Nampa High School - Sage Yearbook (Nampa, ID)

 - Class of 1935

Page 1 of 102

 

Nampa High School - Sage Yearbook (Nampa, ID) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1935 Edition, Nampa High School - Sage Yearbook (Nampa, ID) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1935 Edition, Nampa High School - Sage Yearbook (Nampa, ID) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1935 Edition, Nampa High School - Sage Yearbook (Nampa, ID) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1935 Edition, Nampa High School - Sage Yearbook (Nampa, ID) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1935 Edition, Nampa High School - Sage Yearbook (Nampa, ID) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1935 Edition, Nampa High School - Sage Yearbook (Nampa, ID) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1935 Edition, Nampa High School - Sage Yearbook (Nampa, ID) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1935 Edition, Nampa High School - Sage Yearbook (Nampa, ID) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1935 Edition, Nampa High School - Sage Yearbook (Nampa, ID) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1935 Edition, Nampa High School - Sage Yearbook (Nampa, ID) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1935 Edition, Nampa High School - Sage Yearbook (Nampa, ID) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1935 Edition, Nampa High School - Sage Yearbook (Nampa, ID) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 102 of the 1935 volume:

J -I , v'v'E'Af- MV W GN '11 rf. TIIIT. SAGE Lfmllhfifif ily Jfmanzflu fgcgoof ffxizllzfga, fhfugo W0lIllWlli XXIW Jlfamfzcz 545005 A long, low, wide-flung pile of red glazed brick, White mortar, gleaming glass, and dull cast-stone Is Nampa High, its walls, with low shrubs banked, Its setting, spacious lawn of brilliant green Whose hues appear intensihed by plots Of multi-colored flowers, clumps of trees, And somber concrete walks up which there come To school each day some seven hundred boys And girls. , 1 "Are you, oh Nampa High, in truth, ' Mere factory consuming all the raw Materials that into you are poured And from them fashioning products standardized And uniform?" Emphatically there comes The quick denial, "Mine,s the greater task! I train not merely bodies, minds of boys And girls. Within my bounds they live their lives. Some fail, some dream, some play, some catch the gleam Of hope, of courage-service, too. My walls May crumble, but the BULLDOG spirit true, The ambitions, dreams, ideals instilled, Inspired by Nampa High live on and onf, ANNiii LAUK11-1 Bum. E Gflxt 'JO loose wgzlo, in 1635 ext o!z'saea'VbZ?Lf4CEZrz'cE fzz' Zfivoaoo 5 fy-duo-4, ' 'Cf ' MA K1-LCJK-N 'V ,-4 'f to toe pioneer A ao-fomzdea' fVampa and 5 m., A anf zfy scaoo! yslemx 79e paofzc- .vpz'rz'tea' L'Z.l'Z.?I67Z.Y woo are z'mpf'ofUz'fzg ana' aeQz'7zg male Nampa Hlgfl School so progresyfue, 'we a'ea'z'cate Mix 1935 Sage Q3 acficczfion mi? Q 4 V t tn t O'ZElA.TO'Z jf is the purpose of the Sage of 1935 to keep 21 pleasant record of the activities and interests of your high school intact. We hope you will find much enjoyment in it now and in the years to come. Let it keep all the pleas- ant and even ll few sorrowful reminiscenses clear and well defined for you. May you have the same happiness in keeping your book that the staff had in making it. MARIE BURTON, Eflifor. "Tell me, tell mc, where are you sailing, Shipmates of mine? The morn is cold and the great winds are wailing, Shipmates of mine. 'Forth we must go', their brave words falling, 'Forth to the land that is ever callingf Fortune attend you there, good luck go with you, Shipmates of mine. H Ufivzsrzca aflfsfion ffllflclitvfll fgwuzi C llflzfkaz Clwzfiiozz Cfiaafam Gqfygrz 5720169 5tllZLQ amoziam Uozzfanfi C7qL!l72UZi5,f'ZCLfiOfl finial Lgzymzizufiorzi Jqfgfafici 5 ?5cLkwz.si -4 -s-Y ---vw Y -J CHAIRMAN: Mn. H. E. Mifviiu CYQEOOZ OCUZ i W. S. Anderson, Dr. T. C. Horton, B. G. Davies, H. E. Meyer, W H Ixemi H A Whitney The School Board is the governing body of the independent school district number 37. The board is composed of six members, two of whom are elected every three years. Mr. H. E. Meyer is the chairman of the board and is serving his fifth year. Mr. Meyer is the manager of the Nampa ofhce of the Boise Valley Grain Asso- ciation, and is associated with the implement business. Mr. B. G. Davies is the vice chairman and this is his first year. Mr. Davies is the manager and owner of the Davies Hardware Company. Mr. W. H. Keim, who is connected with the H. H. Keim Company, is serv- ing his sixth year on the board. Mr. H. A. Whitney is spending his fifth year on the board this year. Mr. Whitney is an employee of the Consumers Grocery. Mr. W. S. Anderson, who is the manager of the local office of the Mountain States Telephone and Telegraph Company, is serving his hrst year this year. Dr. T. C Horton, another man who is serving his first year, is a prominent physician and surgeon of our city. Through the efforts of these men the Nampa High School has been main- tained as an an accredited school. During the past live years when most schools have been in debt the School Board has run the system on a cash basis. To them is given the task of choosing the teachers, governing the schools, establishing all policies of administration, and approving of all expenditures of money, which they have handled with the utmost capability. The students of Nampa High School feel grateful to the School Board for their untiring interest and effort in maintaining such a smooth-running institution. 5. fi fm.1.1 3ttf1.sti12f.s11ef51zf UO fda 676111 0 On behalf of the Board of Education for the Nampa High Schools, allow us to congratulate this graduating class. The Board of Educa- tion is proud to have contributed its time in supervising the policies and administering the funds of this school district. We feel that there are as many opportunities for successful careers in life now as have ever existed since the beginning of time. Your future will depend largely upon the manner in which you take advan- tage of your educational training and experience. Do not be dis- couraged, but be determined to secure from life your share and full measure of happiness and satisfaction. J.E.Wix1,s1f1. MISS GERTRUDE MILLER 1'1't'r1s111'4'1f lllltl Clerk of sf-11001 Dixf1'ir'i 37 7 Cowin Qptifzcifauf i ' fy r JV. , M ,A ' Egwff -. 1 .. fu Buifding foe qufuzs Qgafiifacfiorz It is indeed a pleasure to say that the scholastic record of this Senior Class is very high. The influence of an individual or group has its reaction for better or worse in determining the trend of the class. Students' grade reports sent back from the university each semester us- ually agree with the grades earned during the high school period. Habits regarding attendance and study during the formative high school period become a part of one's personality tomorrow. The office continually re- ceives requests for attendance and grade statistics from companies desiring to employ former pupils. They sometimes call for this information 25 years after the pupils' graduation. This process of building your permanent record might be likened to pouring the concrete to make a modern building. Regular attendance and interest in your work are building materials. The teacher is one of the workmen helping to assemble the materials. You are the architect and the builder. C. C. Cow1N, l'rinci1lml. 'Qs M ISS EDN A CA SLER S4'c'rt'fui'y fo flu' Aflnzinixiralion Regislrur MISS LAURA FRAHM Aififrzzlurzm' Clerk .. ... ,5,.,..-..-,., 'Least acuff 'A .V MISS ANNIE LALIRIE BIRD, B. A., M. A. American History. Adviser of: Senior Class, Assembly Committee. MR. PAUL E. BLICKENSTAFF, B. S. , -' Physics, Business Arithinetic, Geometly. Adviser of. I-Ii-Y science CIIIIK -. 1l2Ianmrer'of Isoothalj Finance. I V.. MR. IOHN A. CHURCH, B. A, A Business Principles, Bookkeeping I, II. Adxiser of: Junior Class, Sayre Finance. Asst. Manager ol' Student Body lfinance. ., MR. WILLIAM E. GILLAM, B. A. Biology, World History. Adviser of Sophomore Class. Asst. Athletic Coach-Sophomore Basketball. MR. IAMES IOHNSON, B. A. Geometry, Advanced Algebra, Biology. Manager of Basketball Finance. Miss HELEN IOHNSTONE, B. A. English III, Expression, Play Production. Dramatics Coach. f I' XX Miss E. ELOISE KENNEDY, B. A., M. A. K AJ i , Emaish, Iv, III. I' 'ix 42 X ' 4. t"'Y"W' , I Adviser of: Sage Editorial Department, Cu, 4-,U ,X Wye. Pentad English Club, Honor Society. Miss WINIFRED LA POND, B. A. French I, II, Sociology, Economic Geography. Adviser of: Junior Class, Sage Make-up llelmarlment, French Club. , 1- . MR. KEITH LEATHERWOOD, B. S. ,ig ,, " Manual Training, Geometry, Economics. 2 - ,' ' Sophomore Football Coach. ' ,I ' ' 'I' U Mlss MARY A. LucAs, B. A., M. A. Emrlish IV, Library. Librarian. . . .f A '-LI.-1.4, . ,L - W' v MR. FRED MARINEAU, B. S. American History, Tactics and Fundamentals. Athletic Director: Adviser of Blue N Club. MR. LAVERNE L. MARTIN, B. A. Chemistry, Radio. Manager of Student Body Finances. Adviser of: Radio Club, SI-ience Club. MR, GRORGI5 G. MILLER, B. A. World History. Asst. Athletic Coach fTenIIiS. WI'estlinI:C, Boxing. MISS EDNA MINDEN, B. S. English II. Grammar. Adviser Of: Senior Class, School Social Aclivitics. MRS. Lucy B. MORTON, B. A. Biology. Advisor Of: S0l7hOlTlQI'C Class, Student Emlxlnyinent. MISS IOSEPHINE PAYER, B. S., LL. B., M. S. Geometry, C0llll'llC1'l'lkil Law. Adviser of: Science Club, Honor Snriety. I f v MR. KAY BOYD REMLEY Girls' Glev Club, Boys' Glee Club. MR. ELMER C. ROBERTS, B. A., M. A. Stenography, Typinir, 1, II. Manager Of Athletic Supplies. MR. FRED RUIZ, B. S., I. D. Spanish I, II, English III. Adviser Of: Silver N Club. l'l0l'GIlSlC'S MISS ROSA L. SMITH, B. A., M. A. Latin, I, II, World History. Adviser of: Honor Society, S. P. Q. ll MR. H. B. SNYDER, B. A., M. A. I-lnglish III, Economics, Gramxnur. MISS GENEVIEVE STANOSIIROK, B. A., M. A. limxlish Il, lflmxlish llI. Advisor nl' Asfaemlxly Cmlnrnillov. MISS BLANOHE WATERMAN, B. A. Sewimr I, II, Related Art, Cooking I. Adviser of: Home Economics Club, Spiz Club. MR. I. A. WINTHER, B. M. Orchestra, Band. Musir Supervisor. U65 43151260 'z Z QIHZEIZL Between the walls of Nampa I-Iigh School Lies the theme for many good deeds: The Sophomores, the Iuniors, the Seniors ! Upholding the High School creed, The Seniors, the Seniors,4Ah! 'Tis a height well fought to gain, And our love for Nampa throughout three years Is stationed to always remain. We've shown our love through school spirit, By playing our part in the game, Making our school our pride and joy, And glorying in her fame. The last days of our high school career draw near We are leaving with pangs of regret, But the memories held in store for us Are such that we'll never forget. Wheii our happy school days are over, And our departure from Nampa is nigh, We'll pass the torch to venerable Iuniors Who'll carry it nobly and high, The Iuniors, the Iuniors,-Ah! What glory lies in the name! Two years have they lived for Nampa, Their loyalty. to own or to gain. They stand for their school with honor, And they carry it with a smiley For loyalty shines from every one. And their part is a part worth while. The Sophomores, the Sophomores,-Ah! Sincerity is their goal! Although this is their first year at Nampa, There is sincereness in every soul. They know that they've just begun, And the future holds two more years, And they'll not lose any sincerityg Their hearts have banished those fears. Sincerity, Loyalty, and Love! Entwined in a sturdy chain, Linking their thoughts together As pearls in a silvery strain. fVEI.MA Iyaizsow, '35. ff S f VM' I 1 N 4 4 J S l. A E Cyfclii 51250 'z gpm Ill'QSl1lt'l11, ll. Savage: Secretary, D. 1J2ltlCl'S0HI Vice President, K. Kuehn: 'l'reasurc1', IS. Sullivan Sneak, picnics, prom, and commencement brought to 21 happy ending the high school careers of the class of l35. The seniors have taken the initiative in bringing honor and success to Nampa High School. Members of the senior class furnished the speakers and other entertainers for their own commencement. This is the first time in several years that seniors have had that privilege. As Juniors, the class worked diligently to attain high honors. The main event of the second year in Senior High will always be re- membered-the Prom. Aspirnnts to the Honor Society resolved- not on New Yenrls Day-to strive a little harder when ten members were elected to the Society in their Junior year. The year as Sophomores must not be forgotten, for that was the beginning of their record. Among the activities, the most outstand- ing was the Soph-Senior picnic. As the senior year draws to :1 close, almost two hundred minds turn to thoughts of the future. ADVISERS: Miss ANlNllf LAIIRIIE Bum Miss EDNA MINIJEN --f-y, .F---, ALYCE MARKEARET ALLEN Girl Reserves, 2, Ii, 4: Home Ec. Club, 43 P91112-d English Club, 23, 4 -Secretary, 33 Glee Club, 43 Dra- Inatics: "Up In The Air", 43 "He Yoursell"', 4. f pastime-Iack. LESTER CLARENCE ALLEN Honor Society, 4: Student Council, 2: Hi-Y, 3, 4-- President, 4: Science Club, 4. "Les", Pastimc-Passing out gum. RITA MARGUERITE ANGEROTH Home Ee. Club. 4: Silver N. 4. "Red Rusty". pastime-Skipping Cooking. WILLIAM GILBERT ARENT Pentad English Club, 4. "Willy". pastime-Flanking. RLIDOLPH C. ASCHENBRENER Football, 33. 4: Basketball, 43 Track, 3, 4: Blue Ni' Vice President, 4: Student Council, 4. "Rudy". Pasfirnefflthletics. RUTH I-IARRIET BABCOCK Honor Society, 3, 4: Girl Reserves, 4: Home Ec. Club, 4: Pentad English Club. 4: Band, 2, 3, 45 Glen Club, 21 Orchestra, 23 Biology Club, 2, Pep Band, 3, 4. "BabS". pastime-Playing flue drums. HAROLD LAWRENCE BACKER Pentad English Club--fVice President, fl: Radio Club. 4. "Backer", pastime-Swimming and fishing. ERNEST GLENN BALL Basketball, 3, 4: Blue N, 4. "Admiral". Pasfimc-Basketball. CHARLES CLIFFORD BANKS Honor Society, 4: Student Council, 4: Sayre Stall- Manager, 4: H-Y, 4: French Club, 4: Basketball Mgr., 33 Blue N. 4: Drainaticsz "Gun Shy", 4, "Be Yoursel1"', 4: Hnmedale High School, 1. "ChuCk". pastime-Kittenball. KATI-IRYN NAOMI BARRETT Pentad English Club, 4fVice President, 13, Pres- ident, 4: Science Club, 43 Home Ee. Club, 45 Girl Reserves, 4: S. P. Q. R., 35 Happy Valley, l. "Ka Ka". pastime-Roller skating. JOHN SAMIIEL BATIE H-Y, 4: Pentzxd Enlrlish Club. Si: Band, 4: Orchestra, Ji, 4: Wrestling, 4: Blue N, 4: Yell Leader, IZ. "IolIrzrzg". Pa5timIefDrz1mmirIg. ARVILLA WANDA BELIS Glenns Ferry High School: Home Er-, Qlubf-Secrc- tary, 49 Girl Reserves, 4: Pcnlatl English Club, fl. Pastimc--Brunettes. CHARLES WILLIAM BLAKESLEE J' 1 Honor Society, 4: Pentad Emrlish Club f-President, fl. I f'Bill", Pastimc-Appearing to study. I MARIAN FRANCIS BLANKSMA Girl Reserves, 2,3,4p Home Eu. Club, 45 Pentad English Club, 3, 4-President, 43 Glee Club, 2, 3, fi: Pasfimeiginging. CLEO TRESSA BLANTON Sage Staff-Feature Editor, 43 Girl Reserves, 2, 3, 45 Science Club, 4: S. P. Q. R.- Aedile, 2, Silver N, 4. pastime-Being artistic. ETRYCE BooTI-IE "Eddie". pastime-Keeping Still. WILLIAM RICIIARD BRADEN Radio Club, 4. "Bill". pastime-Skipping class. ROBERT LEE BRANDT H-Y. 4. "Bob". PastimefCars. FERN VIRGINIA BROc:Kus Girl Reserves, 3, 4: Home Ec. Club, 4: S. P. Q. K., 4: Pentad English Club, 4. "Fcrnie". Pastimc-Being affectionate. BLAINE EDWARD BROWN S. P. Q. R., -17 Pe-ntad English Club, 23, 1. "Brown". Pastime-Riding horses. l'lE5PER PAUL BROWN Football, 3. 54. A xxg-fl Pasfzmc-Eating garlic. MARGARET IOSEPHINE BROWN Y Spiz, 4: Glee Club, 4: Pentad English Club, 4: Mc- Call High School, 1, 2, 3. "lVII1ggs". Pastimc-Swimming. PALMA MAE BOWMAN Silver N, 4: Spiz, 4: lh-amatics: "Who Wouldift Be Crazy?", 3, "Be Yourself", 4: Tennis, -1. "Kcet". Pastinzcflsilling a hope chest. PAU LINE BURKHOLDER Honor Society, 4: llramatics: "Bc Yourself". 41 Home Ec. Club, 4: French Club Vice President, 4: Glec Club, 4: Girl Reserves. ZZ. pastime-Spca king Fr-:inch ELMER LELAND BURRI PL-mad Emrlish Club, 1. Pastimc-Talking. .fx W ELLEN MARIE BURTON Honor Society, CS, -I: Sago Stalf Editor-in-Chief, -1: Science Club. 4: Pentail English Club, 4: Saluta- torian, 4. PastimcvReading. CLAIIDE WESLEY CAIN Pentad English Club, 4: Glec Club, 4: Tennis. 1: Mclba Hiirh School, Il: Football. 3: Tcnnfs, 25. "ClaIIdic". Pa5timcfRaising Cain. DALE ELLWOOD CARLBEIIG Glce Club, LZ: Class Treasurer, 3: Basketball. Z: Cascadc High School, 1, 2, il. Pnsfirrzcffllfialion. SIHQLIJON CARTER lioximl, 4: Happy Vallvy. "Shelly", Pastimcflwishing and lzunting. ONETA ELLEN CASII Girl Reserves, 4: Home EC. Club, 4: Pcntad English Club, 4: Gallatin High, Bozeman. Mont., l, 2, 21. "Ncta". Pastinze-Conccntrating. Q0 1 I I LORRAINE M. CAVANEE ' Pentad English Club. 3, 4: Orchestra, 2, 25, 11: Concert Master, 4. "Larry", Pastime-Smiling broadly. MARY ISABELLE CLAYTON Girl Reserves. 2, 3, Il. Pastimc-Sewing. RICHAIQIJ F. CLEMENTS HUNUI' Society. 113 Hi-Y, fl: Gooding High School. ' "TOrchy". pastime--Cutting up. 1 . CATHERINE IEANNETTE CLIFF French Club, '11 Girl Reserves. el: Home Ee. Club, 4: Pcntad English Club. 3. Pastimew Writing essays. MARION JAMES COLE Football, 4. "Bucket". PastimcvRcading. ALDEEN HAIQLAN COLLINS Red lllull' High School, 2, il. Pastime-Skipping assemblies. EDNA ROSE COVERT Girl Reserves, 2, II, 4: Penlad English Club, fl. pastime-Winning prizes. fi FLORA Cox Aff Spiz, 3,45 Home Ee. Club, -1: Twin Falls High X School, 1. Flory . Pasfzniefflskzng for gum. ELTON B. CIIIITIS Melba High School, 2. Qgastime-jFixirIg a Ford. mf if ff 5' 0 v J- HOMER E. DAVIES X XS Student Council, Z, Zi: Class Pres., 23 Student Body X Secretary, 33 Basketball, IS. 4: Football, -13 Tennis. 2,4g Golf, 3: French Club, el: Glec Club, 43 Blue b N, 4: Hi-Y, 3, 4: Dramatics: 'Hot Copy", 3: Boy's Quartet, Rotarian, 4. PastimefShOwing off. HOWARD R. DEAN Science Club, 4: Radio Club, 4: Track, 3: Tennis, Z, 3, 43 Boy's Tennis Manager, 4. "Di::y". pastime-Building radios. X -rf' .I LANET A. DEAN ,f I Glee Clubf Vice President, 2: Home Ee. Club, 33 S 'T f s. PL Q. R., 3, sm, cs. I ' "ShOrty". pastime-Being initiated. RALPH E. DECOIIRSEY Orchestra, 2, 3, 43 Student Council fPresidcnI, ll Hi-Y, 4: Dramalics: "Gun-Shy", 43 Rotarian, fl. pastime-Being absent-minded. RUBY LORETTA DEIVI PSEY Pentad English Club, Cl, ll Secretary, CZ, Silver N, fl: Caldwell High School, 1, 2. Pastimefphysics, EsTrIER IRENI1 DEWALIJ Glee Club, 35 Ilramatics: "Mikado", Sig Happy Valley, l 9 Pasfimc-Dancing. MAX L. DIMICZK Pastimie-Sleeping. CECIL CLEO DOBBS "Cec". Pastimc-Cliasing the Chevy. VIRGILENE MAY DYE Honor Society, 45 Student Council, fl: Girl Reserves, 3, 4 -Secretary, 4: S. P. Q. R., 3: Pcntad English Club, 3, 4 Sec1'etary, II, President, 4: Glce Club, 3, Dramatics: 'Mikado", Il: Mixed Chorus -Vice Presi- dent, 3: Happy Valley High School, 1, 2. PasfirncACheIering others. IEANlE ETHEL EDNIE Girl Reserves, 3. CS: Venlad English Club, 3. 4. Pastinzc-Whgy study. BERTHE MAY EDWARDS Honor Society, lg Silver N. 2: Pentad English Clulr Vice President, 4 3 S. P. Q. R., 4. "Bcrta". Pastimcfflistory? EI.sIE LORRAINE EKSTEIN Girl Reserves, 2: Silver N. 4: Glee Club. 4: Ilrfimat- ics: 'WVho Wouldn't Be Crazy", 3, "Be Yoursellv, 42 Drainaljc Contest, 3, 4. pastime-Giving readings and writing to Bob. AUDREY FAUST S. P. Q. R., 43 Orchestra, 2, Cl, 4: English Club, 4. Pastimc-I-Music. MAMIE ANNA FLORIAN pastime-Dolling up. IOHN DONALD Fox Tennis, 3: Science Club -President, -1. Hlackn. Pastimc4Playing tennis. MARJORIE FREEMAN Home EC. Club, 4. "Marg". PastimcfBeta Gamma. MARY LOIIISE FLILLERTON Girl Reserves, 4: S. P. Q. R. Censor, 4: Peniafl English Club, 4: Glec Club. 4: lirainaticsz "Un In the Air", 4: Coburg: Hiprh School. Coburg, Oregon: WashinI.5Lon High School, Portland, Oregon, 2, 33. PastinIevTcasing. lfARRIs l'lllBER'l' GIBBs Hi-Y, 3, 4: Pt'l1L2ld English Club, 35, -1. "Gibbs". Pastime--Mgj good old pipe. IDA IRENE GIBSON Student Council, 3: Home Ee. Club, 4: S. P. Q. R., IE: Glee Club, 3: Happy Valley Hiirh School. l, 2. "FrcnclIy". PastimcfLooking hcr best. EDWARD EUGENE GILBERT Orchestra, 2, IS, 4: S. P. Q. R. Aeclilc, 4: Custodian, Business Mgr., IS, 4: Penlacl Enlrlish Club -1. QU Rf "Eddie-". Pastimce-Tennis. RACHEL GRIMES Honor Society, -I: Pentad English Club, 25,41 Sage Staff, Snapshot Editor, 4: Girl Reserves, 3, 4f P'l'GSltl9I1L, 4: Science Club, ti, 4 -'Ser'retary, 4: S. P. Q. R. -Censor-Quaestor. IS: Silver N, 3, 43 Dramat- ics: "Bo Yoursell"', 4: Happy Valley, 1, 2. Pastimc-Snapping snapshots. ELLEN MARGARET HAMILTON Pastime-Cooking. CHARI.Es G. HANSON Hi-Y. 4: Science Club- Vice President, 4: Band. 2, 3, 4, Orchestra, 4: Pep Band, 45 Biology Club. 2. "ChuCk". Pastimc-Looking intelligent. RAYMOND I. l-IARLOW Meridian High School, 2. "Ray". Pastimcffust playing around. RODNEY ARGIL HARSHMAN Radio Club, 4: sim- High School, 2, l Pastirnefflunting. RAYMOND I. 'HAsHiTANI Student Council, 3: French ClubfPresident, 4: Hi-Y, 3, 4: Pentacl English Club, 4: Silver N, 3.4: Track, 3. "Hashie". pastime-Grinning. M, PHYLLIS MAE HATFIELD Glee Club, 2, 3, 4: Girl Reserves, 2, 4. "Rcd". pastime-Laughing. GLADYS FAYE HAIIN Honor Society, 3. 4: S. P. Q. R. --Consul, 4: Pentad English Clubf Secretary, 4. "Hey" Faun. pastime-Painting her fingernails. HARRY HAROLD HIEMSTRA Track, 3, 4: Football, 2, 3, 4: Pentad English Club, 4: Hi-Y, 4: Blue N, 4: Wrestling, 4. "Light Horse". Pastime+FootbaIl. MARGARET MAE HENDERSON Sage StafflFea1.ure Editor, 4: Girl Reserves, 2. 3.4: Science Club, 4: Pentad English Club- Sec- retary, 4: Silver N, 3, 4: Debate, 3. "Margie". Pasfimle-Minding my own business. NINA LOUISE HERRICK Girl Reserves, 2, 3, 4: Glee Club, Z: S. P. Q. R., 3: Happy Valley, 1, 2. "Nina". pastime-Sewing and skating. ROGER NATIEIEN HESTON Football, 4: Blue N, 4. pastime-Grinning. EARL F. HILL French Club -President, 4: Hi-Y, 4: Wrestling, 4. "Red". Pastime- Wise cracks. LEON HILL Radio Club-Secretary, 4: Pentad English Club, 4. Happy Valley High School, 1, 2. "Pirzky". Pastime-Eating. B. LOVELL HILL "Shorty". Pastime4Chemistry.l MARY ELLA HILL Spiz, 4: Home Ec. Club, 4: Boise High School, 1, 2. "Peggy". Pastime-Opposiic sex. EVELYN GERALDINE HOSACK Home EC. Club, 4: S. P. Q. R., 3 PastimcfBeirIg dainty. O. FORREST l'lOSKlNS Football, 3, 4: Track, 4: Blue N, 4. "Fory". Pastimegighining shoes. ESTHER EVELYN HUGHES Honor Society, 3, 4ffVice President, 4 : S. P. Q. R., 4: Pentad English Club---Secretary, 4: Glee Club, 2, 4: Silver N, IE: Dramatics: "Up in the Air", 4. pastime-Doing nothinf DOROTHY ELAINE INGERSOLL Pentad English Clulr-Secretary, 4: Glcc Club, 3, 4: Spiz, 4: Girl Reserves, 2. "Dot". Pastime-Making friends. VESTA MARIE INSELMAN Girl Reserves, 2. HVCHH, pastime-Getting through school. VELMA LLICILLE IVERSON Girl Reserves. 2, SE. 4: Scicrre Club. 4: Pcntad English Club, 3, 4- President, 4: Silver N, 4: Dra- Inatics: "Gun-Shy". -1: Roosexelt High School. 1, 2. "Iuy". Pastimc-Profoplasms. LORRAINE JAMES . "Billic". Pasfimc-Drawing and pamfmg RIITH IRENE JOHNSON , Spiz. 2. 3. 4 Vice President, 23: Class Secretary, Z, Il. Pastimc-Keeping pretty. JAMES MARVEL IONES Pentad English Club, 23,41 Band "lim", pastime-Formalifyf FREDERICK PAUL IORGENSON Radio Club, 4: Blackfoot, High Srlmol, 1, 2. "Red". pastime-Radio. DOLORES CECELIA IALISORO Home EC. Club, 4. "Lola',. PastimcfBoys. BILL KEMPTHORN , Hi-Y, 2, 53, 4: Band, 2, 3. 4: Football, IF: Track, -1: Pep Band. 4. Pastimcfffhelma. BERTHA KATHERINE KLEMENS Honor Society. 4: Home Ee. Club 4 Pentad hm. lish Club'-President, 4. "Bcrt". Pastimc-Piano playing EDITH BERNITA KNIGIIT Science Club, 4 : New I'lyInouIl1 High School, 1, 2: Pentad English Club ffSecI'etary, 4 3 Band, l, 2, 4 1 Glee Club, 1, 2. Pastirne-Science. CLARENCE LONZO KNXGHTEN "ClIancy". pastime-Skating. KARL E.KL1EHN Siumlc-nl Counvil, :lg Hi-Y, 32, 4: l'enl,av.l English Club. 3, 4 PI'vsi1lcnI,, Zi: Band, 2, 23. 4: Football, 4: Track. Cl, -1: Blue N, 4: Ilralnaticsz "Who Wouldn't Bc Crazy T", JS, 'Gun Shy", 4: Class I'I'esidcnt, 225 I'clI Band, CS, 4. Pfistirncfgtanding on his licacl. BERT LAIvIIvI -9 Pastimcf-'Driving a Car. MYl2TI.E EVELYN LAWRENCE Silver N, 4: Caldwell High School, 2, Pastimc-Being good. SE LMA BERNICE LAWSON Orchestra, 2, 3, 4: Girl Reserves 4 DI:-lmallcm Yourself", 4: Pentad English Club Sccretaiy "Nicce". Pastime-Parties. ORVETTA C. LINGO Mobton High School, Mobton, Washington f- Class Secretary, 1: Girl Reserves, 4: French Club, 4: Home EC. Club, 4: Pentad English Club, 4. Pastirne-French. REBA FRANCES LOCKEY Girl Reserves, 25 Spiz, 2, 4. "Punk", Pastilmc-Flirting. HELEN AFTON LOGAN Sage Staff- Feature Editor, Al: Home Ec. Club, 4: Pentad English Clulr -Secretary, 4, Spiz, 4: Pocatello High School, 1: East High, Salt Lake City, 3. I pastime-Buggy rides. LUCILLE MARY LYONS Dramatics: "Be Yourself". "Sally". pastime-Yawning. DOROTHY AGNES MADISON Home EC, Club, 4. "Dolly". Pasfinie-Always looking pleasant. BONNIE EMILY MASON ' Pentad English oiub, fi. pastime--Being Swccf. LEONARD VICTOR MASON Central City High School, 2. Slat". pastime-History. VERA VERLINDA MATTHEWS "Burro". Pastime4Reading history. EDITH ALBERTA MCCAIN I Honor Society, fig Girl Reserves, 2, Ii, 4: Science Club, 3,4: Pentad English Club, 3,45 Glec Club, 2, CS, fl: Dramatics: "Up in the Air", 4. I , P "Edie", Paslimc-Singing. 5. fu CEfIII.E MCCLELLAN Penuul English Club, fl. Pfistinzc-Webb. GEllTRUlJE ELEANOR MCXNA'l'ERS Pentad English Club Presislcnl, :mil Secretary, 22, Dramatics: "Be Yourself", -1: Monl.pelier High School, 2. "Ellic". Pastimc-Laughing. ALICE LORENE MILLS Honor Society, fl: Girl Reserves, 43 Science Club, 4: S. P. Q. Rf-Dictator, 43 Pentad English Club, 3, 4 - -Presidenl, 3. pastime-Being Cheerful. MARY ROWENA MORGAN H or Society President, 4: Student Council-Senior pe a'V-,4:G" s vs 4:S.P.Q.R.,3: 'e - Els Cl , . ,-kghgjllg Silver N, 4: Glee Club, 1 Spiz, 43 Dra tics: "Be Yourself", 4: Drum Maj r, 3. Pastimc4Dancing. FRANCES MARIE MORRIS Honor Soniety, 43 Girl Reserves, 2, 3, 4-A-Treasurer, 3: S. P. Q. R.- Quaestor, 45 Pentad English Clulr - Vice President, 4. "Frankie", Pastime-Planning menus. MARY ISABEL MORRISON pastime-History. IESSIE MUNK Girl Reserves, -1: Pentad English Club, SS, 115 Grate High School, 1, 2: Boise High School, 23. pastime-Killing warts. DOROTHEA FLORENCE MURPHY Girl Reserves, 113 French Club, 45 llramatics: "Gun- Shy", 4. "Dottie", pastime-Twins. FLORENCE IRENE NAEZIGER Honor Society, 3, 4-President., fl: Girl Reserves, 49 S. P. Q. R., 45 Pentad English Club, 4. "Pc-st". Pastime-Whispering. VIERMA LA VONNIQ NAsn pastime Roller skating. HAZEL RuTH NEAL Spiz. 3, 4- Secretary. 4: Home Er. Club, 4: Bois High School, 3. "Que-enic". pastime-Being late to classes. GERALD M. NEEDHAM Student Council, 4: Sage Staff Class Editor, 4: Hi-Y, ZS, 4: Science Club -President, -1: Band. Il, 4- Vive President., ZS: Orchestra, 23,4-Vice Pros., 4: Dra- matics: "Who Wouldn't, He Crazy, ii: Pep liand, 2, Il, fl: Student Rotarian, 4: State Music Contest, Sl, fl: lland. 3. 4 Vice Pres., 22. Hlerryn. Pasfime -Tooling. MARY JEAN NlllAll'f Home Ee. Club, 43 l"renm-li Club, fl. Pzzstimc- -Casino. VIIQGINIA NEWMAN S. l'.Q. R., Il: Pentad Emrlish Club -Secretary, Z3 Glec Club, Ii: Happy Valley, l, 2. ' "Bill". pastime-Keeping quiet and roller skating. .- EILEEN VERNON NICiODEMUS Girl Reserves, 1, 2, 3: Pentad English Club, 3 "Ikc". pastime--lVlusic. l':LORliNClE ETHEL ORR Glee Club, 2, 3: Librarian, 2: Sage Staff -Art Editor. 3: Pentad English Club- Vice President, -1. "FlOssic". pastime--Art. MARJORIE HELEN PARK Mixed Chorus, 2: Girls Glec Club, 2: Pentad ln lish Club -President. 4: Home Ee. Club, 2,5 l Mc'Call High School, 3. "Margic". Pastimc4Bcing a good sport. DORATHEA IRENE l'3A'I'TERSON Clzxss Seiretary, 4: Student Council, 2,3.4: S. P. 5 Q. R., 3: Pcntad English Club--Secretary and Presi- dent, Al: Spiz, Z, 3, Al: Girl Reserves. 2, 3. -l. i "Dorff pastime--Leading in activities, EDNA MAE PATTERSON Girl Reserves, 2, Sl, -lg S. P. Q. R., 23: Scicnt-c Club 4: Pentad English Club, Al: Utica High Srhool Oklahoma. 1. "Pat". pastime-Outdoor sports. FRED ldOWARD PERRY Y " Pentad English Club -Vice President, 4: Trac k. lf "Pony Boy". Pastime--Pounding an anvil. LALIRAH ELLEN PFAFF Honor Society, l: Silver N. -1: Pentad English flib - President, 4: D1-amatics: 'Gun-Shy", 4. pastime-Fixing Scrapbooks. l'lEI.liiJ CAROL PFOST Studi-nt Council, Cl: Tennis, Il: Spin, JI,-1: Boise l High School, 12. "PoOtrn-11", Pastimcf -Prinzping. l'llil.liN IRENE l3II,t1llER Girl Reserves, 2, Il. -13 Glee Club, llsli t'lub, Al: llramatics: "Mikado Pastinic-Studying Spanish. RO? ELMER PILCHER Band, 2,3, 4- Secretary, 3, 4: Orchestra, 4: Student Council, 4: Silver N Radio announcer, 4: Pcntad English Club President, 4: Hi-Y. 4: llramaticsz "Who Wouldn't Be Crazy'l", 3, A'Gun-Shy", 4, "Be Your- se.t"', fl: Pep Band, 5,-1: Contest Play, 3,43 Ro- tarian, Al. 'iDoc". Paxtinze-Acting important. HERBERT W. Pix :LIN Glue Club, 4. 'iHcrb". Pasfimr -A Star coupe. " 'Z' l'ent.ad X Lois Al2LENE QUIVEY 0rcl,estra. 2, IZ, 4: Glee Club, il. l "RIIbcnoff". pElSfiI7'lC'4LCIZIT'Id. ILINE RENSTROM Honor Society, 3, 4: Home llc. Club, 4: Pen lish Club, 3, 4- -Secretary, 3, Vice Pres French Club, 4. Pastime+Skipping. DON IRVING REYNOLDS Class Vire President, 2: Glee Club, 3: Silver N, 4: Pentad English Club, 4: Dramatics: "Gun-Shy", 4. "Donnie". pastime-Birbal. EARL M. RICE 5, 1 H " .mio 'zz tad Eng- idcnt 4: 11.4 I Sage Stuff fSna1mshot Editor, 4: Glee Clu , Z', : Pentad English Club, 3: Biology Club, 2: Radio Club, 2, 3. pastime-Informing thc world. RICHARD LEO RIORDAN Student Council, 2: Sage Stall'-Athletic Editor. 4: Hi-Y, 4: Football, 2, 3, 4: Track, 3, 4: Silver N, 2. "Dick". Pastimc-+BIushirzg. ALICE MALINDA ROBERTS Sage Staff' -Art Editor, 4: Silver N- -Vice President, 4: Class Treasurer, 2: Tennis, 4: Dramatic Wouldn't Be Crazy7", 3, "Gun-Shy", 4. "Sis", pastime-Playing piano. EDWARD IRVIN ROBERTSON s: "Who Golf, 3. Pastime-Playing golf. S FERN ROE , Girl Reserves. 2: Spiz, 2, 3, 4: Student Council, 3: French Club, 4. PaStimc+Cheu1ing gum. DAISY FERN ROTH "Dizzy". Pastimc-Going to shows. avvxii- LANORE ALLISON SALISBURY Girl Reserves. 4: Science Club, fl: Home Ee. Club. 4: Pentad English Club -Vice President, 4: Cald- well Hiyrh School. lg Marsing High School, 2. "Lennie". pastime-Perfornling chemistry cxperiments. DWIGHT ELLIS SAVAGE Glee Club, 2: Football, 2, 3,4: Class President, 4: Vice President, 3: Student Council--Vice President, 3: Track, 2: Blue N, 4: Hi-Y, 3, 4: Student Rotar- ian. 4. uf' "Bud", Pastime-School activities. I f ELWOOD MERLE SEE Sage Staff, 3. "Easy". Pastimc+Drawing Cartoons, DANIEL DEAL SELL ' fy Science Club, Il: Radio, 4: Football, Z, 3, 4: Track, Sl. Pastimc-Chess, WEEE TRuIvIAN SIIADDY Football, 2,Il,4: Track, JS: Blue N, 4: Student Council, 2: Pentad English Club, 4. "Bushclfoot". Pastimc-Cecile. PATRICK DAVID SI-IEI-IEE "P.D.". Pastime-Bookkeeping. DALE L. SHROLL ':, aj-.JW Pentad English Clube-Vice President 3: Band, 2, 3, J 4: Track, 3. pastime-Chem istry. ROBERTA CQERTRLIDE SLAOLE Girl Reserves, Z, 3, fl: Punlzzd English Club Vice PI-csislent, ,lg S. P, Q. R., -1: Glee Club, 4. "Bcrt". pastime-Tossing notes. MARCELLA OLGA SLANSKY Honor Society-Secretary, 4: Sayre Staff--'I'y1ist, 4: Girl Reserves, 3, 4: Science Club. IZ, 4: Pentad Em.:- lish Club, 3, 41 Silver N, 4. Pastime-Horse-back riding. THELMA MAIZGUERITE SMITH Honor Society, 4: Girl Reserves, 2: S. P. Q. R.f' Aedile, 3: Spiz, 3, 4: Sayre Staff Athletic Ilditor, 4, Pentacl English Club -President, 4: Tennis, 4: Or- chestra, 4: Dramatics: "Be Yourself", 4. Pastifrzee-Enjoying life. LLOYD C. SNEAD Band, 2, 3,41 lsep Band, 13.4, orchesu-3, 12,32 Hi-Y, 4: Science Club -Vice President, 4. "Tots". PastimefDry humor, CIIARLE5 DEAN SNOOK Science Club, 4: Radio Club-Treasurer, 4: Boise , 1 High School, 1, 2. QA' I Pastirne-Tinkering with cars. , M" " IIIvI LYNIAN STANFORD S. P. Q. R., 45 Football, 4. "Muggs". Pastime-Askin' questions. XNES1.EY I. STECK Honor Society, 3, 4-Vice President, 43 Pentad Eng- lish Club, 3, 4 -President, 3, Secretary, 45 Dra- Inatics: "Hot Copy", 3, "Gun-Shy", 4. PHSfhU19-WOfkiHg in the kitchen. GLENN OTTO STEWART Pastime-Chasing Max. CARNIEN PATRICIA STINSON S,IiII Secretary, 4: Home EC. Club, 4. "Pat". pastime-Having a good time. BILLIE SULLIVAN Honor Society, 4: Same Staff fSnaIIslIoi Editor, 4: Girl Reserves, 23 French Club, 4: Silver N, 4: Glee Club, il: Class Treasurer, 41 Spiz, 3, 43 Dramatics: "Who Wouldn'L Be Cr2I.zy?", 3, "Gun-Shy", 4: Con- test Play, 4: Tennis, 3, 4. "BiIlie". Pastimc-Being late. MONROE TAPP French Club fSecretary, 4: Glce Club, 4: IV,l'?lIIl2liCSZ 'Hot Copy", 3, "Be Yourself", -l. "Mon". pastime-Playing the uillian. LAVELLE RuTII TAYLOR Silver N, 2: Sage Stall? Typist, 4: Pcntad English Club, 4: Dramatics: "Who Wouldn't Be Crazy'J", 3. "Gun-Shy", 4. "Bright Eyes". Pastime-Typing. l4AROI,IJ DAYTON TIMM Fuiilball, 21, Al: liluc N, i. Ulllllltljilfllil. PiIStiH7t'"'WllCJOl7L'IL'. BERNICE TRASK Spiz, 4. Pastime4DanCing. EVELYN TURNER Spiz, 2,3,4: Pentad English Club, 4: Home Er. Club, 4. "Turner". Pastimc-Late hours. IENNIE BELLE VAIL , Girl Reserves, Il, -1: Science Club, 4: S. P. Q, R., 4 PGHt3d English Club, 21, 4: Silver N, 4: Glee Club 41 llramaticst "Up In The Air", 4. "Benic". Pastimc-"Torn1enting Eddie". NELLIE IRENE WALLIS Glee Club, 2,3,4' President, 2,3, 4: Silver N, 4: Girl Reserves 2' All Northwest Chorus, 4: State Music Contest: 3,'4: lJl'kEl1lZ.tlCSZgUlvlmiklklfln- il. lessor Per", 2. 'Hot ?f1I1y", M ' ll 111 110 11' A , ,f ,, ., emo 'zz ' PastimeYDieting. ROBERT STANLEY WANDS Orchestra, 2, 3, 43 Band, 2, 3, 4: Football, 3: S. P. Q. R., 4: Pep Band, 3, 4. "Bob". Pastime-Tickling the ivories. RICHARD MACOY VVHITTED ' Track, 2, 3, 4: Glee Club, 4: Pentad English Club. 4. "Dick". Pastime--Playing hookey. ,LJ EVA O'YHA WILKERSON GENEVA MAY XNILLARID French Club, fl. pi1SfiIT'lCs 'Late budgets. " Willie". pastime-Studying history. VERA LOTICE WILLIAMS IACK R. WILSON Hi-Y, 2: Silver French Club, 4: Home Ee. Club, 4: Slxiz. 4. "BiII". PaStimefDaf0S. N, Z: Football, 2, 3, 4: Basketball, 2, 3, 4: Track. 2, 3, 4: Golf, 3: Class 'illl'9?lSUl'El', 3: Blue N, 4: I,l'3lY'l2illCS2 "Who Wouldn't Be Crazy ?". 3, "Gun-Shy", 4. Pastime4Bundling. PAuL CHARLES WISSEL Pastimc-Whene's Bert? ARTHUR LEWIS WITTENBERGER Band, 2, 3, 4 : Football, 4 : Radio Club, 4 : Pentad English Club, 3, 4 fVice President, 3 : State Music Contest, 3. "Busfcr". P3Sfim6fGfL7lHg advice. LILLY MADELINE WOLL BuRTIS R. WOODS "Mam". PasfimcfDanCing. Honor Society, 4: Band Drum Major, 3, 4: Student Council, 4: Science Club, 4: Pentad English Clubff President, 4: Silver N, 4: Dramatics: "Gun-Shy", "Be Yourself", 4: Student Rotarian, 4. "Sarge", Pastimr.-+Looking important. IOSEPHINE EDNA WOOSLEY GERALDINE LOIS WRIGHT Girl Reserves, 3, Glee Club-Secretary and Treasurer, 3,41 Pentad English Club- Vice President, 4: Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4: Silver N, 4: Dramatics: ':Mikadn", 3. "Hot Copy", 3, "Up in the Air", 4, "Be Yourself". 4: Sultan, Washington Jr. High. "Eddic". pastime-Acting childish. 4: French Club- Treasurer, 4: Silver N, 4: Pentad English Club fPresident and Secretary, 4: Science Club, 4. "I0rry". pastime-A-Being a pal. CI.ARENCE. C. YATES JAMES G. YODER pc3SfiU1CfBllSfHQSS training. Radio ClubfPresident, 4: Hi-Y, 4: Blue N, 4: Sci- ence Club, 4: Pentad English Club Vice President, 3: Athletic Manager, 2. "Iimmy". pastime-Scrapping. ELDON I. YORGASON HOHOI' SOCiB1Y, 4: Student Council, fig Hi-Y, 3, 4: Pentad English Club -Vice President, 4: Basketball, 4: Track. 3: Student Rolarian, 4. Pasfimc--Dancing. I l O'I'Is A. YOUNG Football, 2, 25, l: Track, -I: liluc- N l7'I'usi4leIIl, I. "Otfe". pastime-1DodgirIg work. LEONA ISABELLE ZIEGLER Honor Society, 3, 4: Girl Reserves, 2. 3, 4: Science Club. 4: S. P. Q. R.- Consul, 4: Peniacl English Club, 4: Silver N, 4: Gleo "Up in the AiI"', -1. Club, 4: I,l'8lH2.1,iCSZ "Lonic". Pasfirnc-Szzggesting picnics. FVVS LITE anion foo DON AGENBROAIJ DORIS ALDous ALIER ASSELIN LLICILLI5 BAMFORD ZOLA CALL ELEANOR CORSON BILL IAWORSKI CLIFFORD IEROME EVELYN MARTIN MARGARET PEPPLE ROBERT PRUITT ' 5 mf' I , 1 - aanofz ouon Jlflaus button VALEDICTORIAN SALUTATORIAN Competition was keen in the class of 1935 concerning the three- year struggle for class honors in scholarship. By a small fraction of a point Eleanor Corson and Marie Burton won the coveted honor of valedictorian and salutatorian respectively. The ability to master her work and to strive continually for per- fection enabled Eleanor to win first place. Nampa High School knows her as an excellent student, a skilled debater, and president of the Silver N. She has a winning personality and an ever ready smile for everyone. Marie Burton is more retiring but her excellent record shows her ability as a student. She is the first salutatorian for many years who has carried on the arduous work of editing the Sage and keeping her record of all "A" grades. This ever busy little person is congenial and has many friends. These two girls were the main speakers at the commencement ex- ercises. The Salutatorian chose to talk on "Our Schools of Yesterday," and the Valedictorian spoke on 'lOur Schools of Tomorrow," thus commemorating the Three Hundredth Anniversary of the American High School. May their future be a continuation of their success and the reali- zation of their dreams here in Nampa High. fgcgofazftc 0120 'ti tuziofz casa ice 'za President, F. Robinson: Secretary. M. Mouteith: Vice President B Sower Tieaf-urei A Dans As we leave our junior year behind and take over the senior class, a new responsibility falls upon our shoulders. A responsibility to live up to the standards and examples set for us by the senior classes of other years. A responsibility to take our place as leaders of the school. And with this end in mind we will try to profit by the experiences of our junior year. As sophomores, we elected Glenn Rafi, presidentg Yevonne Rey- nolds, vice presidentg Ruth Lee, secretary, and Ben Collins, treasurer. We took our place in the social activities when we entertained the school at a dance, and when we gave the seniors the annual picnic. The success of these affairs was due largely to the efforts of our ad- visers, Mr. Cowin and Mr. Martin. Early in the spring of our junior year we held an all-school dance. Then came that long-looked for event, the Prom. It was 11 grand success that will long be remembered. Now with our best year ahead, we wonder what's in store for the class of '36. - ADVISERS: Miss WWIFRED LAFOND MR. jomv CHURCH Kenneth Ahrens Edward Anderson Ruth Austin Lazio 'zz Mary Bamford Delmar Batie Iohnny Becker Mary Bell Lucille Bevington Ray Billick Virginia Blakeslee Harold Blanksma Lola Boston Leonard Bowles Edwin Brandt Zoe Brassey Bob Brassfieltl lunior Bray Mildred Bray Doris Brown Elmer Brown Leland Brown Billie Buettner loe Burkholder Marvin Burns fDCL'CHxn'tll Ira Burton Crystal Cain Mary Carson Glenn Carter Jeanette Carter Orville Carver Bill Castagneto Dale Chappell Wayne Christy Huston Cochrane Maude Cochrane Winnis Coleman Ben Collins lim Collins Lawrence Conley Iennie Craig Wilma Crew Iames Crill Charlotte Cromwell Tom Cromwell Velma Cupp Aelelia Davis Billie Davis Wesley DeCoursey Doris Dehlin Harold DeWald Charlotte Dickman Harvard Dixon Harry Doner Iohn Dooley Louise Doughty Helen Downey Helen Dragoo Louise Drake Ardella Dreher Ervin Dreher Frank Drummond Genevieve Drury Glenn Dye Mzirk Dyer A 9' lan E1 l ' Y fQ Q umo 'za Robert Eastland KV r Franklin Edwards Thomas Ellensohn Donald Erdman Donald Ertz Iunior Faylor Maude Fifer Betty Finley Ruth Flisher lim Florian Ralph Floyd Josephine Fox Leonard Freeman Bernice Fulcher Mildred George Irene Ginder lack Givens Doris Gordon Louise Gosvenor Earl Gray Elaine Green Irene Grocsbeck Dale Gross Liberty Hackney LaVerne Hall Kenneth Hanson Gordon Harbert Mark Hart Alice Hashitani Mary Hatfield Ferne Haun Dorothy Hayes Joey Hcdden Edna Hill Delores Hergert Hilda Hiemstra Glen Hill Ernie Holm Warrexi Hill Thelma Holland Allene Humble Arlene Hurd Edna Iacobson Virla Mae lack Pearl Iames Orille oinei Grace Mae lensen Bernice Iepson l , , Gordon Iones ff Anna Klima Freda lorgenson Carmen King Earle Knighten Ruth Lee Robert Lamm Dorothy Lawson Kathryn Linden Ted Lyons Clarissa Lindsey Pearl Lynch Ladislav Maglecic Gylene Makin Lee Marek QVQN i'Y- 'WV' Q- .'1"'ir Bertha Martens UJZZO ,Zi Paul Maxson Walter MCC0lm Rose Anna McDonald Delia McGill Helen McMichael Barbara Metzger Richard Miles LaVerne Miller Esther Mills Iesse Mills Mary Beth Minden Helen Moffatt Martha Moiiteith Margaret Morgan Darlene Morris Stillman Moulton Steven Munk Wilina Myers Divina Navarro Norman Needham Burdell Nelson Gladys Nelson Wanda Newland Lewis Norton Elmer Olson Ada Palmer Bob Palmer 7 c. Y Fern Palmer Gene Parkinson Leon Parks Clarence Patterson Wayne Rercifield Zella Petty Colby Poagc Velma ljrewitt Maryjane Quinn Glen Ralf Anna Rau Iune Rawlings David Reynolds Yevon ne Reynolds Bill Rickman Mary Ricks Marguerite Riordan Bruce Rivett lla Rohm Milton Mary Schuler Frank Robinson Helen Rogers Salisbury lames Sallaz Connie Schaefcn Louis Seidel Doris Shroll Sidney Elaine Smyth Bruce Shannon Beatrice Shaver Shuck Chester Smith Dorothy Smith Doris Snyder Bob Sower Ruth Sparks .49 lack Brady Rose Beacham Val Blackburn Willis Brown Adrian Broyles Frank Crane Frank DeVorss Iohn Dieffenbach Maxine Fisk George Fraser lack Frost Albert Goettling HFC: Mildred Wolcott Katherine Hancock Chester Huling Vernon Hunt Lewis Iackson Donald lones Charline Lewis Mary Stamm Lmio za Pauline Stevens Betty Stiburek Ross Strode Ruth Sutton Ethel Stickney William Talley Faye Thacker fiicwl Rebecca Thiel Earlus Thompson Mary Ieanne Thompson Ken Ulrich Florence May Van de Steeg Pearl Van Houten Jimmie Waite Louis Werner lohn Wakefield Ellis Wickham Wesley Whitney Keith Whittig Alta Wilcox Le Nova Whittcd Mary Winters Shirley Loveland Oline Meikle loe Moodie Ross Mott Iunior Neff Caroline Nemec Winona Nicolaysen William Patterson Raymond Powell Dayton Rai? Bill Witherspoon Lewis Richardson Earl Simmons Iames Sloat Lloyd Smith Geraldine Wall Vivian Wallace Ralph Welker Louise Wilkins Richard Woods 50 50272 O 'ZS LCET5. President, P. Flora: Secretary, G. Rudgez Vice President, B. Sites Trea u e 1 Mend :amen On the first page of our class history one finds the grand election. Several pages later one finds a second election as the president's chair was vacated when he moved away. Another chapter presents plans for the "Sophomore Dancel' which turned out to be a gala affair. Mothers and fathers of students acted as patrons and patronesses. Part two of our history presents the sports side of our Class, yell leaders of the N. H. S. all being picked from Sophomore Class. The football team won one out of every five games with Mr. Leatherwood as coach. The basketball team netted ten out of fifteen games with Mr. Gillam as coach. On the whole it is a very satisfactory part of our book. Without Mrs. Morton and Mr. Gillam as our advisers, we would have been a sorry plight. ADVISERS: MRS. LucY B. MORTON MR. WILLIAM GILLAM ,alum QSO demo 'aaa fl M Lucille Agenbroad Betty Marie Allen Bette Anderson Juanita Anderson Bill Anson Bob Arent Mary Armitage Anton Aschenbrcncr Peggy Barr lean Betts Dale Beus Bill Boston Donald Bowelly Nellie Bradburn Murl Bright Glen Brown Luella Burnam Ray Chapman Donald Chase Edward Christensen Sterling Clark Robert Cliff Lee-Calvin Cock Lois Cole Helen Colson Ross Cook Marjorie Corley Dick Catrell Marjorie Cox Eugene Dean Thelma Dean Wallace Decker lohn DeCoursey Ted Dixon Lenora Doll Olive Edgecomb Lewis Edmunds Wayne Edwards Thelma Ekstein Wynona Ekstein Frank Ellensohn David Eshelman Lulu Farley Howard Flora Preston Flora Elsie Florian Norma Gallimore Kenneth Gladson Elmer Goodman Mary Gray lean Griggs . Clyde Hambley Douglas Hansen Elza Harris Albert Hedrick Fred Henderson Alex Henkel Lillie Hoagland Evelyn Higginson Tom Horton lack Hoskins Bob Howard Iunior Hughes Mildred Hunt Inez Ingersoll Iohn Inselman Russell Erwin Louis Iausoro Darlene Iohnson Dorothy Iohnson Eleanor Iohnson Blair Iones Elta Iones Gladys Iones Lawerence Tones Frank Korn Io LaLande Warren Kessler Glee Kilmer Thelda Lance Carlos Le Baron Maxine Lind Vera Lingo Edith Lee Howard Lewis Mildred Logan Bessie Lynch Zella Madsen Kieth Magee Marjorie Mabbott Leonard Madsen Helen Maglecic Lucille Mahler Frederick Mason Hettie Mansker Elouise Martin Hiroshi Masuda Ed McCollough Alta McCurry Kathryn Michael Erma McMahan Faye Mendiguren Laurea Morgan Eloise Morris Charles Murphy Louis 0'Brien Clara Myers Elsa Nystrom Magdalene G'Brien Marie Orr Harold Palmer Irwin Pepper Annabelle Pearson Helen Peck Richard Phillips Louise Rorterfield Anna Ptacek - Morris Rappleye Ross Roper Lesa Rand Willard Randolph Mary Reynolds Mary Riordan Louise Rush Ethel Savas Neita Rose Robinson Grace Rudge Fritz Schaefer Eli Schwalbe Gerald Sebree Elmer Shroll Cecil Scott Wade Scott Goldie Simer Bob Sites Doyle Sower Dorothy Snowball Mildred Snydsr Kenneth Spence Ralph Stanford Edna Faye Stanton 1 AGenevieve Stanton Thornton Stgarns Sidney Allen Bill Armstrong Ethel Barrett Homer Benner Cloella Mae Brown Chester Butzein Earnest Carlow Elaine Carlson Marvin Covert Archie Danner Orville Davis Hilva Detton Samuel Draganov Paul Dragoo Helen Dunn Louise Egeler Margaret Evans Rosalyne Fraser George Gilbert 'Edith Goerte Frederick Goode Eugene Hall Verla Young Donald Hanson Melvin Hauser Alvin Hawkins Bill Hays Louise Hazeltine Charles Helfrich Maxine Horsely Tilfred Irwin Mabel Isgrigg Caroline Iaworsk Gerald Ienkins David Iohnson Hattie Kalousek Laudie Kalousek Howard Kenney Frank Korn Raymond Lopez Mary Martin lean Mason Raymond Mason Cleona Maurer Ioe Neif ctr 'I Lrr i Dale Steele Aaofigomo 'cas Marjorie Stephenson Thelma Stephenson Lois Sveden Enola lean Stone Edna Stover Virginia Strunk Cornelia Swayne Esther Thiel Ruth Tracy Walter Thiel Keith Thompson Iulia Titus Mary Lou Trottman Alice Vanderkolk Lillian Wallace Bill Way Dwayne Westerlield Iris Whitney Doris Welker Mary Wittenberger Opal Wood Aline Woods Fern Nichols Bill Norquist Ada Palmer Doris Parker Leonard Parkinson Ruth Pearson Robert Pinkerton Arba Rasmussen Echo Rinehart Lawrence Robinson Arthur Rumpel Forrest Russell Iohnnie Skinner Iames Sloan Ralph Thompson Ioe Titus Robert Wheeler Robert Wilson Harry Wood Iona Wood Bernard Wright 1 1 ,N 1 4 I A '4 A 1. K P- -1 Q - 1 6 4 1. 5 i 1 6 L I X x w w i 1 I L- L9 ma liczmgcfa . .. . ...f-s,.,k,s....,.,...,,...,m.f,, gr. swf V ,gags Fi' if 2. z -:Erin 4.1- er. ff . M.-. 2 N ' is M." 'mf' J rn' .r r i . X H, .Q . '5 if- . fs . .- .ff 4. 1 . - i ,f kk . . ,V,. fffdygy ADVISERS E .3 'jjeei .--:, K- MR. C. C. Cowiw 'fm A Miss Roszx L. SMITH if L'-L Wg, 5- 1 H,--rpg fi' .. lVlISSIOS1iPI'IINE PAYER if 1 'Q is gg ,Q iii ,T ,- Arg, AV:::jfg,TQg V Miss h. ELOISE KENNEDY L . Q - ' kkkk Q' f'.:- W. I Q ,gf IG' fl .,,V .1x,..l..kfj. ,,,1e.fg7gN,, How everyone strives to "rate" the Honor Society! And the successful ' A "gk Vi A are very proud, for it means not only high scholastic rating, but its mem- bers are those who excel in character, service, and leadership: it is the hixrha L-sl honor given to a student in N. H. S. i The percentage selected by the faculty is required to pass a severe intel- ligence lest. administered by the old members. This ordeal has proved to be both interesting and enlightening. The culmination of this honor is the award ol' pins by Principal C. C. Gowin before the assembly. The Honor Society has for the past several years been in charge of the commencement exercises. This year students irom this group, instead of the usual outside speaker, made the principal addresses. Allen R. Babrocli L. Bamford lScc.J C. Banks W. Hlakeslce P. Hurkholder M. Burton Clements V. Dye li, Edwards R. Grimes F. Haun E. Hughes QV. Pres.j B. Klemens Mc'Cain A. Mills M. Morgan 1Pres.j F. Morris 5? F. Nafziuer 1Pres.j L. Pfall' J. Renstrnm Slansky lSer-.J T. Smith W. Steck KV. Pres.J B. Sullivan " H. Woods E. Yorgason L. Ziegler we svn.. All -as in 1... fy. ...wwf fs. -rs Q-. ww 'Ur N.. -n,,,, Tor row. E Tex villefel H ll i ' . 'N iq ', . eCoursey. ll. J. liurkholder. Second row: G. Needham. E Morgan, P. Stevens. V. Dye. Third row: P V. Cupp, IJ. Lawson, P. Barr. Bottom row: R. Aschenbrener, R. Pilcher. ADVISERS: lil. Yorgfasoll, J. Faylur, Thompson. C. Banks, M. VV. Newland, G. Sebree, Savane. F. Van cle Steeg, With the assistance of Mr. Cowin and Mr. Martin the Nampa ldligh School Student Council has made a record of which any high school would he proud. To start the year with vim, vigor, and all spirit available the following officers were elected: President, Ralph DeCoursey: Vice President, Dwight Savage, and Secretary, Mary Ieanne Thompson. Immediately all effort was put forth to make the assemblies musical and literary: so an assembly committee was appointed to carry on this type of entertainment. The Blue N Club was given authority by the Student Council to keep all students "off the grass"-just try walking on it and you will Hnd what authority isl All of the football, basketball, track stars, and orchestra and band members who earned them were given the blue "N" as a reward for their merits. The responsibility of selecting a Student Rotarian each month was another activity, and each senior boy belonging to the council had the honor of being rotarian. The school budget, the first ever made in the history of Nampa High School, was planned with utmost care: this helped to bring about many changes in old Nampa High. The installing of the new cur- tains seemed almost a miracle and are we proud of them! Miss Iohnstone assisted in picking out the curtains and Mr. Winters and Mr. Vaudry kal- somined and cleaned the stage ready for the new stage settings. Through the careful planning and compulsory student body tickets we Hnd Nampa High pushing forward to bigger and better accomplishments. W f T Student O LLHGL MR. C. C. COWIN MR. LAVERN11 MARTIN 0, tak! , .Tift -'ff 5 ,ff Qffaff ADVISERS: Miss XNINIFRED LAFOND Miss E. ELo1sE KENNEDY MR. IOHN CHURCH Top row: G. N06tlI1Hlll, T. Smith. O. Slansky, M. Hem won et Q Lindse Riordan. Second row: Mr. Church. A. Roberts. J. Titus H Roan C Blanton Miss LaFond, E. Rice. Third row: R. Grimes. B. Sullivan, I Van de Steen A Logan J Rawlings, H. Moflatt. Fourth row: L. Taylor, M. Button W McColm C, Bank-. M B. Minden, M. Ricks. To most of us, the Sage is a book of memories to be cherished more as years go on. But little do we realize the work and the effort that have been put into this book. ln May, when we pass our Sages around to be signed, we do not dream of the long months that the Sage Staff has been working. The editor-in-chief, Marie Burton, assisted by Mary Beth Minden, associate editor, guided by Miss LaFond and Miss Kennedy has labored to make this Xear's Sage a little better and a little different from those of other years. But don,t think that the staff has worked only on the actual edit- ing of the Sage. Charles Banks, business manager and his assistant, Walter McColm have held sales campaigns and have sponsored a play to raise money to make the Sage possible. Mr. Church has given much of his time and effort to ,guide the activities of the finance de- partment. The Staff sincerely hope that their efforts have realized the expec- tation of the students of Nampa High School. xl' J" EDITOR-IN-CHIEF: MARIE BURTON BUSINESS MANAGER: CHARLES BANKS ' 1 ADVISER: MR, PALI L BLICKENSTAFF Top row: G. Harbert, R. Brandt, B. Kernpthorn, B. Collins, H. Dixon, B. Casteeneto, IJ. Savage, E. Hill, R. Pileher. Second row: J. Burkholder, K. Whittig, L. Brown, I. Burton, J. Batie, R. Clements, N. Needham, C. Hanson, K. Kuehn. Third row: F. Gibbs, O. Joiner, R. DeCoursey, J. Faylor, K, Ulrich, B. Sower, L. Snead, L. Conley, R. Riordan. Fourth row: H. Hiemstra, F. Robinson, C. Banks, R. Hashitani, L. Allen, E. Yorgason, G. Needham, Mr. Blickenstalll An outing to the Arrowrock Dam, where they spent an enjoyable day, was the first activity of the Hi-Y. The club has for an adviser Mr. Blickenstaff, who has spent hours of his time for the benefit of the club group. The red letter day of the club was the "Older Boys" conference held in Boise in March. A delegation of boys, accompanied by Mr. Blickenstaif, represented Nampa. Those attending were Lester Allen, Lawrence Conley, Gerald Needham, Bob Sower, Kenneth Ulrich, and Keith Whittig. Upon returning, each of the boys gave the Club an interesting and inspiring talk on their experiences at the conference. The Club made a flying start last fall by having the president and the other oiiicers elected the preceding year. They are Lester Allen, presidentg Eldon Yorgason, vice presidentg Gerald Needham, secretaryg Raymond Hahitani, treasurer. The Hi-Y meets Wednesday of each week, and programs are fur- nished by the members or by outside speakers. The members enjoyed a ping-pong tournament held during thc winter months while it was too disagreeable to play outside. Now that spring has come, bats and balls have been purchased for outside sports. 'Zn lffp mf 55510512 Miss EDNA CASLER MRS KEITH LEATHERWOOD Miss CATHERINE LINLJSEY A f 'U f , lm V fy Top row: H. Martens, O. Lingo, D. Shroll, A. Vanderkolk, O. Ediret-omb, L. Salisbury, K. Barrett, M. Blanksma. R. Babcock, A. Beus, J. Munk, O. Cash, P. Stevens, C. Clilf, H. Hiemstra, A. Pearson, E. Nicodemus, D. Morris. L. Wilkens. Second row: I-l. Ura- goo, F. Haun, D. Welker, I. Wood, M. Riordan, M. Wittenbertfer, L. Mahler, I., Gos- venor, F. Broekus, M. Morgan, V. Jack, A. Hashitani, E. Lee, L. Airenbroatl, M. Lind, G. Wright, L. Fullerton. Third row: L. Porterfielcl, E. Smyth, D. Lawson, M. Stamm, C. Lindsey. M. Hatfield, B. Lawson, IJ. Murphy, F. Nafziger, V. Iverson, A. Mills. E. Mills, A. Humble, J. G1-itrgs, M. Sr-huler, M. Riordan. Fourth row: li. Finley, M. Mon- teith, P. Hatfield, E. Patterson, E. Covert, C. Blanton, B. Fulcher, B. Shaver, H. Rogers, A. Allen. R. Slagle, J. Vail, M. Winters, O. Slansky. Fifth row: M. Clayton, W. Cole- nian, V. Dye, Lee, E. Woosley, B. Metzger, M. B. Minden, L. Ziegler, F. Morris, R. Grimes, Miss Casler, C. Lindsey. Imagine! Sociability, individuality, personality, responsibility, eti- quette, and charm all packed into a complete year's work along with an assembly, banquets, parties, folk dances, skating parties, and hikes. Imagine this and you will be realizing the work of the Nampa High School Girl Reserves during the past year. The year's work as out- lined by the capable president, Rachel Grimes, has been very interest- ing, the high lights being the Girl Reserve convention in Parma in the fall, the Recognition Service, and the Father-Daughter banquet. With the guiding and helping suggestions of Catherine Lindsey, a former president, Edna Casler the ring committee adviser, Mrs. Leath- erwood, the service adviser, and the adult council, as well as the Y. W. C. A. secretary, Miss Booker, the Girl Reserves were always busy, and with every member in the organization working, the club certainly succeeded. The membership this last year was larger than ever before, so we feel that under the leadership of the officers: President, Rachel Grimes, Vice President, Ruth Lee, Secretary, Virgilene Dye, and Treasurer, Mary Beth Minden, the girls are pushing faithfully onward toward their purpose and goal: "To find and give the best." lop iovw L Conley I5 Rickman, C. Hanson, L. Allen, H. Dean, D. Snook, Miss Payer, M Blickenstaff betond row: B. Woods, J. Crill, M. Hart, I. Burton, L. Snead, G. Ne-edh tm M1 Maitm Third row: E. McCain, L. Ziegler, K. Barrett, E. Patterson, A. Mills V Iverson J Hedden. Fourth row: E. Knight, M. Burton, R. Grimes, J. Fox, M Henderson J Vail 0 Slansky. Pop! Bang! Crash! Thus ends a most interesting program and from another room someone, sounds like Leona Ziegler, is calling, 'Qsoups on.', This as you have probably already guessed, is only a little insight from one of the Science Club meetings held on the second Monday night of each month. The club is for scientific-minded students selected from radio, physics, and chemistry classes by old members and faculty advisers, to further develop their interests in science in an entertaining manner. Each meeting consists of: A short business session followed by a program composed of experiments and talks on all phases of science especially current developments, one of the most interesting and hu- morous being Bill Rickman's account of his experience in helping build the radio transmitter, but not least are the eats. Under the able and faithful guidance of Miss Payer, assisted by Mr. Blickenstaff and Mr. Martin, and presidents, Jack Fox and Gerald Needham, the Science Club has made much progress this year. A successful assembly comprised of two short skits, a reading and music all transmitted to the audience by radio was also a feature of the year,s activities. CLE ZXDVISERS Miss IOSEPHINE PAYER PAUL E BLICKENSTAFF LAVERNE MARTIN V ws- . A. .. niAaGL. - A.. A .A - - OHLS C. ADVISER: Miss BLANCHE WATERMAN Top row: H. Downey, 'M. A!11.!'9l'0fl'l, B. Davis, E, Turner. B. Trask. F. Cox. H. Neal. M. Bell, R. Sutton. I. Gibson, K. Barrett, M. Blanksxna, P. Stevens, M. George. Second y V row: A. Dreher, M. Bray, B. Jenson, F. Thacker, L. Salisbury, ll. Aldous, J. Renstronx, li V. Jaek, L. Grosvenor, P. Burkholtler, W. Newland, 0. Cash, ll. Jausoro. Third row: Q ' R. Babcock, Y. Reynolds, R. Sparks, I". Broekus, C. CHR, A. Rau, B. Kleniens. A. Pal- mer, IJ. Navarro. O. Lingo, V. Williams, M. Freeman. Fourth row: E. Hosack, I. Groes- ' beek, P. Stinson. ll. Hays, J. Nihart, H. Colson, M. Cox. R. Austin, I-. Dean, A. Allen, M. Park. Fifth row: D. Smith, A. Logan, A. Iieus. Fl. Jaeobsen. A. Hurd, D. Johnson, . I W A' G, Kilmer, P. Tyneh, D. McGill. l The Co-Ed Ball was the high spot of the year for the Home Ee. Club. The members of the club had a grand time as there were no boys to bother. The members acted as hostesses to the other girls of the high school. About two hundred girls attended and had the time of their lives. A large number of the faculty turned out and it was quite evident that they, too enjoyed themselves as much as the girls. Costumes were clever and original, with prizes going to the win- ners. Later in the evening, an entertaining program of stunts and dances was presented. Music was furnished by Ernie's Serenaders. At Easter, the club entertained their Mothers at a Mother and Daughter tea held at the Century Club. As this was the last social event of the year, effort was made to make this the most charming one. The officers, Edna xlacobsen, president, Arlene Hurd, vice presi- dent, and Arvilln Beus, secretary, cooperated with our advisers Miss Belknap and Miss Wiiterniani, in making this club a success. n Lv . 9. ADVISER: Miss ROSA L. SMITH A Top row: H. Kinney, J. Stanford, H. Moffatt, L. Bamford, F. Broekus, J. Vail, Z. Petty, B. Edwards, E. Gilbert, R. Wands. Second row: B. Brown, E. Hughes, B. Sti- burek, R. Slaule, A. Faust, J. Rawlinyrs, Miss Smith, T. Ellensohn. Third row: L. Fullerton, F. Morris, A. Mills, F. Haun, L. Ziegler, F. Van de Steeg. "Vincit qui se vincet"! which in English means "He conquers who conquers himself", is the motto of the Latin Club, better known as the S. P. R. They elected Leona Ziegler and Faye Haun, consulsg Florence Van de Steeg, proetur, Louise Fullerton, censor, Frances Morris, quaestorg and Ed Gilbert and Bob Wands, aediles. Later Alice Mills was ap- pointed dictator to assist the consuls. Every two weeks, on Monday, a very interesting program was presented. The reports were of varied subjects. Sometimes the themes were on Roman heroes or historic places. Even the gods them- selves were often the subjects of talks. The highlight of the year, however, was the Roman banquet when the citizens of the Roman republic gathered for a repast. Togas were worn and everything was done Roman fashion. Food, "ab ovo ar matumf' was served from a common platter and everyone ate with his fingers. Even oil lamps were used. The success of the S. P, R. was due largely to the untiring ef- forts of the adviser, Miss Smith. .sf Qs., Q? can M S ADVISEl2z Miss WINIFRHIJ LAFOND Top row: E. Hill. Miss LaFond, V. Williams, C. Cliff. J. Renslrom. G. Willuvrl. C Banks. Second row: 0. Lingo, IJ. Murphy. B. Sullivan, F. Roe. J. Nihart. Third row R. Hashitzini, P. Burkholder. G. VVri5rht, M. Tami. Have you ever attended a French play? Or heard a French read- ing? Thatls what you would have heard if you had attended a pro- gram of La Societe Francaise, or better known as the French Club. "A llouvre on connait llouvrieru, or if you prefer English, "By their works, ye shall know them." The French version is the motto of the cluh. Officers elected were Earl Hill, presidentg Pauline Burkholder, vice presidentg Monroe Tripp. secretaryg and Geraldine Wright, treasurer. As nearly as possible, everyone spoke French at the meetings. The results were very amusing at times. On one program Mr. Marineau entertained us with stories of his experiences in France. Although the ofiicers deserve a lot of credit, the success of the club is really due to Miss l..iliond's efforts. 5- .Cpsnfczcf Ulla PROGRAMS-PARLIAMENTARY PRACTICE Advisor: MISS E. ELOISE KENNEDY FIRST DIVISION+ 1'l'L'51illC'IllS2 G. Wrighl, B. Woocls, K. Barrett., M Bl?l.!lliSl71Ei. Vice Presidents: D. Reynolds, E. YOl'1.iaS0l1, L. Salis bury, F. Morris. SCC'l'6l,ifll'iCSZ E. Huglies, A. Logan, M. Henderson G. Wrifht. SECOND DIVISION-- Presidents: J. Rzuvlingfs. B. Stiburek, R. Eastland H. Moffatt. Vice Presidents: M. Salisbury, R. Lee, B. Shaver L, Gosvenor. Secretaries: H. lVlolT:fIll, F. Van de Sleeps, L. Drake M. Schulvr. THIRD DIVISION ff l'I'I-siclelnsz Wm. Blakoslee. V. Dye, L. Pi'afT, R Pilcher. Vice Presidents: R. Pilcher, F. Perry, F. cJl'l', B. Eflwuiwls. Sec-I'e1aI'ies: R. Bahcoxli, F. Haun. IJ. Aldous, VV. Sleek. FOIIRTII DIVISIONY I'residenLs: T. Sunilh, IS. KI:-Inens, V. Iverson, D. Patlersoix. Vive Presidents: E. Woosley, R. Slaprle. H. Barker, R. llaheof-k. ' SGi'l'E'i?1l'lQSZ D. I'zIt,Ierson, IH. Ingersoll, B. Lawsrm, E. Kniuht. FIFTH DIVISION- ll'!'L'Sl1lClliSZ J. Hedden, M. Park, :E+-Mills, V. M. Jack. Vivo Presidents: Z. Brassey, V. M. Jack, C. Croni- well. L. H2iCkI1Cj'. FeI'I'eIaI'iees: M. liI'rIwII, L. Hackney, B. Fulcher, F. JoI's'eIIson. , cgifvaz A - -- - J' is ADVISER: MR. FRED Ruiz Top row: M. Salisbury, J. Collins, E. Ekstein, G. Wright, A. Roberts, E. Corson, Vail, A. Humble. L. Pfalif, N. Savas, B. Pruitt. Second row: R. Pilrher, R. Grim M. Mont:-in, E. Woosley, V. Iverson, R. Sparks, ll. Madison, M. Ricks, L. Zieirler. Hashitani. Third row: B, Woods, D. Aldous, M. Lawrence, C. Blanton, H. Rogxers, Slansky, R. Dempsey, H. McMichael, I. Wallis, J. Ilietfenbaeh. Fourth row: J. Wait, Stilnurek, B. Finley, P. Bowman, Y. Reynolds, E. Smyth, G. Makin, M. Henilerson, Becker. i'This is your Silver N announcer, Burtis Woods, signing off." Every week we hear this announced over KFXD, for the Silver N Club, which is the local chapter of the National Forensic League, has spon- sored a radio program of interesting numbers. Roy Pilcher was announcer the first quarter. Since the purpose of the club is to stimulate an interest in all forensic activities, the radio programs gave the members an opportunity for an- other division of public speaking. The Silver N has not only given a program of its own twice a month, but has provided an opportunity for the English clubs, the Girl Reserves, and the Hi-Y to broadcast. With a largest membership in its history the club has been very active under the enthusiastic leadership of Eleanor Corson, president. At the beginning of the year it gave an assembly which was appreciated by all, One feature was a band composed of kitchen utensils led by Burtis Woods. The club was invited to give an assembly for the Meridian High School: this was an interesting event for those who made the trip. It has participated in contests with Caldwell and the Nazarene Acad- emy besides furnishing several speakers for the local declamatory contest. The club has had its share of social events, giving an initiation party and a ul-lard Times Party". A prize was given for the best costumes at the Hard Times Party. Last semester Caldwell Chapter invited the Club to be guests at a very enjoyable social and many of our members enjoyed Caldwell's hospitality. Eleanor Corson, the president, deserves much credit for the interesting activities the club has sponsored. She has been aided by Alice Roberts, vice president, and Margaret Henderson, secretary. Mr. Ruiz, the adviser, has helped to make the club interesting as well as helpful, and has furnished many new and original ideas for activities. J es R 0 B J EM ADVISER: MR. FRED MARINEAU Bfflrtfll, vi- - , Q x Top row: ll. Savage, H. Timm, G. Ball. C. Schaefer, 0.-Ymiug. B. Castagnelo, H, Hiemstra. G. Ralf. Second row: Mr. Marineau, F. Hoskins. J. Wakefield, I". Robinson, J. Batie, M. Rapply, W. Shacldy. Third row: R. Heston, L. Bowles, W. MeColn1, W. Edwards, H. Dixon, J. Wilson. Fourth row: R. Ast-henbl'ene1', K. Kuehn, J. Florian, C. Banks. B. Rivett. Boys winning the letter N in one of the major sports compose the Blue N Club. The athletic managers and yell leaders are also eligible for membership. The club proposes to be a cooperative force in the school, promote athletics, and have a good time. At an assembly, the club showed originality of the members. Amid laughs and cheers several of the boys appeared in interesting numbers. These boys enforce the rule, "Keep off the Grass". Armed with paddles they wait for the person who "cuts," and-the paddles go into use. Meetings are held once a month at the members' homes. New members who received their N for basketball too late to have their pictures taken are: Homer Davies, Ben Collins, Gordan Harbert, and Richard Woods. For yell leading Junior Pepper and Edward Mc- Cullough, and business manager, Arville Carver, were awarded their letters, More members were taken in later who received their letters for track and other activities. The club president is Otis Young, vice president, Rudolph Aschen- brenerg and secretary, Bill Castagneto. Their adviser is "Lefty" Marineau. mmm s. :RYE . .L A A l l cqpiz ! ow l ADVISER: Miss BLANCHE WATERMAN Top row: A. Logan, P. Stinson, P. liarr. G. liuilgv. M. Morgan, T. Smith. V. Cupp. M. Ricks, H. Coleson, P. Bowman, B. Finley, l". Mencliguren, li. llnvis. Second row: H. Pfosl, li. Johnson, D. Smith, M, Murg'an. E. Turner, P. Lynch. J. LaLande, li. An- derson, D. Infrersoll. D. Patterson, M. Cox. Third row: H. Neal, F. Cox. B. Trask, G. Klimer, I. Rohm, D. Hays, V. Williams, M. Quinn. L. Dean, I. Ingersoll. Fourth row: IS. Stiburek, M. Thompson, R. Locke, F. Roe. R. Sullivan. F. Van de Steext, J. Rawlings. M. Brown. G More fun! More snap! More SPIZ!! This group of girls are the pep, vitality. and all 'round yelling section of all competitive nth- letics. All eyes popped when the girls turned out in their new red sweat- ers with "SpiZ' written on in blue. And the football boys were well rewarded for their victories by a banquet given them, followed by an all-school dance. XVouldn't we like to have all that candy the new members had to sell at the games? Peanuts! Popcorn! Candy! As for the two assemblies-will anyone ever forget that mock- wedding including celery, eornflakes, and the brideis curtain netting? And that basket ball assembly was devastating-Oh, those Boise Braves. Ugh! Ugh! The members had to get in and dig for their grades, too, for Ll new ruling was made, that "C" average or better must be main- tained! Without a doubt the Spiz Club is one of the most interesting and popular clubs of N. H. S. INSTRUCTOR: MR. I. A. WINTHER Top row: K. Spence, L. Jones, R. Irwin, R. Cook. B. Sower, L. Edmonds, D. Chase, C. Huling, C. Hanson, F. Pilcher, D. Sower. Second row: R. Wands, K. Hanson. N. Needham, A. Fowler lKenwondl, K. Winilter fKenwoodJ, T. Lyons, E. Knight. C. Butzein. Third row: I. Snead, B. Sower, K. Kuehn, G. Parkinson, F. Monteith LCen- tralj, B. Pfifer lCCl1T,l'?1ll, B. Anson, I. Sower, T. Cromwell. Fourth row: ll. Shroll, B. Hays, G. Needham, L. Brown, G. Rudge, B. Fowler fCent1'alJ, J. Storkman fCenfr:-ill, B. Kempthorn, J. Jones. Fifth row: B. Woods, D. Flshelnian, P. Salle LCentrzilJ, Ii. Buettner, J. Batie. R. Babcock, S. Shuck, B. Neher lCentralj, G. Gilbert. "Forward, Marchln That must be the band drilling. The school has certainly been proud of its band which is composed of the school's best musicians, this year. Wearing their snappy new uniforms they played and marched at nearly every football game. At the Boise-Nampa Armistice Day game, how proud we were as they formed that large N and played our school song, led by Burris Woods, drum major! They helped to spur the boys on at the basketball tournament. The band gave a concert in April featuring Bobby Wzlre, trumpet soloist of Pocatello. In addition to this they played at one of the Glee Club concerts, and went to the State Contest. The president of the band is Robert Sower, the vice president is Gerald Needham, and the secretary and treasurer is Roy Pilcher. Under the direction of Mr. Winther the band has progressed rap- idly, and the members throughout the year have shown a fine enthu- siasm due to Mr. XVinther's capable instruction. Letters were awarded to those recommended upon the basis of their work and interestg this is the first time band members have received awards. 'ff 1 9. ,' CT at A ws W A .. 94 Utcfisifta INSTRUCTOR: , MR. I, A. WINTHER Top Vow: J. Titus, R. Wands, N. Needham, T. Lyons, R, Pileher, C. Butzein. L. Brown G. Needham, C. Hanson. R. Erwin, ll. Sower. Second row: E. Gilbert, L. l,?lI'lilllS0l'l T. Cromwell, T. Smith, M. Orr, D. Lawson, H. Moffatt, ll. Eshelman. J. liatie, H. Law son. Third row: L. Jones. A. Rumlule, J. Hugzhes, L. Hazeltine, A. Woods. 0. Carver V. Hunt, R. Eastland, B. lluettner, R. l7eCoul'sey. Fourth row: L. Wallis, K. Hancock M. Evans. A. Faust, J. Rawlings, T. Holland. A. Quivey, L. Cavanee. Anticipating with the keenest expectations since the beginning of the year, the State Contest in Twin Falls, the orchestra, under the capable, patient direction of Mr. Winther, has realized gratifying results. A good repetoire of all types of music-classical music whose beauty appealed to true music lovers, light waltzes, and airy caprices pleased everyone. The annual orchestra concert was held in Marchg it was augmented by a one act play from Miss -Iohnstone,s play production class. Several times they assistedithe Girls' Glee Club, once on a Sunday afternoon concert, then at the Glee Clubs, regular concert. Several musical groups were organized within the orchestra: a piano, a cello, and a violin composed the String Trio. Four violins made up the Violin Quaret. The String Quartet boasted two violins, a viola, and a cello. Much of the smoothness of the orchestral programs was due to the industriousness of the president, Helen Moffattg the vice president. Gerald Needhamg and the secretary and treasurer, joe Titus. Letters were awarded members on the basis of their work and in- terest. This is the first year the orchestra has been awarded letters. 7, .IW gi 'zfi I gferg Ullill INSTRUCTOR: MR. KAY Born Rmiufy W Top row: P. James, G. Jenson, C. Neniie, G. Nelson, A. Hahit:-ini, D. Gordon, M. Blanksnia. lgjbghliwn, IJ. Johnson, M. Horsley, C, Swziyne, E. VVoosley, H. Colson. Sec-- ond row: f:L.-Haelincij C. Cromwell, J. Titus, M. Wittenberger, l". Mendiguren, M. Mab- bott, P. Barr, ET. Hhugrhes, L. VVhit.t,erl, l". Thacker, L. Fullerton, H. Metzger. A. Klinizi. Third row: E. Lee, G. Jones, E. McCain, N. Bradburn, E. Hill, D. Morris. G. Makin Luella liurnzun, H. Downey. M. Cox. Fourth row: I. MeMann, T. Dean, P. Burkholiler S. Loveland, M. Brown, Mr. Remley, P. Hatfield, A. Allen, R. Slagle, G. Rudire. gifs Ufufli Under the expert leadership of Mr. Kay Boyd Remley, one of the largest glee Clubs in history has been doing splendid Work this year. The Girls, Glee Club gave a concert in February to earn expenses for the trip to the State Contest held in Twin Falls in May. Witli this goal in mind, the girls practiced hard and diligently to make a name for themselves at the contest. But the girls haven't left the boys behind. This year there were more aspiring male voices heard in the Glee Club than ever before. Undoubtedly it was the hope of the trip to Twin Falls that led them on. ln April the combined Glec Clubs gave an operetta, Q'Up in the Airy, which was light and airy and well received by the public. I-'irst row: IJ. Erdinan, T. Cromwell, L. Conley, VV. Talley, F. Eclwards, R. Welker, E. Wit-khzxm, L. Edmunds, Mr. Rc-mley. Second row: J. DeCoursey, L. Parks, IJ. Whitted, IJ. Catrell, J. Pepper, L, Bowles, C. Cain, P. Frederick. Third row: P. Flora, W. Brown, IS. Nelson, G. Jones. V. Chase, R. Cook. E, Rice, S. Young. Fourth row: B. B. Shannon. R. Floyd. K, Ulrich. Z. Brassey, T. Morton, G. Carter. V. Hunt. Bo if ggi CLE INSTRUCTOR: MR. KAY Bow llexitm' i .f5f2 mf! LEADER: BOB Sowea A 'reiia Q- fjqq . i " 5. C , 1 of s 'U' 'lri aw. :wx ,AFM P4 'st row: K. S111-nee, B. Kcinpthorn, R. Pileher, C. Butzein, C, Hanson, ll. Sower. Second row: Dale Shroll. R, Wands, N. Needham, T, Lyons. 15. Sower, G. Needham, ird row: K, Kuehn, K. Erwin, J. Titus, L. Snead. Fourt,h POW! Ii. Brown, R. Babc-oek, B. Buettner, G. Gilbert. Any time a game was played, no matter where, we always found those red and black sweaters ready to go and show that old Nampa High had the spirit. lfrom the sounding of the Hrst measure to the last sound of the drum every moment was enough to excite and lead our teams to victory. Pep rallies, football games, basketball games, assemblies, and broadcasts, all found the Pep Band there to put spirit into it Under the leadership of Bob Sower the Pep Band has won for itself a name never to be forgotten. YELI. LEADERS Letis turn the tables and give our yell leaders a hand-they cer- tainly deserve it-they have done a line job in leading Nampa High School cheering this year! The squad, junior Pepper, Edward Mc- Cullough, Glee Kilmer, and Helen Colson have been active at every football and basketball game and pepped up spirit in assemblies. QM? LE CL CIE 'Zi CiI.E1-QKILMER Iuiwioie PEPPER ED lVlCCULI.OlIGH HELEN CoLsoN Ai V-5 .swf Q., QD' -'r 51' P1 ,,. row: L. Norton, F. Read, E. Miller, O. Davis, Mr. Cowin, L, Smith, L. Hi ,t SQ? frff . 3 A ell. Sc-cond row: Il. Erdman, H. Backer, F. Jorgensen, G. Gi.bert, Mr, Martin. I. Burton, M. Hart, I". Goode. J. Titus. Third row: J. Becker, W. Brown, N. Needham, H Dean, B. Rickman. R. Iiillielc, R. Harshinan, ID. Snook. I"ourl,h row: A. Witlenber r, l,-. Hall, S. Munk, A. Broyles. B. Jaworski, A. Hedrick. ll, D. l I cgacfto CM? ADVISERS: LAVERNE MARTIN C, C. COWIN, Ex-oFFicio For the first year of its existence the Radio Club has surprised the Student Body by some of the feats they have accomplished. The club was organized this year under the supervision of Mr. Martin, and the president, James Yoder, vice president, Bill Rickmang secretary, Leon Hill, and treasurer, Dean Snook. The greatest accomplishment of the club has been the building of the transmitter which is under the Call W7HR. It operates on either 20, 40, or 80 meter bands. Capable of 100 watts imput, it is mounted in a metal rack enclosed in a panelled cabinet. The Zepp antenna is 133 feet long, and attached to a 60 foot pole. All equip- ment is strictly modern and was completely installed by club mem- bers under Mr. Martin's expert supervision. The funds for this were taken from dues, Student Body fund and money that was taken in from candy sold by the members at football and basketball games. The Radio Club members have contacted several schools this year, and next year they expect to Contact more as Well as broadcast all football, basketball games, contest, forensic events or other programs of interest to N. H. S. .Zn 7 ,' W fff 'zamczfic CLE INSTRUCTOR: Miss HELEN JOHNSTONE Top row: C. Hanks, li. Castagneto, J. lleelier, J. Collins, J. D Lyons, Miss Johnstone, D. Reynolds, J. Givens. Second row: R L. Taylor. Third row: B. lawson. D. Murphy, M. Tripp, M. Roberts, P. Maxon, L. Pf:-1H'. Fourth row: W. Talley. I. Wallis, R. Pilcher, P. Bowman, E, Ekstein. "I tell you, you must learn your lines! You'll never get any place till you do!" This is one of the usual emphatic phrases bestowed upon the stud- ents of the play production class by Miss Helen Johnstone, whose well-known words have taken effect to the extent that the students have been able to put on seven successful One-Z1Ct plays, and two three- act plays. The one-act plays that have been given are: t'Trysting Placeug "Kleptomaniac"g "Three's a Crowd"g "Two Crooks and a Lady"g "The Hundredth Trickng "Acid Test"g "The Maker ot Dreanisn, the last being the contest play. The three-act plays were: "Gun-Shy", twill we ever forget Hero, the lionj and "Be Yourselfn, a rolicking farce, which was given for the Sage. With the assistance of Miss Johnstone the play production class was able to put on a good assembly which consisted of three short Hallowe'en plays. A special feature of the assembly was two humor- ous readings by Miss Johnstone. The class has obliged many different organizations by putting on some of these plays at their entertainments and meetings, as well as furnishing many readings by individual members. Members of the Dramatic Club took active parts in the declama- tory contest of the Idaho High School Debate and Declamatory Asso- eiations. Nineteen people entered the preliminariesg Burris Woods, Elsie Ekstein, and Eleanor Corson placed in the local tryouts. '29, l 'fn iclftnliatli, 11. l'rui.t, L . Ilelloursey, Fl. Woosley T. Smith, M. Morgan, R. Grimes, M. Lawrence, P. Burkholder A. Allen, V. Iverson Morgan, VV. Myers. A B. Sullivan, B. Wifoils any COACH: I Miss HELEN IOHNSTONE x l First cast: W. Steek, J. Collins, R. Pilcher, L. Taylor, K. Kuehn, V. Iverson, J. Becker, B. Woods, D. Reynolds. The plot of "Gun-Shy" has to do with the efforts of Colonel Drake, a retired game-hunter, played by Karl Kuehn, and his wife, taken by Laurah Pfaff, to get their son, Junior, enacted by Wesley Steck and John Dieifenbach, interested in hunting instead of photo- graphy. Then Babs Walker Creally Billie Sullivan or Velma lversonj comes down to make life miserable for him. Things really become complicated when Hero, a circus lion, escapes from his trainer. You would have died laughing when you saw the intricate preparation made to catch one little circus lion. Then to top it off, junior catches Hero single-handed on his own back porch. The credit for this play goes to Miss Johnstone, who with the aid of excellent casts, made this a splendid production. Second east: K. Kuehn, L. Pfaff, A. Roberts, J. Dieffenbach, R. Pruitt, C. Banks, R. Pilcher, B. Sullivan, B. Castagneto, R. DeCou1'sey. A l 1 M- - -I-. YY V 1 W 1 l I S 1 41 V I 3 l I 'A nv- i 1 - I I 1 4 1 I cqfflfafia Odd Ei CFS Mr. Fred Marineau, Mr. W. E. Gillam Leu Mi ei Lefty Nlarineau, our dynamic little coach, is a former all-star athlete at the University of Idaho. He has also studied under the great Rockne and Hllopu Warner. As head coach of football, basketball, and track, Lefty has made an enviable record for himself as well as his teams for they have lost only one game since he has been here. Our assistant coach, Bill Gillam, will long be remembered for his ability to demonstrate the teaching of football. He is a graduate of the College of Idaho where he made an enviable record as a football and baseball player. Mr. Miller, a graduate of the College of Idaho where he was active in athletics, is the tennis and wrestling coach. His tennis teams are always near the top and his wrestling team has won recognition in the conference. Lefty and Bill moulded together a truly championship squad. All games of the season pointed toward the great football classic with the Boise Braves. Lefty's bag of tricks was opened, and the largest score ever run up against a team of Braves ensued. The final game of the season was with the Caldwell Cougars. True to their name these tenacious Bull- dogs knew how to fight sixty smashing minutes of football. Only after Caldwell received some valuable breaks did Nampa give up, but not with- out fighting, fighting for a teammate who had played his last game of football, 1 2 10 .... ,,.ur --f-if Aschenbrencr, Center Captain Shaddy, Tackle Nelson, End fbeceasedy Young, Guard Capt. Savage, Halfback 14-lorian, Quarterback Q4 al -all 'NP .af mi Wakefield, Manager Castagnetn, Fullback Raff, Halfhack Dixon, End Rivett, Tackle Hoskins, Quarterback Bottom row: Wilson, Second row : Bowles, Kuehn. Third row : Steele, Dixon. Fourth row Whitney, Wittenberger, M f AMP' sa -' x., COACH: Da 19 Diehel Hieinstla Talley Rappley 1 attei son, Collins, Shaddy, Magleen, G llam, Thompson, Stanford, Gray, Cole, Sell, Bray, , Nelson, Younis, Heston, Savane. Rivett. ' V' 5- ' 'i . ' " 1 ' Y, v 1 . ' S . . ,- '. 1 Piling up the greatest score in Nampa High's football history against the Braves, did not prove just good luck but represented how the Bulldogs played all their games. They defeated in rapid succession the football squads of lVlount'1in Home, Kuna, Baker, Rupert, and St. Joseph. Due to the forfeiture of the games with Twin Falls and Buhl, the Bulldogs were given these victories also. The team considered as a whole showed excellent and outstanding foot- ball ability. HLefty," as we all know, was responsible for smoothing up the team work and producing a victorious squad. Shaddy and Savage were the two captains. Shaddy won football fame as an accurate passer and punter. This was proved when he made the first all conference team as a tackle. Savage, a consistent lizilfback. did his share of tackling, running, and dodging: his outstanding playing gave him the honor of being on the Hrst all conference team as Iialfback. "Rudy" Aschenbrener played well at center and was also good at passing and blocking. Bruce Rivett played brainy, and tricky defensive game. HOtie" Young made the all-conference as guard. A'Dutt'h" Florian played a snappy game. Nelson was a great end, full of pep and stamina and the star receiver of the team. Harvard Dixon played a great game of end, being elusive and fast. Glen Raff, fullback did a good job at backing uffcfo MR. FRED MARINEAU up the line. Bill Castagneto called Steele played safety and quarterback. age and often got past the goal line ter, showed much speed and lithness. lohn Wakefield, the unsung hero, Nampa .... ,.,,.,,.,,. .......,.........,,.....,.., .... I 1 T Nampa ........ ,.... 5 3 Nampa .,,,,.,, I u Nampa ..... 'T Nampa ........ ..,...... 4 'I Nampa........ 7 signals playing at halfback. Iohnny l-le was spectacular in gaining yard- for touchdowns. Hoskins, sub-quar- managed the squad, Mountain Hfnne ..... .,...,, l I Kuna ............,, ,,.,,.. 4 P Baker .,.i.....,,,.....,... . .,..... 0 Rupert .............................. ....... 0 Buhl N, -- Twin Fans I I oileitui c, Boise ....,,. .,..,,.,,,, , ,, 6 Caldwell ,,,,. ....,.. l 9 Bufgzufzs C COACH: MR. KEITH LEATHERWOOD Bottom row: Westerfield, Howard. Scott, Wakefield. Steele Mills Alent Second low Norquist, Cock, McCullough. Mr. Leatherwood, Dixon. Spence Wlthelspoon Thud lou row: Goodman, Aschenhrener, Irwin, Boston, Christenson Ilola Sites Hou ei The sophomores showed their school spirit hy organizing a football team with Mr, Leatherwood as coach. During the season he moulded to- gether a team of fighting Bullpups who will Hcarry on" for N. H. S. next year on the squad. After several unsuccessful games, the Bullpups tackled Caldwell with high hopes of winning. This game was played during a blinding rain storm which made the field a sea of mud and slush. The battle surged hack and forth. the lighter Pups continually getting through the Cougar line. Only after an ingenious battle which robbed them of their victory did the Pups give in and only by one point. In the Hnal fray of the season the Pups engaged the Toy Bulldogs of Central High School to the tune of victory. Flora and Irwin, ends, were good on defense and offense. Flora hlocked tenaciously while Irwin was the pass snatcher. Aschenbrener played all but a few minutes of a game at the pilot position. Dixon and Cock played good games as tackles while Steele and Sites were commen- dable for their work at guard. Howard and I-Iouser worked well in thc hackfield while Scott at fullhack did a good joh of hacking up the line. Russell played quarter and was captain. Kuna ,..,,,,,, ,,....,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,...,.,.,,.,,.,,,, 4 2 Nampa .......,.. ......... 1 2 Emm eLL ,,,,, ,.,r,,.. 1 R Nampa ,,,,., ,.,.. 0 Boise ..... ., ,.,,, 12 Nampa ...... .... . 0 Caldwell ...,, T Nampa ,.....,... 6 Central .. T Nampa ...... ....,. . ..14 'll ffl Af' QQ l Aff' Dixon, Guard Castagncto, Forward Collins, Forward Davies, Guard Harbert, Forward l 1 i f lQjl,L Baigatgaff fir' -Q6 36 Zin .5 4 .1 ' Aschenbrcncr, Center Ball, Guard Basketball fans were constantly amused with the steady and ever ready '4Rudy" As- chenbrener, who was high point man with l2O points. Castegneto was second high with lll points and kept the opposing team out of the serving territory. Davies and l-larhert were good on offense. Davies' cool headedness and l'larbert's ability to shoot from all over the floor were outstanding. The 'second team was made up of Faylor, Dixon, Collins, Wilson, and Freeman. Attendants were Poage and Walker. Carver, business manager, did the charting. Of the 20 games played. the Bulldogs had lO complete victories, and they ran the scores up on the other games, making every moment exciting and interesting. The climax of the basketball season was the district tournament. The same three invincible teams that were in the finals last year competed in practically the same man- ner this year. The Bulldogs held their own until the very last affording much excite- ment and school spirit. The credit for the success of this team goes to the quick, black-eyed dynamo, "Lefty" Marineau. Nam 1 ra. Nam ia 1 ...,, Nampa. .....,. Nam pa. Nam pa. Nam pa. Nam pa. Nam pa. Nampa ........ Nampa, ..,.... 1 I ' 7 Aaffeafufa jowuzmnazzf Qanzai ......29 Eanle Namiva.......................,33 Payette ...,..21 Parma Nampa,,,,,., .......29 Roswell 8 ...WZ4 Boise Nampa....... ,,,....28 Mt. Home .......22 ......2T Emmett Nampa....... Boise Eagle Nampa......, .......18 Emmett Caldwell . ,...,.21 Weiser ' Payette Roswell ....... Mt. Home "in We dk -nur' ,V .51.M. A sal-7" 3 in ,rg Q Q r,jjf,:' -Di 49- if as. sy Sites, Guard Pepper, Forward Hambly, Center Scott, Venter SOPEOHZOZE Buigsfgczff The sophomore team, although small in stature, made up in sheer fight what they lacked in experience. The Pups were comparatively small as compared to the opposf ing teams they played. Showing the old Bulldogs spirit, the sophomores bristled through their schedule, winning ten of the Fifteen games on schedule. As high point man, Robinson led with 64 points closely followed by Hambly with 61. Bob Howard, Bob Sites and small but mighty Duane Westerfield were outstanding in their floor work. Aschenbrener, following his brothers footsteps is commendable for his efforts. Cecil Scott and Iunior Pepper were outstanding for their attempts to break the enemy defense. Arent and Wade Scott, although lacking the necessary time, saw considerable service with the Pups. Decker alternated with Scott as guard. We should like to see Harris, Crispe, and Dixon working for a big "N" next year. Coach Gillam moulded from a squad of Central stars one of the most successful sophomore teams to be had at Nampa for a good many seasons, Qicznzai Cllfolz Nampa.. ...,,, ... ...,., .313 Parma Nampa ,,,,, ,,,,, Notus ,A H Nampa .,.,. ,,.... 2 ll Notus ..,., Nampa .,,. .. .- Emmett .. .. Nampa... ...., .22 Mt. Home Nampa .... . ..... Caldwell . Nampa... . ...... 41 Mt. Home ..... ........ 2 0 Nampa .......... .... 10 Eagle . .. Nampa... , .... .19 Parma . ...... Nampa ...... .. Weiser FQ. VM f' -'fav '11 1? Howard. Guard Decker, Fnrward Westerfield, Forward Front row: A. Wittenberger, C. Hulinir, F. Hoskins, W. Edwards, J. Hoskins, B. Areni J. Mills, V. Blackburn, T. Irwin. Second row: D. Sell, J. Bray, C. Scott, M. Anderson A. Goettling, B. Rivett, R. Riordan, C. Schaefer, L. Maglieic, L. Houser. Third row B. Castaizneto, E. Holms, G. Parkinson. H. Doner, L. Freeman, B. Norquist, R. Cook, R. Woods, F. Schaefer, B. Howard. Fourth row: K. Kuehn, J. Wilson, R. Asehenbrener K. Spence, W. Whitney, D. Beus, F. Russell, R. Lamm, E. Brown, A. Asehenbrener, I3 Shannon. Fifth row: Mr. Marineau, H. Flora, W. Talley, J. Wakefield, C. Patterson V. Hunt, 0. Carver, E. Dreher, E. Christensen, H. Blanksnia, Mr. Gillam. I 'ZCLC COACH ES : MR. FRED MARINEAU MR, WILLIAM GILLAM In response to the call of the cinders more than sixty candidates an- swered. Coach Marineau and Bill Gillam introduced a system of intermu- ral sports by which teams were chosen from the groups of aspirants, and a field and track meet was held every night between the various teams. This enabled the coaches to find out whom to pick for the official Bull- dog team. Bruce Rivett's team finally won out and earned the much envied reward along with Castagneto and Dreher, high point men. The sub-district elimination meet was held on April 27, and the dis- trict meet was on May 4, Howard Qmilej, Aschenbrener Qshot and discusj, Young fdiscusj, Kuehn fquarter milej, Castagneto fjavelinj, Irwin qhigh jumpj, Wilson Qbroad jumpj, placed in various events bringing Credit to N, H. S. WRESTLING Wrestling was introduced as a inter-scholastic sport this year, coached by Mr. Miller, The team met Kuna, Melba, and Boise in matches, and although Nampa was not able to win any of these meets, the boys made a creditable showing. Letters were awarded to Adrian Broyles and Franklin Edwards. In the Southwest Wrestling tournament held in the Boise Y. M. C. A. this spring, Edwards won the state championship in the 150 pound class. 5121251 COACH: MR, GEORGE MILLER 'gn , f fy ' - - x ' png Front row: I. Ingersoll, J. Hedden. J. IaLande. J. Pepl D Caillteiia C Butfem H. Powell. Back row: Mr. Miller, H. Davies, B. Collins, 13 Anderson T qmlth J lox J. Hughes, H. Dean. The state championship tennis cup won last year by Josephine Fox was defended by the boys and girls of the tennis club this year. Members of the girl's and boy's tennis teams are arranged on a lad- derg it is possible for anyone to work to the top if he has the ability. This system assures loads of fun, good sportsmanship, and excitement as everyone is striving for the top step of the ladder. This is done by challenging someone who is on a higher step than the one challenging. On the boy's team the top step of the ladder was occupied by Davies, Collins, Pepper, and Brassheld. A promising young player, Homer Pow- ell, from the ninth grade has proved himself to be adept. The girl's ladder recorded Joey Hedden, girl's manager, leading on the top step with Inez Ingersoll, Betty Anderson, and Thelma Smith run- ning close second. The tournaments on schedule were with Caldwell, Boise, and Parma. The final state tournament was held in Boise, May 17 and 18. Due to the inhnite patience and persistence of the coach, George Miller, these teams have been made possible. Mr. Miller is building up a splendid and outstanding tennis record in Nampa High. The courts were rcsurfaced under the untiring efforts of Howard Dean, the boy's manager, and Coach Miller. The interesting game of tennis is fast gaining in popu- larity. This was proved by the turn-out of 15 boys and 15 girls this year. new 012 fga Jfgfgfzc QQEKJ 1. On the line. 2. The discus thrower 3. They make us "yell.' 4. How far will it go The Big N! 6. GQL set--go! 7. Vfhat a pose! 8. Tennis Queen. ff pf I. Hn Our prize band. 10. See dhe penny grin 11. Our song-bird. 12. It's another touch down! 1.3. Candy, popcorn, chewing gum-- o 1 5 1 14 1 I I I r i M I 4 p li sl 4 W T x I m 5 v- endow Ufczm Since the time is drawing near for us to depart, we, the Class of 1935 of Nampa High School, Nampa, Idaho, do believe it our right and just duty to make known our last will and testament before our minds become infected with the thoughts of those fearful tests to be administered to us on the last day before our departure into this wide, wide world. Therefore we do bequeath the following: Collectively, To our parents, our sincere gratefulness for the constant supply of intrepidity given us during the past twelve years of our lives in order that we might be members of a 1935 graduating class. To our teachers, we leave our thanks and appreciation for their part in steering us through three years of happy school life. To the Iuniors, our senior week for which we have waited twelve years. Individually, Billie Sullivan leaves her Winsome smile and brilliancy to Florence Mae Van de Steeg, and we know they are left in good care. Glen Ball and Otis Young leave their ball playing talents to Iunior Faylor and Frank Robinson. Dwight Savage leaves his presidential efficiency to next year's senior president. Take heed, all candidates. Edna Woosley leaves her reading ability to Billie and Adelia Davis. Ruth Babcock leaves her sudden bursts of giggles to anyone needing them for an un- manageable, humorous situation. Roy Pilcher, Monroe Tapp, and Karl Kuehn leave their acting attainments, respectively, to Iim Collins, William Talley, and Ioe Titus. Alice Roberts leaves Paul Maxson to Arlene Hurd. The chemistry classes leave their smells fthe one's that didn't escapel and equations to next year's classes. Marie Burton leaves her scholastic capability to Delia McGill. How about it Delia? Elmer Burri leaves his astounding knowledge of present day world affairs as well as oc- casional recollections of ancient affairs to Iohn Dieffenbach. Florence Nafziger leaves her flunks to Wanda Newland. Rachel Grimes leaves to Mary Beth Minden her active interpretations of a Girl Reserve. Lloyd Snead and Charles Hanson leave their power to toot to next year's tooters. Irene Wallis will gladly leave a few pounds for Mary Stamm. Phyliss Hatfield leaves her perfect poise and dignity to Clarissa Lindsey. Virgilene Dye leaves her dear little smile to Barbara Metzger, Olga Slansky leaves her typing record to Helen Rogers. Thelma Smith leaves to Ruth Lee her art of making eyes. Esther Hughes leaves her place at the piano to Elaine Smith. lack Wilson leaves'to Bob Sower his ability to grow whiskers and blush. Iune Renstrom and Doris Aldous leave their hair dye to Pearl Lynch and Orille Ioyner. Velma Iverson and Harold Backer leave their respective White Leghorn pigs and Hol- stein cats to Lola Boston and Mildred Wolcott. Edna Covert leaves her quiet disposition to Velma Pruett. Flora Cox leaves her heart to that Dixon boy. Earl Rice leaves his knowledge of everything in general to everybody in general. lSignedj Class of '35 BY CLEO BLANToN Baffczcf of ffis Cffass 0 315 For ten vears we've made history: Fame is drawing nigh: To the class were in '35, And our dear Old Nampa High. Dwight Savage, a senator, we knew he'd go far. Karl Kuehn is a radio cowboy with his guitar. Dorothea Patterson, state's estate now her trade. Thelma Smith struck an oil wellsher fortune is made. Homer Davies is now in Hollywood. lack Wilson's on NBC. Edward Gilbert's a railroad engineer. While Bert Lamm sails the deep blue sea. lack Fox is a radio specialist. Charles Banks has taken to the air. Irene Wallis sings on a New York stage. And Rfobert Wands has started another world's air, Alice Mills is a lady Einstein. Elton Curtis is a banker bold. Elmer Burri's a well known lawyer. And Iohn Batie has found a substitute for gold. Ruby Dempsey tutors the Dionne quintuplets. Iames Iones is splitting electrons small. Marie Burton is editor of the New York Times. Robert Brandt, geologist, is watching mountains crawl. A Latin professor, Leona Ziegler is now. Esther Hughes is teaching the world to sing. A newspaperman is Wesley Steck, And Harry Hiemstra's found his calling in the ring. Iennie Belle Vail has made a fortune in pies. Dean Snook has doubled the size of the prune. Madeline Woll is living at home in Spain. And Webb Shaddy's made a trip to the moon. Olga Slansky is a cow girl and lives in San Antone. Iames Yoder has settled down here in the west. LaVelle Taylor is so happy with her children three or four. And Edith McCain has invented another intellif gence test. Marion Blanksma, too, is happy as the wife of a minister. Monroe Tapp is a shoe clerk in Se Velle. Raymond Harlow is a farmer raising wheat and beans. And Dr, Lester Allen has invented a New Cure-all Pill. Ruth Iohnson and Reba Lockey dance on a San Francisco stage. Fern Roe, a duchess, lives in Paris, far away. Helen Pfost is making chocolates, while in New Iersey, Billie Sullivan writes sweet songs of the New Mown Hay. Earl Rice is a college professor with "specs" and shiny dome. Lorraine Cavanee smiles brilliantly from every gorgeous ad. Arlene Quivey, a great violinist, lives in London New. And Laurah Pfaff's pathetic readings are making a nation sad. Geraldl Needham owns a swamp and raises frog egs. Max Dimick raises chickens, his specialty is eggs. Alier Asselin is singing in a New Orleans cabaret. Otis Young is still working for a 20 minute day. Faris Gibbs is trucking from east to west. Ioe Whititg's made a million with his stainless leather vest. Audrey Faust is traveling as a Miraculous Ma- gician. And Nina Herrick has developed into an excellent optician. Etryce Booth and Evelyn Hosack are married. Flora Cox is teaching here in Nampa High. Glen Stewart is a cowboy in southern Texas. Iune Renstrom and Doris Aldous have made a new hair dye. William Blakeslee is directing the movies With Fred Perry as his cameraman. Clarence Yates, lawyer, has gotten Daniel Sell ,speedster, out of many a jam. Hazel Neal is working in a California city. Phyllis Hatlield is known for her gooseberry pies. Iessie Munk and Aneta Cash run a matrimonial agency. Virgilene Dye is said to be the girl with the per- fect eyes. Mary Ella Hill is a waitress in Iersey. Richard Riordan is rich and retired. Verma Nash is writing a modern novel, With Cecil Dobbs, the man who never gets fired. Bill Braden has mysterious parts in the movies. Vera Matthews has made silk hose from straw. Daisy Roth is busily working at home. And Paul Wissel is thinking out a new prohibition law. Alyce Margaret Allen teaches dramatics in Boise, Lovell Hill is a yacht racing man. Eileen Nicodemus has a position in Brazil. And Elwood See has patented a reHllable tin can. Howard Dean is the model for the Arrow Collar. Pauline Burkholder is teaching at Caldwell Hi. Leon Hill and Herbert Pipkin are seeking Ultra rays in the midst of the dark blue sky. Mary Clayton raises pigeons in Peru. Geneva Willard tastes new recipes first. Alice Roberts, artist, is studying in ltaly. Claude Cain is writing a book on the great Ameri- can thirst. Ralph DeCoursey leads an orchestra in Phila- delphia. Bertha Edwards and Ieanie Ednie are farmers' wives. Rachel Grimes is the principal of Middleton High. Charles Hanson, fireman, has a model for saving 15 lives. Eldon Yorgason is a great detective in England. In civil service Cleo Blanton found her goal. Marion Cole is selling Indian blankets in the east. And Catherine Cliff and Edna Covert have a sub- stitute for coal. Bill Arent is selling life insurance policies fast. Rudolph Aschenbrener is famed for his skiing. Marjorie Freeman has a position in Quebec. Don Reynolds spends all his time disagreeing. Edith Knight makes "Eatsumore" cookies. Esther DeWald has a chateau in France. Forest Hoskins is sending rockets to the stars. Dorothy Murphy has originated a new ,rainbow dance. Isabel Morrison raises ostriches in California. Fred Iorgason is a traffic cop in the stratosphere. Afton Logan is a journalist for a paper in Ten- nessee. While Florence Nafziger specializes in mental cases queer, Eleanor McWaters to a circus is attached. Hesper Brown is raising red cats and rye. Irene Gibson is selling ribbon in a store in Mon- treal. Harold Backer is working to combat the common fly. Florence Orr has painted pictures that are worth. So Dick Whitted, art critic of Paris, will say Any sum that a millionaire like Robert Pruitt could be induced to pay. Patricia Stinson is a stenographer in Payette. Louise Fullerton is making pin water wings. Orville Beus is happily married, and Harold Timm ls raising a kind of sparrow that melodiously sings. Elsie Ekstein's writing thrilling novels. Earl Hill's a gamed prestidigitator. Margaret Brown is crooning over KFI. And Dale Carlburg's a Wyoming legislator. Leonard Mason's a jeweler in Denver. Cecil McCellan lives calmly at home, Myrtle Lawrence is an accurate prenologist. And Velma Iverson has written a great epic poem. Rodney Harshman is a scholarly psychologist. Harlan Collins in Russia works out a theory of life. Katheryn Barrett is president of the Professional Business Women. And Fern Brockus has made a good farmers wife. Marguerite Angeroth is an interior decorator. Ellen Hamilton owns a ranch in Argentine. Roger Heston and Richard Clemens have Gone into the business of raising large sardines. Blaine Brown and David Shehee have Made a fuel that's very warm. Glenn Ball and Clarence Knighten are Movie censors to keep us safe from harm. Vera Williams is making cheese and butter. Ruth Babcock is vice president of the U. S. A. Don Agenbroad is a lumberman in Oregon. And Marjorie Park has written New York's most popular play. Geraldine Wright is raising prize winning roses. Lucille Bamford has a home in Arizona fair. Bill jaworski is a radio announcer now, Evelyn Turner is trying to prove a circle square. Faye Haun is a newspaper woman in Chicago. Dorothy Ingersoll has patented a way to scramble boiled eggs. Vesta Inselman is chef in a mighty hotel. lim Stanford has made some perfect wooden legs. Both Frances Morris and Mamie Florian are married. In New York State Arthur Wittenberger plays the drum. Eva Wilkerson is a dentist in fair Twin Falls. And Edward Robertson is a very ambitious young man. Bernice Lawson is playing in a great orchestra. Lucille Lyons has an oyster farm in the sea. Zola Call is shipping cabbages to japan. Clifford Ierome has bred a stingless honeybee. Margaret Pepple works in a bank in Ontario. Edna Woosley makes a sweet and modest wife. Dale Shroll and Lloyd Snead are working To end all international quarrels and strife. Orvetta Lingo is an ambassador to Denmark. Roberta Slagle invented a spanking machine. Bonnie Mason owns a beauty parlor in Nyssa. Dorothy Madison is improving the great lima bean. Virginia Newman is a home economics teacher. In denistry jean Nihart found her place. Bill Kempthorn is a society doctor who Guarantees a new and lovelier face. Mary Morgan is a second Norma Shearer. Helen Pilcher raises lions in the west. Lanore Salisbury raises apples and peaches- The kind that are the biggest and the best. Lorraine james is a collector of antiques. Roy Pilcher has a dairy close to this town. Dolores jausoro is noted for her cooking: Her angel food cakes are as soft as eider down. Palma Bowman helps run a dairy not far from here. Margaret Henderson raises cocoanuts on the South Sea Isles. Raymond Hasitana has made a lemon sweet. And Lanet Dean is in Paris where she makes the styles. Sheldon Carter's found a better way to roast cof- fee bean. Edna Patterson and Bertha Klemens have ended the drouth. Burtis Woods is a general brave of Hindustan. And Bernice Trask's raising cane in the sunny south. -MARGARET M. HENDERSON. '35. 4. uif anio 'zz - -'ATO mem'ry dear Thou ever wilt re- main". Why the dynamitef- did she say no? Now, you've hurt my feelings! Law-breakers and jaw-breakers. Upside downside. The Chef and His Harem- Sigma Chi Lambda. Where, oh where has the teacher gone? Cklulfht in the acl? Is that nice? We're lonesome- -fo r girls ! They like to sneak, too. Digniflod Seniors E 'ZS CU2 'Film 1. Peck-a-boo. ". Decoration Commit- tee. 13. Hc's one ot' us both of 'vm l. A young: man':4 faucyf J. Wilt thou? ti Up in the air but wh y 'f T. Stage t'1'ig:hts. H. Thorn among roses. El. Seniors-to-bv. ltr. Belles of the bgll. 'il t,, N-f -,Q l 11. Lazy comfort. 12. VV? like to laugh. 13' Kiss? Scgoof 1. G. R. ring: girls. 2. Du I like me! 13. Ahead ol' the times. 4. We three sheiks. 5. Old, Black. and Jo. 6. Brotherly Love. 7. The intelligentsia. S. They look chummy. anyway. 9. We're ready to un. 10. Jusl waitimr. 11. Sweet and smiling but "bx'ainy". 12. Only one studious 1ad?,... -0, .bv-1' 13. "The Old Gray Mare, She ain't what she used to be." l-1. Roman revelers. Aicfioof I. Tho last mulullllm. 2. The sws-vpor-1111,0l'. .v .,. Ibvunwxlirms. -1 Imokixi' handsome. 5. London bridge is falling.: down. 6. Inside looking out. T. It must be true. ly. We like 'em- they plan assemblies. 9. Spizzers. ll. Don't let me fall. 1. Body by Fisher. 2. Wonder what the sign says 7 i- ,E .:. .L jxglfeul ! I 566001, UQZZLM NOT A BURGLAR There is one student in Nampa High who will always look before she leaps. It happened this way: an honor society student was walking in the annex with her eyes focused heavenward, trying to determine the cause of amusement on the floor above. Footsteps, a dramatic cry, and a silence thick with embarrassment. The student was found covered with blushes standing in the hall. This was the sad tale told by the student: she liadn't noticed where she was going, and a certain gentleman, one of the faculty, suddenly appeared around the corner. I-Ier chin snapped back to a horizontal position. With a cry of fright and as- tonishment she leaped, encircling the neck of the teacher with a fear-stricken grasp. Now ,if you see anyone peeking around the corner, you'll know the reason is that one student is playing safe. 4, G ,, ,, JUST AN ACCIDENT Oh, no! It wasn't that she didn't aim! It was -but wait! I'm getting ahead of myself. The scene was in front of the east entrance. The time was one noon, just after a heavy snow. This in- nocent junior had just had her face washed by a big hulking brute of a senior. Seeking revenge, she scooped up a hand full of loose snow and made for him. The senior, coward that he was, ran for protection to the steps. But this failed to daunt our heroine. Now, don't jump to conclu- sions! She,didn't miss her mark. Not that! I-ler aim was tried and true, but-yes, theres a but! She failed to have the foresight to see that the unpacked snow would splatter. And splatter it did! Right on the suit of one of the masculine members of the faculty. She hid her face in her hands and awaited the blow. But it never came. The teached merely laughed and patted her on the head in a paternal manner. But she had learned her lesson. Now, before she snows a throwball-pardon me, throws a snowball-she scans the horizon with anxious eyes to make sure none of the faculty is nigh! 44 44 77 D7 MISS FORTUNE Some think she simply became air-minded all of a sudden and took that method of demonstrating her ability. She herself will tell you that the "curtain boy" did it on purpose. But no one actually knew what was happening until he saw a foot, attached to a leg, suspended midway between the Hoor and the ceiling, and a whirl wind of arms beating the air much in the same way as the movement of an airplanes pro- peller. It was during the 'iSpiz" assembly, and every- one back-stage was standing on tip-toe with chin projected forward and neck craned almost to the breaking point, trying to "take in" everything. This certain blond was so intent upon the per- formance that she was totally unaware that she had her foot entangled in the rope which operates the curtain!!! Well, the curtain went down, and the girl went up! She dangled there for perhaps half a minute before the operator found out what the trouble was. And that's not all that rose during those few short minutes. The color also came up, fast and furiously, to the face of the girl, and a burst of laughter strong enough to drown out the applause from the audience rose from those fortunate enough to see the poor girl's predicament. CC it D7 D CUROSITY KILLED A CAT "I bet they have the sneak day-after-tomorrow," says one scheming junior. A'Oh, but they can't, that's the day that so-and- so is here or such-and-such happens," says an- other. 'ANot wishing them any bad luck, but I rather hope it rains." "So do I, they'll probably go to Boise or jump Creek." Such are the rumors that float around through the spring atmosphere at school. The Seniors carry their sneak secret with a superior knowledge -and smile at the designing juniors and Sopho- mores, Of course we realize the whole plot of the sneak is to keep the precious bit of information tin the form of the sneak day! away from the lower classmen-if possible. This annual event affords much amusement in all classes, and causes plenty of anticipation, cur- iosity, questions, and all other means of keeping and finding out the big secret-"The Sneak Day." cc cc up up THAT FATAL SPOT The fact that some professional pussy-footing is being done in the halls is not a guilty fact, but a limb preserving one. Speaking of ice, one naturally thinks of a shiny deceptive looking spot, which demands one's ut- most attention if crossed. Therefore, would one be likely to watch his step when, with snow on his feet, he would come breezing in the high school door, and fly tfiguratively speakingj into a grotesque position as soon as his wet feet touched the freshly oiled hall? Of course not. Conse- quently it happens every day. If an author wished to get illustrations for his book representing looks of hate, desire, surprise. chagrin, and also expressions that have not yet found a description, his job would simply be to set up a camera inside the doors and snap the different poses and expressions. Also splendid displays of new dance steps are often given at this fatal spot, but one could not say it was a voluntary exhibition. This said spot is situated in the vicinity of the east front hall just after one enters the door. It is discussed with much fervor and feeling-this being a spot which causes many collisions with the floor, suppressed guffaws, and angry, hurt glances. They say ashes will remedy that, but it is also said that oiling this particular spot especially well is one of Con's numerous little jokes. We won- der. SPICE OF SCHOOL Of all the characters in this high school, there is none so quaint and amusing as our janitor, Con Winters. He lives in his world of amusement, inviting those who like, to share it with him. His latest delight has been ladders, frames, and just gallons of kalsomine. We see him going about with an inadequate, kalsomined-besmirched cap perched on his head. The hat dutifully keeps the kalsomine off the small territory it covers, but the rest of his head is subject to different-sized spots of kalsomine. As he climbs on his ladder or frame to kalso- mine, a look of the old mischief appears. He dives into the kalsomine, and starts to brush furiously just as an unfortunate happens to be walking below the ladders and frames. The re- sult is naturally disastrous. A look of pleasant surprise comes over his face when he happens to notice that someone is telling him in rough terms that wouldn't it be best if he waited till the pedestrians got past the frames at leastll This doesn't phase Con who tells them that it's their lookout, not his, and can he help it if they walk under the frame just when he is kalsomin- ing? Such are Con's pranks: his presence is a spice to the school. Qt cc my wx PUPPY LOVE? Speaking of the poet, Bobby Burns, whose heart was a tinder which was being externally lighted by some goddess or other," we have nothing on an up and doing Iunior who goes under the name of Bob Sower. The tinder of Bobs heart has been lighted about ten-maybe twelve times in the past year. The latest is a new and pretty girl from Boise. The symptoms of this new love affair include the following complications: no power whatever to eatg an unusual mania for standing opposite the door of the room his love affair has a class in, that well known expression which denotes utter- devotion, which vanishes when someone mentions the fact that he should go home and that he looks positively ill, that vacant staring glance when the pages of his books become imaginary love letters. These symptoms cause him to be brought to con- sciousness by a sharp reprimand from the teacher. Oh well, class will be out in just ten more min- utes, and then he may see her-he wonders if he can get to her room before she leaves. The bell should ring: a worried look comes on his face -there it goes. K Bob is the first to be out of tthe room. and by miracle, or is it miracle, he reaches her room be- fore she leaves. Two minutes of bliss, a wild dash before the tardy bell rings. Thus the "hec- tic" days go on, 44 cc up up AN ETERNAL QUESTION . "Where are my keys?" How many students of Nampa High have heard this well-known question and have in all haste and worry hunted high and low for the keys, only to be told after the faithful effort that: "Oh, I forgot but I put the keys in my pocketf or else, "I do believe I put them in my purse", and so on: the keys in Miss Iohnstone's posses- sion will go down through school history, as one of the outstanding worries of all those who be- come acquainted with them. Toward the end of the year one learns to serach the immediate vicinity of desk drawers, purses, and pockets before going on wild goose chases for tfe keys, or for the much used janitor to open the discussed lock or door. "Experience is a dear teacher." But nevertheless students will be doing the same thing next year-that is, the first part of the year. But who cares, little incidents as these remain with us as part of our school life, 44 K D7 P7 A UPUNNY ONE" T'was the story of a picnic on the Banks of the Wabash of which I shall tell you. We decided to build our fire by a Cliff, and in spite of it's being a a picnic we took some Cole with us to make a better fire. After a big fire had been built, we went for a Roe, leaving some of the members of our party to watch the fire. We went past the Old Mill, then past the an- cient ruins where the Munktsj of old lived: here we nearly lost an Orr but fortunately regained it. As Knight approached we started for our 'Camp' as we called it. The Woods on either side the river had made a Shadtdiy path as we went on our little voyage, but as we returned, made a heavy Vail, keeping out most of the light. As we neared the brightly burning camp fire, we sighed with relief, but, upon drawing near the shore we saw that something was amiss. Bill, who had been elected to be our cook, was announcing, "We Needham." "But we brought it", was our reply. "Well, it isn't there and we Aren't going after it", chorused the ones who had remained to watch camp. VVe volunteered to go to the village about three miles away and started our trip on foot. By this time it was quite dark, and we stumbled into a thicket of Burri bushes. Extricating our- selves from these we went along peacefully when a shriek from Anne brought us to a standstill. "A Lyon," she screamed, "I know I See a Sav- age Lyon." "Nonsense," we exclaimed, Uprobably nothing but a Young Lamm!" 'Alt is a Lyon, I know," she screamed. Bob volunteered to investigate the place where Anne saw her Lyon, and he discovered it was only a Brown Fox. A 'Wissel of exclamation from Bob who was a little distance ahead caused us to hurry toward him. There in front of him was a large Wall. The only way to get on the other side, apparently, was to climb it, This we did, landing in a Rice field. After passing through a Cain field we arrived at 'Iver's Cash Groceryp' a sign in front of the store informed us, 'We Sell any kind of groceriesf We purchased our ham from a lad, probably Iverson and then begun our journey back to camp. After climbing the Hill, we went down to the camp where the ones we had left behind were using their leisure time playing Ball. "Hughes that," they exclaimed as they heard us nearing the camp. "Us," was our reply, MWe're about to Dye of hunger." Uafmdm SEPTEMBER 7, 15-Bright, happy faces and a few woeful looks fill the halls of the old building. School has commenced. Only 179 days left! First assembly of the year. Fire prevention is the theme. Chief Lessinger is here, too. We seniors like the front seats. OCTOBER 25, 31-Spooks, witches, superstitions! Sure! Itis a Hallowe,en assembly by the play production class. The Sage Staff is introduced and Sage campaign starts. Doc comes to help us- do what? NOVEMBER 8-Today we exchange assemblies with Boise. They certainly can enter- tain. We don't need the warning, though. NOVEMBER 9-Armistice assemblies all day. Tt's fun to get out of class that long. Those moving pictures are interesting and educational, too, aren't they? NOVEMBER 9-What's happening at the high school tonight? Why' don't you know? The faculty members are explaining to Dad and Mother why Johnny shouldn't have flunked that test. NOVEMBER 12-We like scores like this from a school like that if we can be on the right end. Too bad, Boise-try harder next year! Boise 6, Nampa 47. NOVEMBER 15-Lefty keeps his promise! Nampa beat Boise and Lefty sings "My Wild Irish Rose." NOVEMBER 22--The Spiz girls show us how a wedding is solemnized. Do they al- ways throw that much, girls? NOVEMBER 27-Sigma Chi Lambda initiates the second S per cent of the Seniors. Can we scare 'em, and can they take it? NOVEMBER 28-Assembly to tell us we don't have to come to school ,til next Mon- day. Don't eat too much for Thanksgiving, children. DECEMBER 7-Seniors sponsor an all-school dance. Of course we have lots of fun- we can't help it. DECEMBER 14-Spizzers entertain those heroes-the football players: The Home Ec. girls furnish the food. No wonder the boys like it. DECEMBER 20-The Pentad English Club gives a delightful Christmas assembly- splendid entertainment just before vacation. DECEMBER 21-Merry Christmas! Happy New Year! No more school this year! See you in ten days. JANUARY 2 Q1935J-Everyone ready for the last lap of the school term. Minds once more are Hlling their vacant cells. JANUARY 11-The Sage Staff awards the long-awaited prize-a free party. Two home rooms won the party. How do you girls like soda crackers? JANUARY 14-17-Semester exams! They're not as hard as that sounds, however. What shall we think about now? JANUARY 18-School,s out-for the weekend! Semester grades are distributed. Isn't it grand? Schoo1's half over. FEBRUARY 1-We start the month right-beat Boise again. We tease them along Hrst, though. 24-22 not so bad. Cyafancfai --- confwue FEBRUARY 4-5-Who's gun-shy? Hero roars, too, in the first three-act play given by the Dramatic Club this year. FEBRUARY 15-The last five per cent of the Seniors are initiated into Sigma Chi Lambda. The Juniors are beginning to be hopeful now. They know it's their turn next. FEBRUARY 18-Hurrah! The new curtains are up, and we have an assembly to celebrate. Mr. Cowin introduces the monogram and curtains to us, after which the Spizzers show us how to scare Boise during the tournament. MARCH 8-Where are the boys? Oh, I see them. They're outside the windows watching the fun. The C0-ed Ball is certainly enjoyed--by the girls. Boys, why donit you give a Stag dinner-er sumpin'? MARCH 15-Must have been lots of sophomores at the Senior dance. Where else could they learn to entertain so well? MARCH 18-Ghosts at this time of year? No, it's the Roman Banquet. All the S. P. R. members wear togas and fhorrors!j eat with their fingers. APRIL 12-Mr. and Mrs. Lombard are good entertainers, aren,t they? Wish I could draw smoke pictures-and isn't that monkey cute? APRIL 15-"Be Yourself"! This is the three-act play given for the Sage. Mrs. Bal- lard and the Merry Widow certainly love each other! APRIL 28-The B. P. W. entertain the Senior girls at a delightful tea. Everyone en- joys the event-except the boys, who are left at home! APRIL 29-Twelve Juniors, the cream of the cream, are initiated into the Honor Society. They are fully recovered from their fright, by this date, thank you. APRIL 30-Let's all be "Up in the Air" with the glee clubs. The operetta is a huge success. MAY 9-The Seniors get tired of waiting so they sneak off to Idaho City. Are the underclassmen jealous! MAY 10--No school today! I guess the Seniors need a day to recuperate after the Sneak. They are all OK for the Junior-Senior Prom in the evening. MAY 19-The Seniors hold their Baccaleureate Services. School is almost over! MAY 22-Exams! In every class, too! Well, we can remember what tests are like, anyway. MAY 23-Commencement. Happiness and sadness mingle in the air. The Seniors change into alumni. MAY 24-School officially closes. Seniors have the last grades they will get from high school. MAY 28-The last chapter in the enior's hi h school record closes and is sealed with the diploma he recegto ay. e I I W 'Sul-Ewtt lyifazaz f THE ALARM CLOCK That clattering, ringing, monster! So rudely and unexpectedly it breaks into my peaceful slum- ber! How shattered it leaves my heretofore calm and peaceful nerves after I have dashed madly from my comfortable bed to annihilate the mad- dening, shrill scream of the despicable clock! That contemptible, sneering, ridiculously small contrap- tion of metal and glass that sits so domineeringly beside my pallet while I sleep, that rings in such tones sufficient to raise the dead! If only it were a little more considerate than to awaken me so wretchedly, half-awake, half-asleep! And then, that horrid little device-how mockingly it stares at me and ridicules me with that absurd, silly lit- tle tl'ck-tock, tick-tock, tick-tock. D -RUBY DEMPSEY, '35. cc 44 77 ar I LIKE DOGS I like big ones and little ones, And dogs with curly hair. I like fat ones and skinny ones, I like 'em dark or fair, I like police dogs and shepherds. And I like collies, too. I like terriers and boney hounds: I don't know why I do. I'm going to run a dog farm And I'll have every brand. I'll be the champion dog tamer, And they'll all eat from my hand, -Louisa GosvENoR, '36. 44 K 75 D LOVE FOR THE MOUNTAINS The quiet is solemn and grim in the mountains solitude. Why don't we love this solitude? We do, I believe, but we do not understand nature and in our ignorance think we dislike it. Why do we go to the mountains when we say we dislike solitude? It is because they are the most beautiful of all God's playgrounds where it seems we're nearer to beautiful thoughts. What is the dismal cry of the coyote and the soft sighing in the pines? It is His way of sooth- ing our tired nerves and minds to rest. Why should we be afraid of them? It is because we have been used to the harsh, cold voice of man and this soft lulling sound is like the passing of souls into immortality. It is the unknown thought we are afraid of. It holds us in suspense and awe. -DON AGENBROAD, '35, if C4 55 V5 SPRING ON THE FARM Spring is here! All the wee lambkins go bounc- ing around on their stilts and gamboling on the green, all the while keeping a sharp lookout for a chance to get through the fence into the garden. Young colts race round and round, playfully kick- ing the hired man as he endeavors to catch them. Fuzzy little chickens dash to and fro, always un- der oot. Old mother hens cheerfully scratch the seeds from the neat rows of the garden. A young son complains because he removed his shirt too early and consequently has both a cold and a sun- burn-the combination keeping him away from the neighbor girl, The birds bustle about all day, busily constructing nests in the most undesirable places to be found. The housewife is kept con- stantly scolding about open doors and flies, and the last year's fly swatter is resurrected. Iohnny sets to work diligently, leaving the mangled vic- tims a mere splotch on the wall. Oui, voici le Printemps. -WM. BLAKESLEE, 35. it 44 D 75 HORIZONS I love to watch horizons As I go passing thru- Horizons Horizons in the distance, that are new, Glowing in the morning, Shimmering at noon, Fading in the evening, Reappearing with the moon. Horizons in the distance, Horizons up close by, I-Iorizons everywhere! I love to watch horizons As I go passing by. -IOE Moooni, ' CC 44 D 79 IRISH MYSTICS The fairies become but a wind blown 36. spray As I stood on the shore of Killarney 'Twas the beauty of God that I saw And the Irish Sea that confronted me Filled me with wonder and awe. Oh, the lapping waves on the sea shore With a rhymth of music beat Like the singing left of on Irish lore And the dancing of elfin feet. Then I drifted off, far, far away To the land where the fairies dwell I stood and watched them dance and sway 'Round their magical wishing well. Then raindrops broke that reverie Brought me back to where I was standing And never since then have I ever been Taken back to the fairies landing. But the well soon faded into the sea The fairies became but a wind blown spray And never since then have I ever been Taken back where the fairies play. -MARGUERITE RIORDAN, it 44 D D HEEDING THE CALL As I paused I could hear a bird singing, Seeming as though to say, There is music and beauty now ringing, Won't you come outdoors and play? Tired and weary from my studies, I arose and gave heed to his call, And found hidden in the heart of nature A beauty that surpasses all. -BERNIECE FULCHER, '36. 0 , , 7 ,Ax LAM x xx .fi-AJ -- '- 7 " , 2 , . , ,ff '- J tm .S-M,-,t ,,.., .f-cal,-'V tw' , .,,,,,.,. ff. MY MOTHER'S RESTING THERE In a sleepy hollow, where beauty reigns A chapel stands, without a care. Beyond it's gates a mound is seen. Dear friend, my mother's resting there. I often wander to this shallow grave, My thoughts to sooth and soon repair: To pay a tribute to one so dear: My Mother? Yes! She's resting there. And then with thoughts of her dear face I soon return and say a prayer Of thanks to God for her dear keep: My Mother dear, she's resting there. I often think of my happy days When she would sing of a place so fair That in her sleep to be unbroken She'd make her place of resting there. -LEONARD MASON, '35. cc cc D my AUTUMN LEAVES Autumn leaves are falling, falling to the ground. Sparkling little breezes twirl them round and round. Some of them are golden and others of them red. All are sadly falling to their winter bed. Lovely, lovely buttercups hang their heads and sigh As the breath of winter quickly rushes by There's a tang of freshness in the air. It nips the nose, and bites the toes and makes the cheeks more fair. -DORIS M. BROWN, '36. cc 44 up up MOUNTAIN VIEW There's a mountain over yonder- And a winding creek below. And a squirrel on the bough Of that gnarled, stately pine Standin' just a way from me. And my thoughts turn with all reverence, To the Creator of that tree. Somehow it's kind of easy- Gut in God's own land- Out in the glory of nature Unscarred by human hand, To tune our hearts to this beauty we see, And turn our thoughts all reverently, To the Creator of that tree. Yes-And it's just as easy In the clamor of the town To forget our God in the battle Which batters the best in us down. It's easy to walk with the many, And forget in His grandeur and glory, The Creator of that tree. Give me a land where the air is free Where the mountain touches the sky A place tucked back in sweet content To let the world go rushing byl And here in my haven of repose From the rest of the world I'll flee To forget all else-save just The Creator of that tree. BERTHA EDWARDS, '35, af w I 7 sr ll f ff dl-f JJ JJ jlxljwj 'lf I , I e ' A JI, If rg jjj jjf wb L .ima I 1 . J t , , f PRESSED APPLE BLOSSOMS One winter evening, wet and cold, All joy had taken wing, The world did seem so dark and chill, It would not come, sweet Spring. I took a volume from a shelf, A volume old and rare, And from its printed pages fell Pressed apple blossoms fair. Who laid them there, so long ago? What was their symbol, dear? The close-pressed blossoms seemed to smile They whispered, MSpring is near." My fancy further roaming then, I saw a tree so tall, , About it sweet perfume was shed ,ff yy Over a garden wall. Soon little apples nodding grew Beneath the summer sun, Till with autumn's gorgeous hues, They ripened one by one. ,W an I I smiled as from the dream I woke And saw the blossoms old, Their worth to me at this moment Would equal purest gold. I wonder if that person knew She had preserved the Spring When the blossoms had been laid away To make a dull heart sing. -MARGARET HENDERSON, '35. 44 44 in in SUNSET As the sun, after shining warmly all day, sinks low, I walk out into a field of sweet alfalfa knee deep and stand facing the painted clouds, the wind blowing my hair back from my face refresh- ingly. I think of things to be, of promised joys of the opening of new doors to knowledge, and of friends I have. And then I think of God and ask Him to help me keep my thoughts as purely beautifully as are those colors in the sky. When all the gold and red has faded and the blue of the sky has deepened into purple, a lone star shines out, a symbol-my guide to the Land of the Setting Sun. -EDITH KNIGHT, '36, cc cc D D CHEWING GUM I am one of those vulgar, common people who like to chew gum. Maybe it is the bovine in me that seems to make the rhythmical movement of my jaw so soothing. Then in moments of hard thinking it seems to strengthen a decision, or clari- fy a hazy subject. It buoys me up when I hear gay, spritely music and I keep time with it. But somehow one look into the mirror always makes me, for the time being, forego the pleasures of chewing gum and makes me feel rather ridiculous at resembling a meditative sheep. -IuNE RENSTROM, '35. I x X. A ,za W ,Q va A 'W" v ,U M' Aww, , le .f1+9' 3 Rf" " 7713" 3' " QE? JW ff Q95 an lgiwif Wd " ?M M 77313 -. f lj s f g A .J,"7jp,f.!O ' 'zu be W- 5, . . fwM M pf 8 MQ Q! WJ -.,Q,-,U,,. fjfffg " JF A wb, P' A W M771 01 ww 4 WKAJEX my Wig W 5 G i wa WW' fl W . , MM W? ,NJ if!! Tr' 'L T MW ,MW ff xx fi E H fdQff'v'YJ!, Cy WV 17 ff4'f?!Jjj I EA Q ' f fl 1 M, fff H ' ' T, ' f F N i n 5 JN, f. ! y!!fb,f f,,ff-f .Rx F Q f 1' My X0 XF X is A f f .X K.. X flag M X5 ,ff , M IZ? ff S39 ' - ' ' f " :wr N ,I Kg! xx xg, 4 . Eff I iq! if 3 BJ h ff f N339 gk Q' JL Wpwf . X X , - .8 ,, sb I W f x I M k , 93 WML M 5 sJff+ is W Www Xa xv -E A V x 'N , xx ak, X A E K D N, ix . g'N Mmi 1 352? Q Q 37 f ,lx jff I , ,ivy . Nur.. Q W! 'L 9 ' CL 2 4 'ff'-1-.Ni L, f 1 , K L, X," M N :ww WY ' P . I 3' ' 'Ty S ,-51.1 V ii' ' :qi I2 JM .cg ,Lyx Hwffzyvviafg 9 Zfffyggw WMWZ f xy gf- W fwmnmiinzwpj , KLVVJ 1 . . 1 , w ,JLQVW 1 Jy'W yv'! 9 ' f fy WK IX 1 A., lx . .. ,-' X. 2'lig'LSX-Zfo jf! ol fi'!"'7tSV -Q W' -- 0, +2 if 6'9'f'cf1'fg 'if' Haig Ll-L S 1 JQ fix ' Q NEIL' v SU rtpfx Xmtjijgbf I Q N - 1, 1 V04-Lt-N xx 'Na A5 . xg Q .- - U Yr -ff: W! N' 5' X L I l .X X 5 X g .. ' x yi r f rf! WJ - f , , R fffw-Z M S , 1 X I x Q tx 'il , f ,Q V . K if wif l t"LYJ V Zf"1'?77f-,JV , Q 'M fww Igffgwffbcc. 4220. X? 1 0 ' 4 . 52972 CYQ95 I X X ' Y! JA" 19 13- W-, If 4 ff 'yn Fr" Q' V V if J 9 " . . J! jf tr' -L0ff74-01-s!Q0U 11 Q f J , M Wi Y fffr' . ' U VJ ' P 51 i Z, .' 'f fyfjffzff y Xf WJ, fv Q X X! ,JUG 7 6 f Myy,Wf'fW4 Wffdfydfzfxi 3 4, I BMJ, , e WJ' NM 1fVUf1"Ll,D"1WN Q' lg 2,1-' ' Mf Q f Q 1 A ' 5 - 454, , X Y ll ! Rafal s"! ,,. 14, mx! 4, , xx I U13 N Q 'fflzrr AW' V XJ "'J--IQ-'Q Q , 1 1 fJ 4, f--W - E 9 3, f "1--L,19 ,! MA' " , X Q "' W . if I 7 ,.., A fg- Lge J? QS' X k 'N'f'- .- , g 3 E g fy- I "Ryu 5 , , - . Q K ' '-- J 1 GJ jj , 4 I X 'Nj UJNJJM ff 3- -QW ' -Q N- Ao! fy .. +y P' .' ' ' GV' , W lf! . I, 1 ' R W'4'i,"' " SJQWW '-"QV . I 61,151 MJ 5 E f Q , 1 fy U H Q X ' 'qj"'M-M , Kg A ' f, XM. 5,...,pQ,Ml1 X ' 39 a XD! V L jf? x ,X i Nj A Q M f W 2 ii 'X' ..,-f" . eff . , ,fi ff A 4- f 1 1 ' ' 5, p A '. X 1 I -5 . V , ' '5 five ff! QJQM 4 e we H --fl ww! ,M fhfvrwf, ,A 1 ' ' ,,,.,..f 5,,j..c,kd- . L ,Li-4-'K' , I . .Y , uf ,.... . ' '.-,qJ , . x . , K, , B .I -'-w.,Q - A 'Z' "QF-vs. ff.. , . "" gi"l..-'bk I 'A f- +-'. . ' 0 A f 2,J,,dl,' btw . X . N - 4' Pljilrsil 6. I X E 2 r r H610 ,l"c4' i , wr ' N 4 3. is Y Qt i i W flpfzaacafton pf V . N Our gratitude is such that we wish to express our heartfelt thanks f S.- f if uf" to those who have aided so willingly in the production of The Sage 1, 7 for 1935. 'Q A 'i ' X' 4, 77 - Q' .4 I ,N To Miss LaFond, Miss Kennedy, and Aflr Chur ho c r ull, 4? L ' ,jf gave much time in the interests of the Aihn al. fd If 4 , X . 'SI 1 K To members of The Sage who helped willin in pr arjng l ff- If the book. jgSlv'j rf' X 4 I' A X. 'Y l To Schwartz Printing Co., who gave ma helpfu Lwgesti n or X the improvement and progress of the Annua. in To Western Engraving and Colortype C ., who offered sugge ions l and new ideas for a better book. . ' 1-7 1 d d To Wright's St dio for the interest shown in managing t e photographs. ' 1 1 MARIE BURTON, Edifof-in-Chief MARY BETH MINDEN, Associate Editor f dnl x f 'rv ii 'T -.J Y 5, G- ul: 0 J f 4 g, Q . I r J JH J"'f I L ,J ye .ff ij! X ff l, QA ' x W' X X CHARLES BANKS, Busimws Manager i i lj WALTER MCCQLM, gl ' QV 'X' ,fjlssistant Business Manager. ' , , 1 gf T f ,f af 9 ffgfffffrs- , C l -A.,-J NSQUEQ 1 r -4 3' 1 -x I dlflll f 1' ff" x J , 11 J 11' - f , 1' A 1 -, .1 K. "' 1 . 5. ,Q K. .4 S- J., 4, W ' -c 'f . ,1 I , 1, X 1,7 13.5 .5 f I - , I , ff Q "" Z 1 Mali' 1, 1 J v ' I f 1 f lf 5 'l I Y F J Q tm-K A xi' -A fzgaf A J, ' W 5 I 1'x4 wav Q . , J I ., p ,f 1 N, 'ff if ,Vx N if 3 'I Ji n w- ' WE SKTERN IQNCG RAVI,N!G all C 0 I.. 0 R T YP E C' 2030-Fifth Avenue - Seattle - Washington- SEATTLE ENGRAVING CDIVIPANY .xv xr M Y :X ' O M, ,J J A?-: P ' by A " wfi, " ' Q QV' N-' "" " M. 1 f'- ' k f 'vm-Q . iggfvw NJ -R9.,fnif' , ,M 7 f,T?ff,wwy7qfqQlE wwf? X WM mwjmf 33551 WW fgnfbffwx My4jM!f"'ff"'f6w WQMQYWM W D2?Q 1MWfMMN X W' KM ifTvk Ymwlffi- QW Fffff JV X W C xi, J-'f - +M A ., W


Suggestions in the Nampa High School - Sage Yearbook (Nampa, ID) collection:

Nampa High School - Sage Yearbook (Nampa, ID) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

1926

Nampa High School - Sage Yearbook (Nampa, ID) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

1928

Nampa High School - Sage Yearbook (Nampa, ID) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

1934

Nampa High School - Sage Yearbook (Nampa, ID) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

1936

Nampa High School - Sage Yearbook (Nampa, ID) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

1937

Nampa High School - Sage Yearbook (Nampa, ID) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

1938

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.