R. Grimes, J. Hughes, M. Clement, M. Carlow, Miss Payer,
Third R0wfB. Givens, D. Stearns, C. Madsen, V. Saehtjen, J. Fox, H. Shawhan.
Fourth R0wfW. Pinkerton, A. Burton, J. Bentley, D. Sell, Mr, Martin.
Fifth R0wfB. Mcliane, M. Edwauls, Mr. Cowin, L. Robinson, Mr. Bliekenstail.
Science Club '
The second Monday night of each month calls this group of scientists together to
several hours of interesting as well as educational entertainment. The purpose of this
club is not only to create a genuine interest in science but to enlarge and develop it.
From the classes of radio, physics, and chemistry new members are selected by the
old members and faculty advisors. The entire club roll consists of twenty-five seniors
and five juniors who have an interest in science and whose scholastic rating is suffi-
Committees plan interesting programs for each meeting. Talks on scientific
theories and interests, experiments, and plays were some of the numbers successfully
given. Some of the most interesting talks Were: "Chemical Warfare" by William
Pinkerton, Q'Biology,' by Bruce McBane, "Strange Troubles that Happen to Radios" by
Victor Sachrjen, and Martin Edward's account of his experiences in a medical school.
An interesting experiment was the demonstration of neon lights by Eddie Hurt.
The Science Club showed its originality by presenting a very clever and entertain-
ing assembly, a pseudo-radio broadcast featuring famous singers, musicians, and speak-
ers impersonated by high school talent.
First Semester Second Semester
President - - LAURA FRAHM JOHN LEIGH
Vice President - MARY Fujii MILTON BLATTNER
Secretary - - VERA SLANSKY MARY DOROTHY PECK
Treasurer - FRED GILLESBY
. . . PAGE FIFTY-SIX
First Row- G. Davis, R, Hashitani, C. Madsen, J. Barr, W. Pinkerton, L. Robinson, J. Hughes,
Second Row-W. Pinkerton, E. Hughes, R. Lee. B. Metzger, M. B. Minden, A. Hashitani, H. Rog-
ers. M. Carlow, M. Henderson, Mr. Ruiz, D. Snyder, L. Cole, H. McMicheal, C. Henderson, L.
Stinson, V. Slansky, M. Fujii, E. Corson, R. Grimes.
Nampa's chapter of the National Forensic League, an honorary society for high
school debaters and orators, is included within the Silver N Club. The purpose of the
club is to stimulate a broader interest in public speaking of all kinds.
The club has been especially active this year. On March 2 the local declamatory
finals were held. Only the best eight speakers selected from a group of eighteen were
allowed to participate in this contest. The winners were: dramatic, Marian McKeeth:
humorous, Elsie Ekstein. On March 8 the Silver N put on its assembly featuring the
declamatory winners and a play "The Venetian Racketeersf, coached by Gilbert Davis.
The debate question this year was: Resolved: "That the United States should adopt
the essential features of the British system of radio control and operation." The mem-
bers of the debate teams are: afiirmative, Kenneth Eshelman, captain, William Pinker-
ton, Lee Frederick, negative, Margaret Carlow, captain, Eleanor Corson, Caroline Hen-
derson with Margaret Henderson as an alternate.
The regular debate schedule follows:
February 20, Boise - Lost 2-1 Won 3-0
February 21, Meridian - Won 2-1 Won 3-0
March 2, Nazarene Academy - - - Lost 2-1 Won 2-1
Altogether a total of one hundred ninety-one credit points was earned by the de-
President - - - WILLIAM PINKERTON
Vice President - JIM BARR
Secretary - MARGARET CARLOW
. . . PAGE FIFTY-SEVEN
1- - . ,
first Row--W. Pinkerton, T. Smitls PY Morris, E. Crislse, E. Corson, Miss Booker, M. Fujii, E.
Patterson, O. James, H. Whittie, R. Lee, V. Dye, Miss Casler, Miss Bird.
Second R0wfC. Henderson, V. Slansky, M. Henderson, D. Lawson, M. Stamm, F. M. Van de
Steee, M. B. Minden, B. Metzirer, B. Finley, C. Blanton, R. Grimes. W. Coleman, P. Burk-
holder, A. M. Allen.
Third Row-P. Van Houten, M. Schmidt, M. Vanderkolk, M. Carlow, E. Salisbury, M. Clayton, M.
ichruler, M. Riorden, N, Hiemstra, E. Werner, M. Clemens, R. Hartley, E. McCain, G. Wright,
Fourth Row-- P. James, A. Hashitani, P. Hatfield, R. Slagle, D. Ingersoll, M. J. Quinn, M. Bray,
M. Blanksma, E. Case, A. Humble, H. Heimstra, F. Bron-kus, J. Vail. L. Zeigler, E. Woosley.
Girl Reserve Club
I will fry fo fave lifz' sqzmrvly and fo find and gin' flu' besf. With this slogan
and purpose in mind, the Nampa High Girl Reserves set out on their "Onward Trail."
The first big event of the year was the annual fall conference for Girl Reserves of
southwestern Idaho. Twenty-live lucky Nampa girls spent October 21 and 22 at Me-
ridian where Conference was heldg they came in closer contact with the Y. NW. C. A.
and its ideals.
"The Onward Trail" was selected as the theme for this year. At a highly success-
ful Father-Daughter banquet at which nearly ninety were present, the fathers acted as
trail blazers, and the daughters were chips off the old block. The mothers were hon-
ored at a Mother-Daughter teag other big events were a party and a picnic. Each
meeting through the entire year Qwith the exception of special onesj carried some ap-
propriate theme. Among the most successful ones were: "Beginning of the Trail,
Home", Traveling Equipment, Charmn, and "Traveling Companions, Friends."
Most active among the members were: Eleanor Corson, chairman of the program
committeeg Ruth Lee, chairman of the ring committee and service committee, and Edna
Patterson and Evelyn Crispe, chairmen of the social committee.
President - - - MARY Fujii
Vice President OPAL JAMES
Secretary - HAZEL WHITTIG
Treasurer FRANCIS MORRIS
. . . PAGE FIFTY-EIGHT
I - ' -
I'hird RowfT. Smith, A. Foster. C. Orr, M. J. Tliomson,M. Thomson. Trask.
Fourth Row- R. Nelson, V. Kloth. H. Neal, R. Pldwards, VV. Smith, M. Morgan, T. Eastman, K.
Filth Row-R. Fokes, V. Wil:-ion, J. Fox, L. Macy, G. Smith, A. Mf'Crosky, V. Brown, L. Has-
tritor. P. Comstock, G. Sumner.
Spiz in Nampa High School is a synonym for pep. Peppy girls, peppy times, and
a peppy advisor. The Spiz club was formed as an athletic organization, but it has now
become a booster of athletics and school spirit.
The Spizzers started off the year by initiating a new bunch of girls and were they
initiated? There are not words enough to tell of the humiliation the new members had
to go through. Clothes on backward, no rouge or powder, and no shoestrings to men-
tion only a few of the trials the initiates had to endure. After a week of such would
you wonder that the girls did. not show so much of their traditional pep? Next the
Spizzers "spizzed" and we mean "spizzed" at a skating party held during the Christmas
holidays. Some insist that they didn't fall down,-much. Well, we,ll let it pass. The
Spiz had a special section at the football games and it was noted for its yelling. They
were also much in evidence at the basketball games, and their pep was great in quality
as well as in quantity.
President - - - - XNINNDA SMITH
Vice President RUTH IOHNSON
Secretary-Treasurer CORINNEA ORR
. . . PAGE FIFTY-NINE
First Row --rf W. Pinkerton, R. Grimes, M. Carlow. IC. Jzuncs, T. Smith, M. Morgan, Il. Stool
Second Row-M. Jzmk, D. Pnt.te1'so11, I, Giison, L. Fralnn, lx. Barrett, V. Newman, N. Hcrriik,
D. Stearns, C. Madsen.
Third Rowff-K. Austin, L. Dean, E. Hoszick, R. Hzuiley.
' ' '-" ' 'T"4ZVV"E.C
Fourth Row- -V. llyc, Miss Smith, Ia. Patterson, C. Blaniun, G. lollins, I. einol, asc, C.
Staliord, L. Arnold, M. Christcnsnn. L. Martin.
First R0w1fA. Burton. L. Allen, B. Shaw, I. Fesler, J. Leigh, IJ. Smith, H. Shzurlian, L Din-
widdie, B. McBz1ne.
Second Rowf J. Barr, I". Gibbs, D. Stearns, R. Hashitani, W. Pinkerton, K. Kuohn, E, James, R.
Third Row-D. McC1anahan, G. Needham, L. Robinson, R. Lindquist, E. Ydrgason,
Fourth ROW-J. Hughes, M. Blattner, K. Eshelnmn, M. Edwards.
Fifth Row-B. Kempthorn, Mr. Cowin, Mr. Martin, Mr. Blickensmlf.
, L M V
, 4- , 4 . ii
Mr. Roberts, Miss Minds-11, Mr. Church, Miss Lalfond.
Miss Paycr, Mr. Ruiz, Miss Belknap, Mr. Martin.
Miss Bird, Mr. Blickenstaff, MV. Winihor.
Mrs. Morton, Miss Smith, Miss Lucas.
Miss Kennedy, Mr. Miller, Mr. Johnson.
Miss Casler, Miss Johnstone, Mr. Marineau.
. . . PAGE SIXTY-FOUR
'7 I- A
The play-production department under the supervision of Miss Helen Jonnstone twlio, incidentally. appears in
character as the ebony lady in the center picturej is especially to be commended upon its work this season. Al-
together the department has produced thirteen one-act plays, tw-0 three-act plays, has had charge of three assem-
blies and the local declamatory contest, answered eleven requests for readings, entered District Contest at Fruitland
and entertained Inter-District Contest here. Repeat performances of playsffive. The debate team flower riyrhtl
came within one point of entering the District Contest at Fruitland. Not a highly brilliant record but 21 very com-
. . PAGE SIXTY-FIVE
lin llsh Clubs
The English clubs under the auspices of Miss Kennedy were organized so that the
members might gain a thorough knowledge and practice of Parlimentary Law. The
meetings are held on the Friday of every week, and the various members of the class
contribute to the programs. The literary selections prove a source of interest and en-
tCI'E3lI1IT1CI1'C to the 1T1C1'l'1lDCI'S.
Poems, lives of authors, magazine articles, and original talks are among some of
the educational numbers. On the important holidays special programs are held in the
The officers are elected at the beginning of each quarter. They are as follows:
president, vice president, secretary, and sergeant-at-arms. Usually campaign speeches
are made by the candidates.
No dues are requiredg therefore social activities are few. The knowledge of Par-
limentary Law is indispensible to ofhcers of other clubs and societies, and the Friday
meetings serve to cheer up the English classes.
Ye Olde English Clubbei Seven Letter Club-
Iames Hughes Mary Fujii
Lee Frederick Ruth Hartley
Mzirgaret letter Caroline Henderson
Don MacArthur Bruce McBane
Teccefump Club4 English Club I-
Iim Barr Rachel Grimes
Bill Shaw Karl Kuehn
Larry Guile Mary Morgan
Eddie Hurt Alice Mills
English Club 11-
"School days are as bubbles which fade and passeth away leaving only
their knowledge-and memories."
. . . PAGE SIXTY"SEVEN
Rear View . . . evolution . . . What? A man? . . . at rocky nest . . . speed demon
. . . "Around the Rough and Rugged Rocks" . . . front view . . . merely waiting . . . more
grub . . . a little snow bird . . . What? Lying: down on it . . . just affectionate . . . sweet
senior . . . monument of smile . . . feeding Dickie Bird . . . lower altitude . . . Miss Bird
. , . Happy? . . . statue of a hero . . . touszhies . . . a board, my hand, and you.
. . PAGE SIXTY-EIGHT
-N l ,,....W,-
, Q t
Tw A - I
F QW ' 1. ,Jung
Jai! : P Q'
Posin' . . . hrcadline . . . Carloaal of antiques . . . gone on 1l'v rocks . . . I.el'1y's pluysizmgixmny
looking at you . . . some swell scenery . . . the eats . . . just at statue and u t'nunl:tin . . .
the bridge ..., two little gals . . . two of n kind . . . Gee, I'1n hungry , . . bunched up
. . . looking: down on you . . . feedin' their faces . . , among the pots and pans . . , Well, for
heck's sakes . . , gettin' some more gras . . . our Packard . . . Um! it's good . . eats and
more eats . . . three men on a rock . . . ballet dancers.
, . PAGE SIXTY-NINE
V Jenior Class Will
We, the Senior Class of 1934 of Nampa High School, Nampa, Idaho, being of
sound mind, disposing memory and under no duress, do hereby make known our last
will and testament, and do declare that all former wills and devises, of whatever nature,
be null and void. -
Collectively we do bequeath the following:
To the members of the school board, Mr. Walsh, and Mr. Cowin, our thanks and
appreciation for their parts in having the school building painted and kalsomined.
To the juniors, our best wishes and a very mild winter-not wishing you any bad
To our teachers, we leave our deepest appreciation for their efforts in getting us to
assimilate a little knowledge during the last three years.
Personally we do bequeath the following.
Howard Schmitt and Bob Huth leave their ball playing ability and good looks to
Jack Wilson and Homer Davies, respectively.
Vera Slansky and Mary Fujii leave their giggles to Karl Kuehn. He certainly
uses plenty of them.
William Pinkerton leaves his cute little smile to Irene Wallis.
Marion McKeeth leaves her dignity to Olga Slansky and Jennie Belle Vail.
Anna McCrosky, Ruth Nelson, Lucille Macy, and Gladys Smith leave their ability
to have fun to Billie Sullivan, Elsie Ekstein, Ruth Johnson and Reba Loclfiey.
Bob Tidwell and Claude Duval leave their curly hair to Ben Collins and Dean Dike.
Margaret Carlow leaves her Latin translations to anyone who can read them.
Larry Robinson, James Hughes and Harry Shawhan leave their melodious voices to
Charles Banks, John Batie, and Dwight Savage.
Miss Bird's second period history class leave their remarkable record to Miss Bird's
smartest class next year fof course, it can't be as good as we werej.
Laura Frahm leaves her scholastic record to Alice Allen. Now you have something
to live up to, Alice.
Bruce McBane leaves his astounding scientific knowledge to Flora Cox.
Eleanor Corson and Maxine Davidson leave their respective dramatic abilities to
Margaret Henderson and Ruth Babcock.
Jim Barr leaves his characterization of Cleopatra to Robert Wands.
Freda Scott leaves her nose to Fern Roe.
Bill Givens' astounding vocabulary as well as his scientific leanings to Esther
Cecilia Martineau leaves her smile to brighten the lives of the junior boys.
CSignedj CLASS OF '34.
I! B31 CAROLINE HENDEIKSON.
. . . PAGE SEVENTY
Professors Shawhan and Givens , . . back to nature . . . Jim, our little business manager . . .
smilin' through . . . sauvity of manner . . . our edito1'...couple of sophs . . . perfect balance
Bull Pups . . . Clarkie Boy, etc .... long n' short -of it . . . man about town . . . Popsicle
. . . on the sidelines . . . our coaches . . . pals . . . future seniors, ahem!
What? A two-headed man . . . springs fever . . . chief cook and bottle washer . . . Bing and Bunk
. . . assistant . . . sober senior . . . want a ride? . . . sittin' on the cellar door
. . . early or late 'Z . . . President Robinson . . . time to go in . . . bear tamer! .,.. . on the inside
lookin' out . . . Spizzers . . . just some of the boys . . . bashful! huh . . . Greta Garbrfs
smile . . . interested spectator . . . Dutch twins.
v enior Class Prophecyv
It was in Iune, 1952, that I had been invited to attend the first private exhibition of the
new Ultra Vision, the perfect television machine, by the illustrious scientists who made it,
Bruce McBane and Alonzo Burton.
After viewing a few mountain peaks, we decided it would be more interesting to look up
our old classmates. So we opened our 1934 "Sage" to the Senior pictures, snapped New
York on the Ultra Vision screen and started to search among the office buildings for a familiar
face, There were two! lim Barr and William Pinkerton, heads of the law firm, "Pinkerton
and Barr". In the outer office we saw three secretaries: Arlene Wood, Pauline Fike, and
Marjorie Schmidt, who were so busy that they couldn't even powder their noses.
By turning the dial a triffle we saw a large ocean liner and Orrin Mahoney in the cap-
tain's uniform. He was talking with the motion picture star, Alis Foster, and her husband,
Clark Ruse, who wanted to get rid of the persistent newspaper reporter, Larry Robinson.
Miss Foster said that she was tired of assuring him that, although she and her husband had
been married fifteen years, they were still good friends.
The dial turned a bit farther. "The Four Mademoiselles' Beauty Shoppe" operated by
the A'Four' Mademoisellesn, Ruth Nelson, Gladys Smith, Anna McCrosky, and Lucille Macy.
In the 'Shoppe' we saw Mary Vanderkolk who had made a million with her recipe for a fool-
proof angel food cake.
Scientist Burton turned the dial. We saw a familiar name on a sign that read: "The
Wisconsin Model Dairy Farm-Howard Schmitt and Bob Huth, proprietors. Drive In".
There on the screen we saw Bob Huth selling buttermilk to tourists! Sadly we turned the
dial. What a monstrous cucumber farm, and so many people in the field! Maxine lack was
explaining to Faye Sandy that the Cucumber Farm was really a training camp for acrobats
and future Olympic champions because by the time the "athletes" had picked twenty acres of
cucumbers, they would be able to stand flat footed and put their heads on the ground. In the
Held Grace Loveland and Catherine McAbee were gazing dreamily into the distance, thinking,
no doubt, of the dinner the owners of the farm, Emma Becker and Lucille Brown, would have
the cooks, Rosemary Hancock and Amelia Rau, prepare. Ethlyn Case and Nellie Heimstra,
long distance runners, were playing hop-scotch among the cucumber vines while off in one
corner Leola Harms and Norlene Daken, discus throwers, were having a sham battle with
the over-ripe vegetables. The only ones that seemed to be really working were Mildred
Christensen, Marguerite Robin, and Grace McNees, and maybe that was because the over-
seer, Dorothy Brown, was watching them.
Here was Chicago. We were startled to see a huge pair of feet on a chief-of-police's
desk. Back of the feet we saw the face of our friend, Harold Floyd. At this instant Police-
woman, Blanche Hutsell, and Plainsclothesman, Dick Wiley, reported the recovery of Coun-
tess Kathleen's diamonds. "You know," Blanche said, "the girl who was Kathleen Salle be-
fore she married the Count." Then Dick went on to say that Rufus Moore had invented a
new cosmetic that would make anyone handsome and, as a result, had made his fortune. Be-
cause of this his secretary, Leonard Olson, was demanding police protection for both of them.
Captain Floyd said that he would put detectives, lack Van de Steeg, Arthur Suchy, and
Floyd Snead, on the case, so of course, everything would be all right.
Scientist McBane's hand trembled, and the scene shifted to St. Louis. What a crowd!
And the reason? Robert Hamilton, world famous debater, was about to orate. In the stillness
that had fallen upon the crowd at the sight of the orator, the radio across the street announced
that a new song composed by Don McClenahan and sung by Harry Shawhan would be
broadcasted. We dialed in on the radio studio where the announcer, Eddie Hurt, told his
great radio audience that at seven o'clock on Tuesday, Laura Frahm, 1952 presidential candi-
date for the Reform Party, and her campaign managers, Lloyd Dinwiddie and Willard Corn-
wall would speak. On Wednesday night, Margaret Carlow, who was also running for presi-
dent for the Feminist Party and her campaign managers, Estella Salisbury and Mildred Nevill,
would also speak. That did put us in a quandry. Who would we vote for?
Then we remembered that today Idaho was celebrating the opening of Snake River to
ocean-going vessels. How could we have forgotten it? So we dialed in. First we saw the
civil engineers who made this possible who were Donald Wilcox, chief engineer, with his
. . . PAGE SEVENTY-THREE
Senior Class Prophecy -- continued
assistants, john Bentley and Roy Babcock and also the retired oil man, Earl DeCoursey who
furnished the money. In the crowd we noticed the f'Four Most Beautiful Girls in Hollywood"
who had come to Idaho for the celebration: Louise Gabica, Cecilia Martineau, Corrinna Orr,
and Iean Stinson, Ellen Burkholder and Fern Erikson, who were happily married, were dis-
cussing their children. Laverne Hastriter and Carl Schuler were talking over the respective
merits of hogs and cattle while Louise Schwasinger, blues singer, was smiling at the real
estate man, james Hone. The famous pianist, Maurice Dieffenbach, was riding the merry-go-
round with William Cupp, proprietor. Looking farther we found Victor Sachtjen, automobile
racer-"The Fastest Human On Wheels"-eating a hotdog with the prominent lawyer,
Eleanor Corson: Mr'. and Mrs. Ivan Fesler buying ice cream cones for their children, Opal and
Ivan: Rex White and Oral Little who had written White and Littles' American History talk-
ing to Margaret letter, Mary Dorothy Peck, and Gayle Collins who ran a private school for
young ladies and trained dogs on the side. On the next street corner' Lucy Galarneau, artist,
was untangling her pet dog who had walked around and around Roy Bumgartner, policeman,
much to his embarrassment. Laura Cole, Ruth Hartley, and Florence Decoursey, teachers in
Nampa High School, were discussing the younger generation with Evelyn Crispe and Fred
Gillesby, vaudeville team. While Clyde Fogg, prize fighter who had just "made" Hollywood,
was scowling at his manager, john Gray, we saw Iosephine Fox, who could win tennis matches
blindfolded, looking happy. There, too, we noticed Bill Shumate, "Champion All 'Round
Cowboy" and Howard Slusser who had won the title of "Champion Pie Eater of Ohio" trying
to look wise.
Seeing no more faces we recognized, we turned the dial to Hollywood. Standing on a
street corner we saw the model for all the "Kollege Klothingn ads, Claude Duval, talking to
Ruth Forbes who doubled for half of the movie actresses and Maxine Davidson who doubled
Betty Boop and Minnie Mouse. What was that notice on the door of that studio? "Profes-
sor B. Givens" and below that "I Tutor Stars In Spanish or Any Other Language Desired."
Well, welll And who is entering the studio? Kenneth Eshleman-the boy who went West
to play hero parts and became the worst crook actor on the screen.
Blindly we spun the dial to a New Mexico dude ranch. Ah, behold the familiar face of
Mary Fujii, owner, giving orders to the "cowboys" Don McArthur, Howard Shaver, and
D. Micheal. She was telling them to take the best care of the novelists, Hazel Whittig and
Sarah Stover, as well as their personal maids, Leona Whaley and Margaret Stillion, and for
the boys not to put any barb wire under the saddle of Reverend David Stearn's horse.
just then one of the new collapsible aeroplanes lit on the field in back of the hacienda
bringing the air policemen, Challis Orcutt, Micheal Hendry, and Iim Smith, to recuperate from
nervous breakdowns. Euvon Nash fwho was resting from taking shorthand at the rate of two
hundred thirty-four words a minute which was dictated by Roy Wrightj and Lee Frederick,
the dairyman, whose cows produced milk seventy-Hve per cent cream, ran out to greet them.
We turned the dial to Texas to see the main field of the collapsible plane and its inventor,
lack Leigh, who was also owner of the Leigh Air Lines. Rex Storey, Iack's business manager,
was leaning against a hanger apparently seeing stars. While we watched, Aviator Marjorie
Clements came in to report that the explorers, Myrtle George, Freda Scott, Wanda Smith,
and Vesta Peterson, who were exploring for new lands to explore wished to rent a plane.
Pilot Dick Trottman came rushing in to say that the parachute Dick Bohn invented must have
been all right as Bill Shaw, veteran parachute jumper, had tried it and wasn't killed.
Here was Florida where Art Sallaz and Dale Neglay had their big frog farm, and here
was Melba Field who designed bathing suitsfshe hasn't such a hard job. Gladys Harris and
Edna Reinemer ran an onion farm here and made money because they had grown an onion
with a zipper skin, Here Robert Tidwell, well-known magician, was spending his summer
picking dollars from the air and the credulous people. On Miami beach we saw Mayo
Reeves selling real estate and Gene Campbell, queerest Hsherman in the world-his biggest
fish never' gets away,
From Florida a twist of the dial showed us the newly discovered island in the Pacific
where Pauline Comstock had established herself as queen with her two ladies-in-waiting,
Vesta Brown and Lois Hastriter. Then to San Francisco where we found Martin Edwards,
California's leading physician, prescribing for Eugene LaLande who had worked too hard
inventing a new "funny paper" character. We spied Melvin Smith, piano tuner, and Ulric
. . . PAGE SEVENTY'FOLIR
Senior Class Prophecy -- continued
Lalande, paper hanger, dining in Kathryn Austin's and Mildred Christenson's restaurant while
in another corner Thelma Eastman, Naomi Burdg and Myra Caldwell were planning a new
scheme of interior decorating.
A new Speedline train which was built like a bullet and designed by Richard Beal roared
across the screen with Lester Warren at the throttle. Scientist Burton adjusted the Ultra
Vision to keep pace with the train so we could inspect it. Martha Wood and Georgia Smith
were two of the people we recognized. Mary Stanley was selling peanuts, and behind her
Virginia Wilson came selling a new "invigorating" drink that had been concocted by Ioy
Stauffer. In the next car Virginia Orr and Marguerite Share was talking about their hus-
bands while Dalpha Daniels and Pearl Hillyard were sleeping.
lust then there flashed into the laboratory news that the inter-space ship, "Marion Mc-
Keeth" invented by Calvin Madsen and named in honor of the linguist had reached Mars.
Scientist McBane wiggled a few knobs and got long distance. We could see Mars! We
watched the people climb out of the ship. To our astonishment we found that we knew most
of them: Iames Hughes who had been awarded the Nobel prize, Lois Stinson who had
beauty culture salons in every important city in the world, Dr. Milton Blattner and nurses
Vera Slansky and Lillian Ecker who would care for the air-sick passengers, Bob Anderson,
Iohn Bermensolo, and Kenneth Famer who came to Mars to start a service station-the Earth
being too crowded. We saw Alberta Schwalbe and Paulyne Robinson who guided the ship,
Lorene Scott and Flossie Renfro who cooked for the expedition, Larry Guile and Edna Wer-
ner who served as ballast, and Frank Duspiva, Doris Rose, Irene Rupert, Elinor Yorgason and
family, Claude Cain, Art Iacobsen, and Geraldine Sumner' who went along for the ride.
In changing from long distance Alaska flashed on the screen where we found George
Grow who had uncovered a rich claim and was now giving a hunting party. We looked over
his guests and saw Earl Fuhriman, horticulturist: Maxine Thomson who was now Princess
Something Or Other: Webber' Farmer who had been ambassador to Russia and his valet,
Dale Lee: Merrie White and Christine Stafford, dieticiansg Senores Ralph Van Houten and
Carlos McDowell, ranchers from Argentinag Gertrude Pilant, artistg Grant Milligan who had a
lady bug farm in California: and Iennie Spurlock and Millie Stanford who raised mammoth
turkeys. Darell Smith and Clyde Pipkin were acting as guides while Bob Reeves, George
Swartz, and Melvin Porter went along to carry home the game killed .
Wesley Rasmussen and Daverl Watson were passing through Nome on their way to the
North Pole to seek peace and quiet. Forest Taylor who spent his time trading with the Eski-
mos was in Nome eating ice cream which was his only dissipation. The marathon skaters
who had nearly skated around the world, Esther Anderson, Leona Arnold, Fern Gallimore,
Grace Snyder and Beulah Shannon were in Nome with Ethel Egbert who furnished the music
for the skaters. From their talk we gathered that Louise Burri, Lydia Krajnik, Eula Largent
and lean Maxson were happily married: Charles Pavelka was in South Africa mining
diamonds with Eddie Cornelles: Lottie Newland and Winifred Pinkerton were missionaries in
Chinag Elva Knudsen and Eileen McSweeny had written a book of poetry: and Chester Guy
had just purchased a Rolls Royce.
The dial turned-and whaml the fuse blew out. So we spent the remainder of the day
talking over the changes that had come to the 1934 graduates while waiting for Iimmie Rudge,
electrician, to arrive: and we decided that all the changes were for the better.
-By CAROLINE HENDERsoN.
. . . PAGE SEVENTY-FIVE
I I.I'Ilfll.lllY I
l lvl I
Mrs. Broomis was a garrulous old busybody. Every person in Junction Center had
suffered from her babbling, idle gossip and every person, down deep in his heart, had
been nursing an evil little grudge against her for sometime-a grudge that had ripened
with amazing rapidity when opportunity presented itself-in the form of James L.
Larson. Of course, no one had noticed at the time that his name was Larson. In fact,
when he first came, no one had cared what his name was, for all attention had been cen-
tered around a newspaper heading, "DANGEROUS KILLER ESCAPES FROM PEN-
NINGWORTH PRISON" and a subhead "Believed to I-Iave Been Seen on Junction
Center Road". With such exciting news it is no wonder that no one had noticed a
pleasant young man who had come to lodge in Mrs. Broomis, boarding house. The
eyes of Junction Center had been looking for a big, hulking brute with little, piggy eyes
or some one who looked like a criminal. Larson hadn't looked dangerous. Then some-
thing happened, and, as usual, Mrs. Broomis was very much in the center of it. It hap-
pened this way:
Late Tuesday evening, Mrs. Broomis remembered that she had forgotten to put
clean towels in the "young man's" room that morning, so, with two spotless towels over
her arm and apologies and a few choice bits of fresh gossip on the tip of her tongue,
she climbed the stairs and prepared to knock on Mr. Larson's door. A few terse words
uttered in a hoarse whisper arrested her hand in midair and caused her to bend quickly
and skillfully Qas one can do only with lengthy practicej to place her ear against the
key hole. Now the hoarse whispering voice could be heard plainly. The man was
using the telephone.
UI killed her--sure she's dead-about three this afternoon. What? Oh, I rolled
her off into the weeds beside the road. Yes. Listen! If I don't get some cash before
seven this evening, I'll land in jail!"
Mrs. Broomis gasped and clutched at the door knob. The convict! Horrors! and
right here in her own boarding house! The door knob turned, the door swung open,
and Mrs. Broomis toppled into the arms of the killer. She looked up into a red, angry
face, heard the gruff whisper "What do you want?", gave one shrill, terror-stricken
scream, and bounded out of the door. Two minutes later she dashed into the police
station, exhausted and hysterical, shrieking.
Q'The convict! He's in my house! He has just killed a woman! Help!"
Half a dozen officers shoved her into a patrol wagon and rushed to the boarding
house, up the stairs, and into the room. Larson was sitting on the edge of the bed star-
ing in surprise at the guns that were trained on him. Chief of Police Serras walked up
"Well, here,s where your little journey comes to an end. I don't imagine you'll
get out of this killing very easy."
The killer stared at the big chief in a puzzled manner and whispered:
"Gosh, sir, I'1l pay for her just as soon as dad sends moneyfl
"You won't buy yourself out of this. You can't kill a woman and roll her into
the weeds beside the road and get away with it. Don't try to deny it. Mrs. Broomis
heard you say 'I killed her and rolled her off into the weeds beside the road.' We're
going to send you back to Penningworth where you belong."
At this statement Larson began to laugh. In a hoarse whisper he said,
"I didn't kill a woman. I killed Old Ben Dooney's cow-ran into her with the
. . . PAGE SEVENTY-SIX
car and he threatened to put me in jail unless I paid for her tonight. Call up my dad,
the warden of Penningworth Prison, and see whar he saysll'
Chief Serras' face began to change to a deep red.
"What the devil are you whisperin' about?"
"I'm not whispering. I've got laryngitisf'
Two Weeks later, the people of Junction Center were still laughing at Mrs. Broomis
and enjoying it because they felt that they were at last avenged.
A DAY WAITING
Sunrise isalaughing girl I am feeling my way through a night of
Happy girl, merrv girl, mystery.
Sunrise with her teeth of pearl This night that comes before a dawn I can-
And her laughing eves. not see
Daytime is the golden one,
Sparkling one, blue eyed one,
Daytime with her eyes of fun.
And her tinkling laughter.
Twilight is a demure maid,
Sober maid, tender maid,
Twilight standing half afraid
Between the Dark and Day.
Darkness is a dancer tall,
Darkly tall, slimly tall,
Darkness with her Spanish shawl
And her chains of stars.
Should I choose the golden lass
Laughing lass, slim dark lass?
All the others I'll let pass
And choose the twilight small.
Like crisp purple dew at dawn
Against the green of spring.
Some are white
Like snowy, frosty dew.
On emerald stems.
Exhaling poignant air
The essence of the warmer days
Perfume of the youth of summer.
A warm soul breathing
Sunshine,light of color.
A tiny blossom
Living from one hour to the next
Accomplishing a duty.
Gladness wrought upon the hearts
Which pass upon the sidewalk
Goinging about their daily labor.
But my path is dimly radiant from a star,
The star of hope-away, away-so far,
Seeking, striving, following my hope
I'm working and watching as I'm waiting.
Waiting, waiting for the dawn to come in
Waiting, waiting, waiting for the dawn.
How far seems morning with its light!
How dark and dreary is the night!
But for that starlit ray across my way
I could not hope for the dawning of the day.
Seeking, striving, following my hope-
I'm working and watching as I'm waiting
Waiting for the dawn to come in glory
Waiting, waiting, waiting for the dawn.
Velvet pussy willows,
Soft pussy willows,
Bring cheering promise of the coming spring.
While all the air is soft and full of peace.
A source of pure joy,
A feast to the eye.
Silvery pussy willows,
Shining pussy willows,
Enhanced by a filtering ray of light,
Or enveloped in shadow as in night,
Lifting their blossoms
To an inspired world.
Decorative pussy willows,
Picturesque pussy willows,
Their glorious splendor contributing
A cheering picture for a dismissal day.
Decorating a spot
Where 'tis lonely without.
TWO SIDES OF A STORY
The walls of the bright covered living room
Were covered with paper ,with roses in
They showed only kindness, beauty and
And leaves around them, with wonders, they
. . . .PAGE SEVENTY-SEVEN
But, behind the wall paper and roses
Was the other side of Life as it poses.
It did not show clearly nor stand out so
'Twas the gray of the plaster, so dark and
Ichool Calendar - 1955
SEPTEMBER 1 1
School starts. Seniors! Seniors! Seniors
everywhere. And sophomores? They just
don't see what the grand rush is. I wonder
if they've found out.
Chief Lessinger talks to student body
about the importance of preventing Hres. A
very good assembly.
First game of football season and was it a
wow? You should have been there. The
team is sure coming. And how! "It's just
A big day for seniors. And is there sus-
pense? Why? Well, they're electing oli-
cers, sophomores, you'll soon be at it, too.
Miss Iohnstones expression classes give
us some thrills in those one-act plays-what
with robberies, deceived husbands, and men
in the wrong apartment.
Bulldogs fight with "Cougars" from Cald-
well and was it a tussle. Don't wear your-
self out as there's a big hop down at the
Another game, but this time it's the -"Pi-
rates" from Mountain Home. A swell send-
off and another victory for good Ol' Nampa
Football! Well, gang clear your throats
and do some yellin'. Iust watch those Bull-
dogs hold that line. Oh, there's a touch-
down! Come on, gang, are you ready? And
Well, girls wheres your shoestrings and
make-up this morning? They have hair rib-
bons, too! Looks like 'Abig sisters" are step-
ping hard on 'Little sister". And a whoop-
ing big rally to top it off.
Was it swell? One end decorated for
Nampa, the other decorated for Caldwell.
But we forgot the difference and danced to
the music of A'Vaney Doo's Orchestra".
Thanksgiving Day tomorrow. And for
more than one reason-two days away from
school with oodles to eat. Don't eat too
much: vacation only lasts two days.
A stiff initiation for new Honor Society
members, but they can take it.
Well, boys, here's 'ALefty's old team but I
guess we can take 'em. Roundin' good ol'
game. Aren't those little girls rushing around
selling candy just too cute? Oh! they're
Basketball season! We can't forget that.
Not after the grand showing in football. It
is "Cougars," and was it a good game at
the Nazarene College Gym?
Another football game. The Bullpups have
a close game with these Boise kids, even if
they aren't from the "Big High".
Fathers celebrate with their daughters at
Girl Reserve Banquet tonight. We'll have
to ask the fathers how well their daughters
can entertain them.
Gee, but it looks lonesome around here
with all the boys gone to Twin Falls. just
so they bring back the score-which they
Another fast one when Bulldogs play the
Eagles at the N. N. C. Gym.
Boise gives us a swell assembly, asserting
their good feelings but still insisting that
we're already beaten. Come on, gang, are
The Northwest Nazarene College enter-
tained the student body today in an assem-
bly, featuring Iames DeCoursey with his
Armistice! And is it an armed truce be-
tween Nampa and Boise? Was there a
crowd? Looks as tho' for once again the
Boise Brave seeks his teepee.
Santa must be almost here. Anyhow, no
more school for two whole weeks. Well,
folks see you next year. Oh, yes I almost
. . . PAGE SEVENTY-EIGHT
Jchool Calendar - 1954
Caldwell plays Nampa at the Northwest
Nazarene College Gym. A good game and
if you weren't there you should come out to
the others: you don't know what you are
Unlucky day. Friday, too. But evident-
ly the cast of 'iMikado" doesn't think so.
Wasn't that clown a screaminot to mention
Band gives concert at High School Audi-
torium. The proceeds are to pay for those
red, white, and blue uniforms. Not bad, eh?
Another play."Who Wouldn't Be Crazy?"
Evidently 'Speedy-" Marshal likes the sani-
tarium when he Hnds that Lois visits there
frequently. Q -
Boise 'ABraves" pay back Nampa in a fast
game at the College Gym. It's tit for tat.
We go over and beat them and they beat
Hill Billies furnish music for student body,
Also a A'Henpecked Coon" tells his troubles.
Better take his warning ,boys, if you haven't
a dictionary, don't get married.
Mountain Home comes clown to take our
A'Bulldogs" but I guess they got fooled.
"Pirates" just can't take it. A good game,
Girls go by themselves tonight. Every-
body was there, old timers, chorus girls, well
all were represented.
FEBRIIIARY 17 I P
Another dance! And by the seniors. Gee,
but they re going over big this year. A
swell crowd and honey of a time.
YW APRIL 277 F W
Sophomores give seniors a picnic. Plenty
to eat! You know that's 'bout all a senior
thinks about, anyway.
Declamatory contest and does it give us a
good idea who our Garbos and Dietrichs
Our boys represent N. H. S. in State
Basketball Tournament in Moscow. First
game with Pocatello.
Senior girls entertained at banquet given
by the Business Womens Association at the
Central High School give the student body
a wow of an assembly. We'd better pep up
or little brother will show us his dust.
"Hot Copy" and was it hot? First-hand
information from the copy room. As usual,
the crook loses in the end.
Iuniors aren't going to let the sophs get
ahead of them, so they give semi-formal for
the seniors. Boys turn out all soapecl and
scrubbed and in best suits and girls in long
Going to the dance tonight? What? An-
other one at high school and given by the
sophomores, too. It was plenty good. Pret-
ty sleepy the next morning, tho'.
Where's the seniors. Oh, they're tired
and had to take a rest, so they sneaked off
to Boise for a swell time.
A solemn occasion and a bunch of solemn
seniors. It happens but once in a life time.
Baccalaureate, but don't get excited, seniors,
the big night's yet to come.
Senior Breakfast! A last get-together.
An enjoyable time was had by all at the
Dewey Palace Hotel.
U. of I. Pep Band give Seniors a thrill.
And did that professor tell tales out of
school. I guess the teachers were kids once,
too. Ask "Lefty".
Commencement. Seniors on their dignity!
Good-bye, teacher, and books. But, gee,
we're sorry to leave you-although I'll bet
those teachers heave a sigh of relief as some
of us walk out those doors diplomas in hand.
AND HERE WE HAVE MISS MARIAN MCKEETI-I'S IMMORTAL
PARODY ON HAMLET'S IMMORTAL SOLILOQUY.
To act, or not to act,-that is the question
Whether 'tis nobler in the class to suffer
The insults and jeers of our classmates
Or to take up arms against Miss Kennedy
And by opposing end yourself. To flunk-to try
No more: and by a Hunk to say we end
The trials and the hundred tribulations
That the class must bear,-'tis a consummation
Devoutly to be wished. To quit,-to flunk
To flunkl perchance to be expelled! Aye, there's the rub
For in that time what mav our parents say
When we have flunked dishonorably from class
Must give us pause: there's the respect
That makes calamity of so long life:
For who would bear the terrific tests of Miss Bird.
The smells of chemistry, the struggles with French verbs.
The horrors of declension, the trials of physics,
The twists and turns of geometry, and the work
That the patient student of high school does
When he himself might his own freedom take
With just flunking7 Who would carry subjects
To study and groan under a heavy course.
But that the dread of something after the Hunk
In that well-known home from whose punishment
No student recovers, puzzles the will,
And makes us rather bear such studies we have
Than to fly to work we know not of?
Thus stern parents do make cowards of us all
And thus the native hue of pleasure
ls sicklied o're with hard work of study
And parties of great fun and enjoyment
With this respect their spirit of jollification changes
And lose the name of fun. Careful now
Miss Kennedy! Teacher, in thy grade book
Remember all my good points.
October 20-St. Joseph
October 27-Twin Falls
in Home November 3-Baker
November 1 1-Boise
I O I I
RUSH ,TINIM MIQHAEI. PTIDXVELI.
Coach Marineau and his right hand man.
Iniroducinxzj Wiley, the captain!
A few of the aspirants for glory with the pigskin.
Trottman and Duval, two trusly ends.
Smitty, the slippery blond quarterback, and Micheal. guard.
M" I f
i . g
5 1 A
KUNA, 46-0. Using thirty-Eve men of his squad, "Lefty" started his string of
victories by defeating Kuna in a very lop-sided game. The first game showed that the
Bulldogs knew plenty about the pigskin. Smitty, Huth and Dike were outstanding
players for Nampa. Not once did Kuna threaten Nampa's goal.
MOUNTAIN HOME, 41-O. Mountain Home also went down before the onslot of
the fighting Bulldogs. The second team played most of the game. Mountain Home-
like Kuna-were not able to cause the Bulldogs much worry.
WILDER, 36-0. It looked like the Bulldogs went out for a flying start. Another
victory was added by defeating Wilder. Again the second team played most of the
game. It was good practice for the game when the Rupert Pirates would invade next
RUPERT, 39-13. Out to show "Lefty" they could still play ball, the Rupert Pi-
rates put up a desperate battle. But the Bulldogs went them one better and defeated
them 13-39. They were the first team to score against the Bulldogs. Dean Dike, sec-
ond team quarterback, received a broken leg and so was out of the game for the
rest of the season. His loss was greatly felt by the team.
ST. JOSEPH, 12-0. By out-weighing the Bulldogs the Saints certainly put up a
stiff battle. But the Bulldogs just couldn't be stopped. They still continued to win.
TWIN FALLS, 25-0. In their first game away from home the Bulldogs proved
that strange gridirons held no terror for them. Twenty men, two managers, and two
coaches made the trip.
. . . PAGE EIGHTY-SIX
, l f ls
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BAKER, 20-0. The Bulldogs journeyed to Baker to add another victory to their
string. The second team played most of the game, playing a better game than the
first team, As it was a cold, damp day, both teams were pretty sloppy.
BOISE, 34-7. At last came the annual Armistice Day game, with Boise. Cnly
this year Nampa took the Braves 34-7. Boise threatened in the first and fourth quar-
ters and played some splendid football, but otherwise the Bulldogs had the game to
themselves. Wiley carrfed the ball over center for many good gains. It was the first
time this season that Wiley had packed the ball. As usual Smitty could not be stopped,
he kept the Braves in hot water all the time. He stayed in the game until the last
minute of play. Smitty, Huth, Gillesby, Duval, and Wiley were responsible for the
touchdowns. Nampa was penalized eighty yards, but they could not be stopped by a
little thing like that.
AMERICAN FALLS, 66-2. Again using every man on his squad, "Lefty" brought
his Bulldogs through for another victory. After playing a hard game in Boise the week
before, the Bulldogs were slated to have a slump. It was a slump, but it was in the
other direction. The Dam Siters got their only points when one of Smitty's punts was
blocked. As usual Smitty was the star when he made a ninety-five yard run for a
CALDWELL, 20-0. In one of the roughest games of the season the Caldwell Cou-
gars tried in vain to crush the victorious Bulldogs. Subs were few and far between.
It was everybodyis game until the last quarter, when Smitty made three touchdowns
to cinch the game for the Bulldogs.
. . . PAGE EIGHTY-SEVEN
xr 0 , 02-
Deeemberl 2 9
January S-Nazarene College
January 20-St. Joseph
February 10-Mountain Home
January 12-St. Josepb
February 16-Mountain Home
February 19-Boise Junior Col
' NJ? , 1,1 A
aft 1 I l
Introduvinpg the Quintet and their Subs
The Bull Pups and their Coach, Mr. Farriei
It looks like history repeating itself when the pugnacious Bulldogs won the cham-
pionship in basketball as they had done in football. As usual, Howard Schmitt was the
shining star in almost every game with Bob Huth not far behind. The Bulldogs played
the entire season with but two defeats. When they went to the district tournament at
Boise, they were placed against Mountain Home in the first game, but as they had al-
ready defeated them during the season, the Bulldogs were not given a very hard battle.
The Nampans were next pitted against Emmett, and they-like Mountain Home-
were soon left behind. Next came Boise. The Bulldogs were defeated by the Braves in
the afternoon. As the tournament called for a double elimination, and Boise and Nampa
had only been beaten once apiece, they had to play again the same night. The Bulldogs
were again backfto shape and Boise was eliminated. That left only Nampa and Emmett
who had been defeated once, so the tournament was held over until Monday to play
off the tie. With the old Bulldog spiritlthe Nampa boys walked on to the floor to
win. And after a hard fight they did win. This gave them fhe district championship
and also the right to compete in the state tournament at Moscow, March 15-16-17.
Everyone must meet his match some day, and the Bulldogs met theirs at this state tour-
nament. The Bulldogs were placed against Pocatello and were defeated 33-20. But they
really should be satisfied with a Big Ten championship in football and district in basket-
ball. Theyi' are the Hrst trophies that the Bulldogs have received in several years.
As the Nazarene College had just built a new gym, the Nampa teams played all
their games out there this year. It was the former football players who played most of
the basketball with Gillesby and Tidwell playing guards, Schmitt and Huth taking care
of the forward position and 'iBig Boy" Campbell taking the jumping center position.
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. . . PAGE NINETY
With spring comes the call for track athletes. Early in the season "Lefty: called
an assembly for all boys to encourage them to go out for track. The first week about
sixty men answered the call. As "Lefty" was still busy with basketballg he put Bill
Shaw, Nampais only state man, in charge of the track men. After about two weeks
training, the number of men was cut nearly half. Mr. C. C. Cowin, offered a trophy
for the winning class in the inter-class track meet. This track meet ended with the
seniors winning 70 points, juniors 40 points, and sophomores 34 points.
In a track meet with Emmett, Nampa received 104 points to 44 for Emmett.
Nampa took 13 first places. It was a rather slow meet, Hastriter in the 440 being the
only one to make good time.
In the triangular meet held in Boise in which Nampa, Caldwell, and Boise com-
peted, Boise came out victorious taking 79 points to Nampa's 62 and Caldwell's 7. Sev-
eral good marks were turned in for early season performances. One outstanding event
was the mile with Shaw, present state champion and crack Nampa athlete, leading the
200 yards at the finish in 4:52:AS. Hewitt of Boise was high point man with Duval of
Nampa and Kennally of Boise tying for second place. Shaw, Schmitt, Duval, .Camp-
bell, and Hastriter all won firsts for Nampa. In the meet held in Boise, April 21, all
men were compelled to win first to qualify for the district meet to be held in Idwell,
April 28. NCQ' '
. . . PAGE NINETY-ONE
Nampa Bull Pups
So much time is taken up with talk about the varsity that the Pups are hardly ever men-
tioned. But it is the training of the Pups that puts the fellows in condition for a varsity posi-
tion. In football this year the Pups were under the direction of Mr. Miller and "Axel" Rem-
ington, an alumni football star. The Pups-like the varsity-won every game they played.
ln basketball Mr. Farrier, a teacher from Kenwood, was in charge. They did not make
as good a showing in basketball as in football, but the schedule they had was something of
which to be proud. Congratulations, Pups!
. . . PAGE NINETY-TWO
QM iff! Agia!
W J? 5322
1W0uldn9t It Be funny ll:..9'f"'L"'9'
Jimmie were a Rod instead of a Barr.
Dorothy were Pink instead of Brown.
Evelyn were Wilted instead of Crispe,
Gene were a Cowbell instead of a Campbell.
Catherine were a Buick instead of an Austin.
William were a Saucer instead of a Cupp.
Clyde were Atmosphere instead of Fogg.
Josephine were a Wolf instead of a Fox.
John were Green instead of Gray.
Bill were Takin' instead of Given.
James were a Rainbow instead of Hughes.
Margaret were a Jitter instead of a Jetter.
Oral were Large 'instead of Little.
Euvon were a Ford insteadof a Nash.
Corinna were a Paddle instead of an Orr.
Melvin were a Conductor instead of a Por-
Mary Dorothy were a Bushel instead of a
Doris were a Thistle instead of a Rose.
Faye were Dusty instead of Sandy.
David were Cheerful instead of Stearn.
Rex were a Tale instead of a Story.
Merrie were Black instead of White.
Virginia were Rock instead of Orr.
Leroy were Wrong instead of Wright.
Arlene were Coal instead of Wood.
Margaret were a Truckload instead ol an
Jim were a Razor instead of a Hone.
-By MARGARET HENDERSON.
Lefty: What! A little guy like you
a lion tamer?
Buntum: Sure that,s the secret of my
success. The lions are waiting for me to
grow a little larger.
Alis: Clark, I was wrong to treat you
the way I did. Youlll forgive me for be-
ing mad at you all last week, won,t you.
Clark: Sure! Thatls all right. I saved
S20 while we weren't on speaking terms.
Smitty. fin hotelj Can you give me
a room and bath?
Clerk: I can give you a room, but
you'll have to take your own bath.
J. D. Did you make these biscuits
with your own little hands?
Louise G.: Yes, dear, why?
J. D.: I just wondered who lifted
them out of the oven for you.
Don MacArthur: fin grocery storej
I-Iow do you sell your eggs?
Clerk: 26c for the good ones and 180
for the cracked ones.
Don: Well, you might crack me a
Miss Johnstone: What is your head
good for anyway?
Paul W.: To keep my ears from fight-
. . . PAGE NINETY-FIVE
Duval: Did you know we had a fam-
Marian: Yes. I saw it in swimming
Mwgrgaret C. to Bill Pinkerton: What
is t-he middle voice in Latin?
Bill: It's your stomach when you get
Mr. Ruiz to Debate Class: Kenneth
Eshelman is chairman of the negative
team and Margaret Carlow is the Ken-
neth of the aflirmative team.
Miss Bird was numbering her history
class and said: Wesley, you,re eleven.
Wesley: I am not, I'm seventeen.
. I . I
Miss Kennedy to class: Have you ever
seen a mausoleum? QAnd in case you
don't know, it is a building containing
vaults where bodies and ashes of the de-
ceased are placedj.
Several students: Yes!
Miss Kennedy: What is it, Amelia?
Amelia: A fight!
Miss Bird to Ralph Van Houten: Tell
me all you know about Queen Lilioki.
Ralph: How do I know, I've never
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X . DETECTIVE AGENCY.
Detectives in novels could save themselves lots of trouble by looking over in the
X nxxac o e oo
1' X People who live in glass houses should dress in the basement.
xxx Then there is the musical carpenter. He plays the tuba four.
The man around the corner says it must be some other corner that prosperity is
And then there was the absent-minded professor who scratched his pancake and
poured syrup on his head. QNCW We wond r which one of ours did that.j
The guy who invented ilspin have been the mug who stepped on sonny's
roller skates in the dark h
And there W an r a e - i de essor who put out the clock and wound
up the cat.
And also W s e o ' Scotchman who blew out all four tires getting
free air at t ling i .
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Mr. Cowin fto Chem. classy: We will
have alcoholic beverages for tomorrow.
'Mr. Winther: How some of these old
songs do haunt me.
Student: Well, you've murdered them
He heard the toot, but tried to scoot,
And beat the choo-Choo to it.
The poor galoot now twangs a lute-
Take heed and don?t you do it.
. Enter parlorum
.. . PAGE NINETY-SIX
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