:fx ,nzf,m, ffnfugo
1 of ' i I
'Twas centuries ago at crimson dawn
Wfhen lo, "upon the pathway of the swann
A fleet appeared, to touch on English soil,
On warlike mission bent to seize, despoil
A strange yet fascinating scene:
Swift man-made dragons with their glinting sheen
From gilded dragon head or tail that soars
With every motion of the leg-like oars,
From scale-like shield of black and gold that swings
0'er side of craft, and sails like red striped Wings,
Blond seamen, huge of stature, long of hairg
Adventurers bold with proud, undaunted airg
Sagacious warriors, each obedient
To chosen chief, fierce Vikings whose descent
Strikes sudden terror. Formidable foes are they
Who battle axes, spears, bronze swords display
And shirts of woven mail.
With lightning speed
They struck, rich booty seized, and were away,
Back to their favorite haunt without delay.
Upon the sea, with only sun or star
As guide, they steered their course to far
Bleak Northlands with their dark pine forests, deep
Blue fiords, sparkling Waterfalls, and steep
Peaks crowned with snow. Brief respite, then sallied forth
New conquests made until these sons of the North
Ruled England, France, absorbed each nation's bestg
Bequeathed it to posterity.
Confronts our land today. Oh youth, go forth,
And like those ancient Vikings from the North
Sagacious warriors be-for Truth and Right-
Obey your Chief, use vigor, courage, might
To dare and dog choose wisely, gain the power
To carry on, achieve in darkest hour.
ANNI1: Lnuiuu Bum
As tinie flies on, we look to the past rather than
to the future for our inspirations. On going back to
the first appearance of Europeans on our American
shores, we nieet Lief Ericson and his sturdy Viking
crew. With great bravery and courage they sailed
the uncharted seas, fearless of the great sea nionsters,
and undaunted by the terrible stornis and misfor-
tunes which hindered th eni. They continued to push
erer onward toward new lands and riches, plunder-
ing for their rewards.
Watching theni has roused our fighting spirit
and set us to ocercoining the rhany obstacles which
always present theniselres in school life. This fight
for what we have wanted and its results is recorded
for you in this book, your SAGE. May you in the
future look at this outline of one high school year and
be further inspired to reach the great heights of suc-
cess. It is the wish of the staff that you enjoy this
SAGE of the year 1935-1.936 at Nampa High School.
To the spirit of the Vikings-lhoso aclzfmz-
ffzwous sm fr'ol1.fc'1's of thc N ofrth, who lflH'O'Llgl1,
thcfiv' foarlosshess and oclflptobilify mode
llzcfmselvcfs known! in ovary lflml. So clo wc'
h opc thai th1'ough similm' tmfits tho Sl'llfflUIll8
of Nampa High School will become famous
to the worlcl. To this splvait of Sl7f'6'Ylglll,
vigor, cmcl pride we docllicclfo this 1936
Uagfi of Cwzfanfa
CLASSES - - -
"H e was so just and kind that people called him
Magnus the Good." Thus it was said of Magnus
Olaysson, King of Norway, centuries ago. Today, as
in the days of yore, the king of a nation or a leader of
a group is the source of national unity and strength,
through whose influence and power the people feel
th emselives united into one nation.
Similar leadership characterizes the adminis-
tration of Nampa High School. Through years that
the superintendent, principal, and teachers have
executed their tasks with wisdom and understanding,
the students have profited in untold measure.
The Vikings realized the importance of choosing
wisely their leaders. Those selected to guide the lifces
of the young people were taken from the ranks of the
most highly educated in the land. These men and
women of super-mental, moral, and physical caliber
influence each generation.
From BEOVVULF as 'Cold by Stafford Riggs. Copied
from the illustrations by Henry C. Pitz by permission of
D. Appleton-Cm.tury Company, PL!iIl1SI1C1'S.
The students of Nampa High School are grateful to the board of directors of Inde-
pendent School District No. 37 which has so generously and capably extended its service
in a successful effort to make 1936 one of the most outstanding years in the history of
Each year, under the supervision of this public spirited group of citizens, new achieve-
ments are recorded in the educational annals of the city. The new auditorium and gym-
nasium will be of untold beneht to students for many years to come. Choosing capable
teachers and supervising financial expenditures are only a few of the multifarious tasks.
They have endeavored to maintain Nampa High School as an accredited institution even
though theyive been confronted with :Hnancial difficulties for many years.
Mr. H. E. Meyer, chairman of the boardf, is completing his seventh year in this
capacity. Mr. Meyer is manager of the Nampa office of the Boise Valley Grain Association.
Mr. W. H. Keim, vice chairman, is connected with the H. H. Keim Company and is
serving his seventh year as a member of the board.
Mr. W. S. Anderson, a second year member, is manager of the local office of the
Mountain States Telephone and Telegraph Company.
Mr. B. G. Davies is spending his second year on the board. He is owner of the Davies
Mr. H. A. Whitney is serving his sixth year as director. He has been employed at
the Consumers' Grocery.
Mr. E. W. Rising, who was elected last fall, is prominent in civic affairs as manager
of the Retail Merchants' Association and as secretary of the Chamber of Commerce. He
is in the Insurance and Real Estate business.
'jo kgs gtacfuating Cyan of 7936:
You have completed an important episode in your life.
You should remember that life is really a series of episodes
-some important and some otherwise.
Your teachers and parents have taught you many
goals or objectives for living. Some have told you that to
date the chief purpose of school and home life is to get
ready to live more fully as adults. Some have said that you
have gone to high school in order to be able to obtain big-
ger and better jobs. Some have said you have attended
high school in order to make more money. Many of you,
of course, have attended high school largely because there
was nothing else to do.
As a parting thought, why not accept as the goal for the 1936 senior class, the
slogan, "The Pursuit of Happinessfj Not happiness in its lightest and most frivolous
sense, but happiness as the outcome of complete living. This pursuit will require all of
the knowledge learned in school up to this time, and a great deal more. In order to get
the most 'ifun out of lifei' it will require the rarest judgment and skill-more rare than
any of the learned professions, and it will offer the greatest rewards to be found in the
Goodbye, and good luck!
JOHN E. WALSH, SZlpC'Vi1'lff?7ldL'l7f
Miss Gertude Miller, Treasurer
and Clerk of School District No. 37,
whose patience and vigilant econ-
omy mainiain the Nampa High
School as an efficient and modern
institution, is to be greatly coffi-
mended for her untiring service to
:ge 'we Ive
Education -lstztfi fo .f 'zogfzsm
The spirit of the Vikings is one that fires the imagination
in all of us to visualize a fearless and energetic force of char-
acter in discovering new things. lt has become the symbol of V
progress and achievement. Theirs was the step from the old
to the new or the known to the unknown. Yet, in all, the ad-
vance was deliberate. Applied to education we find the real
trail blazers in thought making progress for huiiianity. This
leading out process implies more than a recounting of the ac-
complishment of another. In real education we find a certain
independence of action which balances itself with a thoughtful
consideration and regard for already established facts. In other
words we must have a proper acquaintance with background
or surroundings to give proper direction to the new step,
The scientist or inventor produces new things by carefully
building on the foundation of established facts. There is no blind mixing of unknown materials
to create any worthwhile thing.
Arid yet, the only limit to new progress is the strength of the force behind a controlled imagi-
nation. Wheii we contenl ourseves with a stagnant mental condition, there is no progress. Our
feeling that we have achieved all in the knowledge of any subject means death to education.
We may look upon our high school work as a step in our educational progress. The paths
leading out are many and varied. Every path can challenge the spirit of the individual to give
the best effort. The hone maker may do a good or a poor job. In fact any eiiiployment, business.
or profession may ever present new beauties of development.
The Vikings did not discover new land by turning back in discouragement. When we think
of their comparatively poor equipment for meeting relentless elements, we should take courage to
battle the waves of our own disappointment. Some of our greatest men have been meagerly
clothed and fed, but their spirits have been irresistible. During the depression many students
have experienced similar conditions, but they can be thankful that clothes do not make the
individual or quench the divine spark of enthusiasm.
Long live the spirit of the Vikings! C. C. COWIN, Principal
Miss Laura Frahm, attendance
clerk, is always willing and ready to
help. Miss Edna Casler, secretary
to the administration and registrar,
by her cheerful manner and win-
ning smile has revealed her willing-
ness to assist the students in their
many extra-curricular activities and
i - - l I
Annie Laurie Bird
Paul E. Blickenstaff
John A. Church
William E. Gillam
E. Eloise Kennedy
Miss ANNIE LAuRIE BIRD.
College of Idaho, B. A.: Columbia University,
Adviser of: Sophomore Class, Assembly Com-
mittee, History Club.
MR. PAUL E. BLICKENSTAEE.
McPherson College, B. S.: University of Kan-
sas: University of Washington.
Adviser of Hi-Y, Manager of Basketball
MR. lol-IN A. CHuRcH.
Bookkeeping I, II.
Oregon Normal : Lewiston State Normal : Uni-
versity of California: Stanford University, A.
B.: Armstrong's School of Business Adminis-
Adviser of: Senior Class. Sage Finance:
Asst. Manager of Student Body Finance.
MR. WILLIAM E. GILLAM.
College of Idaho, B. A.
Adviser of: Hi-Y, Junior Class: Asst. Ath-
MR. lA1vIEs Ioi-INsoN.
Geometry, Solid Geometry, Trigonometry.
B. Y. U., B. A.: University of Chicago.
Miss E. ELOISE KENNEDY.
English IV, Journalism.
Linfield College, B. A.: University of Wash-
ington, M. A.
Adviser of: Sage Editorial Department, Honor
Society, English Club.
Mary A. Lucas
I.aVerne L. Martin
George G. Miller
Miss WINIFRED LAFOND.
French I, II: World History.
University ol' Idaho, B. A.
Adviser of: Sage Make-up lbeyartment, Senior
Class, French Club.
MR. KEITH LEATHERWOOIJ.
Geometry, Economics, Business Arithmetic.
University of Idaho, B. S.: University of
Washington: College of Idaho.
Asst. Frosh-Soph. Athletic Coach.
Miss MARY A. LUCAS.
English IV, Library.
University of Minnesota, B. A. : University of
Washinsrton, M. A.: Radcliff College.
Adviser of Honor Society.
MR. FRED MARINEAU.
American History Athletic Coach.
University of Idaho, B. S. : Notre Dame: 0. S.
C. W. of Michigan.
Adviser of Blue N.
MR. LAVERNE L. MARTIN.
McPherson College, B. S.: University of Chi-
cago: University of Idaho.
Adviser of: Student Body, Radio Club.
Manager of Student Body Finance.
MR. GEORGE G. MILLER.
College of Idaho, B. A.: Monmouth College:
U. C. L. A.: U. S. C.
Tennis, Wrestling, and Boxing Coach.
Miss MARY HELEN IOHNSTONE. i
Iowa State Teachers' College: Iowa State Uni-
vel'-ity, B. A.
Ad r of Spiz.
. i A Fwurteen
Elmer C. Roberts
Otto W. Wagner
Lucy B. Morton
Kay Boyd Remley
Rosa L. Smith
J. A. Winther
1. MISS EDNA MINDEN.
English II. Grammar.
Whitman Collegre: Lewiston Stale Normal:
University of Idaho, B. S.
Adviser of: Girl Reserves, Grovvl.
2. MRS. LUCY B. MORTON.
Albion Normal: College of Idaho, B. A.
Adviser of Junior Class.
3, MISS IOSEPHINE PAYER.
Sociology, Geometry, Commercial Law, Busi-
University of Chicago, LL. B.: University of
Idaho, M. S.: Northwestern University, B. S.
Adviser of: Honor Society, Science Club.
4. MR. KAY BOYD REMLEY.
German, Ee. Geography. Choral. Glee Club.
College of Idaho, B. A.: Colorado State
5. MR. ELMER C. ROBERTS.
Typing I, II, Shorthand.
Denver University: Colorado State Teachers'
College, B. A., M. A.
6, MR. FRED Ruiz.
Spanish I, II: English III.
New Mexico State College, B. S.: University
of Notre Dame. J. IJ.
Adviser oI': Public Speaking, Debate, Silver N.
7. Miss ROSA L. SMITH.
Latin I, II: World History.
Lewiston State Normal School: Linfield Col-
lege, B. A.: University of Washington, M. A.
Adviser Of: Honor Society, Sophomore Class,
S. P. Q. R.
X ii 'gs 13 W.
MISS GENEVIEVE STA NOSHECK.
Ilucheshe College, B. A.: University of Nvb
raska, M. A.
Adviser of Assembly Committee.
MR. OTTO W. WAGNER.
College of Idaho, B. A.: University of Wash-
Construction and Repair Asst.
MISS BLANCHE WATERMAN.
Sewing, Related Art, Cooking.
College of Idaho, A. B. : University of Wiscon
sin: Oregon State College.
Adviser of: Girl Reserves. Home Ec. Club.
MR. VICTOR WETZEL.
Speech I, II, III! English III.
University of Ofeilon. B. A.: Columbia Uni
versity, M. A.
Athletic Asst., Dramatirs.
MR. I. A. WINTHER.
Augsburg College: Northwestern Conserva
tory of Music: Mcl-'hail University, B. M.
MISS VIVIAN STONE.
University of Idaho 3 The Art Institute of Chi
cago, B. A.
Intense rivalry for scholastic, athletic, and social
superiority is evidenced in the Senior, Junior, and
Sophomore classes of Nampa High School. Loyalty
within the class helps to create a cooperative spirit. As
the youthful Dane strove for mental development, so
the Nampa High School student has as his goal the
honor roll and the competition between classes, for
this scholastic achievement is keen.
The bold seamen, who swept down from the
coasts of Denmark, Norway, and Sweden to ravage
and plunder on the Northern seas, eazcelled in physi-
cal vigor. The venturesome expeditions in which
they engaged, parallel athletics in the Nampa High
School. In tennis, football, basketball, and track the
classes vie for honors.
The N orsemen engaged in folk dancing and mead
gatherings, just as Nampa High School classes enter-
tain with school dances, banquets, and parties. These
stern sea rovers of medieval times who were passion-
ate lovers of music have made themselves live again
in the spirited harmonies which inspire the teams in
From BEOVVULF as told by Stafford Riggs. Copied
from the illustrations by Henry C. Pitz by permission of
D. Appleton-Century Company, Publishers.
k ' l
Vice-President-FLORENCE VAN DE STEEG
Aduiscrfivhss WINIFRED LAFOND
AdUiS6ffMR. IOHN CHURCH
After three years, we Seniors, like Vikings of old, 5 V
have made many invasions, plundering knowledge and g
' . . ., ' ,r ji ssig , Y
The success which we have met with encouraged
us to renew our attempts, and year by year as our fleet
has grown larger, our attacks have changed from mere plunder to well-organized quests,
Memoriesffond memories linger in our minds. In our Sophomore year we embarked on
the sea toward success. The Sophomore-Senior picnic, Sophomore dance, and our Sophomore
football and basketball teams proved to us that our fleet was conquering,
The Iunior-Senior Prom was hailed the crowning victory of our Iunior year. Our pep and
school spirit had not lessened any, for from our army were members of the football and basketball
varsity squads, and twelve of our number were elected to Sigma Chi Lambda for their scholastic
Our Senior year-last, but best of all preceding expeditions-revealed great wealth to us.
The Leap Year Hop was greatly enjoyed, Frogil our class came the majority of the
varsity squads, and others who have borne responsibilities and won honors for their class
And now we have come to the final "wind-up" of our campaign-Baccalaureate, Luncheon,
Tea, and Commencement.
It is with great pride that we look back over our voyage to this Goal, and a new goal
having been set, we are ready to tight for the purpose of gaining full dominion over it.
Dorothy Lawson, Iunior Faylor,
Senior Class president, Bette An-
derson, and Howard Flora, Iunior
Class president, are the students
who led the grand march at the
Iunior-Senior Prom, the outstand-
ing formal of the year.
Page Nine' een
1. KENNETH AHRENST ll. LEONARD E. BOWLES-
Radio Club: Track: Tennis. Blue N: Spanish Club: History Club: Foot-
ball: Basketball: Operetta.
2. WENDELL ALLISON-
History Club. 12. JOHN FRANKLIN BRADY-
S' Cl b: Hlt' Cl b.
3. EDWARD LEE ANDERQO :-- Hence u N my u
History Club: Track. 13, EDWIN BRANDT-
4 JOHN ROBERT BECKERT English Club, Pres.: HistoI'y Club.
g1.QuE2,fliifS.Clubl English Club: History 14. ROBERT ELLSWORTH BRASFIELD-
Honor Society: Sage Staff, Athletic Editor:
5. MARy ELIZABETH BELLA- Science Club: History Club: Football: Tennis.
Girl Reserves: Home EC. Club: History Club. ZOE LOUISE BRASSEY1
6. LUCILLE NOVA BEVINGTON- English Club, vice-PI-es.: Glce Club, Accom-
Home Ec. Club: English Club. Damst'
7. RAY EDWIN BILLICK- 16. lUNIOR BRAY4
Science Club: Radio Club: History Club. Sage Stall, S111-11?Sh0f Editor: Hi-Y.: SCi9I1C9
Club: Blue N: S. P. Q. R.: English Club:
8. VIRGINIA FRANCES BLAKESLEE7 Foofballi TW-Ck? Ovefelta-
English Club: History Club.
17. IOHN MILDRED BRAY+
9. HAROLD E. BLANKSMA- Honor Society, Vice-Pres.: Girl Reserves:
B1 N: H-. Cl b. F b H. T. ku Science Club: Home Ec. Club: Shizg S. P. Q.
ue Mow U 00" 3 Iac R., Consul: History Club.
10. LOLA LOUISE BOSTON?
Silver N: Girl Reserves : Home Ec. Club : ELMER BROWN1
English Club: Dramatics. History Club: Track.
K. Ahrens W. Allison E. Anderson J. Becker M. Bell L. Bevington
R. Billick V. Blakeslee H. Blanksma L. Boston L. Bowles J. Brady
E. Brandt R. Brasneld Z. Brassey . Br M. Bray E. Brown
L I , ?' i
1 . - ' F " 7' -, ' -I 7 I ,-
F i 3: 7' '9 5' Af in
I 5 , Q..
. 1 ' ":'
1 gl K W I g
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. I 'WI 1 N' Sigel: as I
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P ,, .z , ,,. , ,ky u f y if Q ws
I I ,I V I .. ,.,,: yi, . k
I Q. at JQSQIJ.-1 5 Lf.
L. Brown A. Broyles B. Buettner J. Burkholder I. Burton C. Cain
M. Carson A. Carter G. Carter J. Carter 0. Carver W. Castagneto
D. Chappell M. Cochrane W. Coleman B. Collins J. Collins L. Conley
LELAND BROWN- 11. ORVILLE CHARLES CARVER-
Hi-Y: English Club: Orchestra: Band, Pres. : Hi-Y: Blue N: S. P. Q. R. : History Club:
Pep Band, Basketball. Manager: Orchestra.
ADRIAN BROYLESA a 12. WILLIAM JAMES CASTAGNETO-
Radio Club: History Club: Tennis: Wrestling.
BILLIE CECILIE BUETTNER-
Silver N: Girl Reserves: Snanish Club: His-
tory Club: Orchestra, Sec.-Treas. 1 Band! Pep
4. JOE D. BURKHOLDER-
Student Council : Hi-Y :
Club, Pres. : History
5. IRA JOHN BURTON-
Hi-Y: Science Club
6. CRYSTAL MARGARET CAIN-
Growl Staff, Typist: Tennis:
7. MARY ALYCE CARSON-
Girl Reserves: Home Ec. Club
8, ALICE MARIE CARTER-
Emrlish Club: History Club.
9. GLEN WALTON CARTER-
English Club: Track: Operetta.
, 10. IEANETTE EVA CARTER-
Emxlish Club: History Club.
Page Tweni One
Spanish Club: English
Club, Vice-Pres. : Or- 14.
: Radio Club: History
: History Club,
Student Council: GI'owl Staff, Business Myrr.:
Student Rotarian: Hi-Y: Blue N, Sec.-Treas.:
History Club, Pres.: Football, Captain: Bas-
ketball, Captain: Track: Draniatics: Yell
DALE W. CHAPPELLf
MAUDIE LOUISE COCIIRANE-
Girl Reserves: Home Ec. Club: Spanish Club:
English Club: Operetta.
WINNIS MAXINE COl.EMAN4
Senior Class SOC.: Girl Reserves, Treas.: Sci-
ence Club: Spanish Club: History Club, Sec.:
BEN WALTER COLLINS-
Grimwl Staff, Editor: Student Body. VicefPI'es. :
Sophomore Class Treas. : Student Rotarian I
Hi-Y: Blue N: Science Club: French Club.
Treas, 5 English Club: History Club, Vice-
Pres.: Football: Basketball, Capt.: Tennis.
IAMES I. COLLINS-
Silver N: S. P. Q. R.: English Club: Football:
LAWRENCE R. CONLEY, IR.-
Student Council 3 Hi-Y, See. : Science Club,
Sec. : S. P. Q. R., Acdile: English Club: Band:
IENNIE ELIZABETH CRAIGY
Home Ec. Club: English Club: History Club.
FRANK S. CRANE-
English Club: History Club: Emmett High
XNILMA VIVIAN CREW-
English Club: History Club.
IAIVIES HAROLD CRILL-
Honor Society: Growl Staff: Hi-Y: Science
Club, Pres. : S. P. Q. R., Consul: Radio Club:
Trafk, Athletic Mgr.
CHARLOTTE MAE CROIVIWELL-
Silver N: Home Ec. Club: S. P. Q. R.: Eng-
lish Club: Operettag Dramatics.
VELMA LOLA CURR-
Student Council: Girl Reserves: Spiz: English
Club: History Club: Opcretta.
MARY ADELIA DAVISf
Student Council: Junior Class Treas.: Silver
N.: Home Ec. Club: Spiz: Operetta.
BILLIE MAE DAVIS-
Silver N: Home Ec. Club: Sniz: S. P. Q. R.:
WESLEY FRANKLIN DECOURSEY--
History Club: Basketball: Tennis: Track:
DORIS ALDA DEiiLINf
FRANK E. DEVORSSf
Blue N: History Club: Football.
CHARLOTTE ELAINE DICKIVIAN-
Home EC. Club.
JOHN H. DlEFFENBACH+
Silver N: Dramatics.
HARVAIQD WILLIAM DIXON-
Football : Basketball.
MARY KATHRYN DONALD-
Payctte Hiprh School.
HARRY LEONE DONER'
English Club: History Club: Football: Track
HELEN MAE DOWNEY-
Home Ec. Club: History Club: Operctta.
LOUISE ELISSA DRAKE?
S. P. Q. R. : English Club, Sec. 3 History Club,
C. Cromwell V. Cupp
F. DeVorss C. Dickman
H. Downey L. Drake
J.'Craig F. Crane W. Crew J. Crill
A. Davis B. Davis W. DeCoursey D. Dehlin
J. Dieffenbach H. Dixon M. K. Donald H. Doner
A A .....
A . 1
fl 1.15 'A , .
Pl., 'Y' I ' "
Student Rotarian: Hi-Y: Blue N, Pres.:
Spanish Club: English Club: History Club'
- 'A'A E I A A A
A. ' I ,,,:.. 5 ,.,,V 'VM , ,
iii I 7
, .,,. ., ' Ml
R., ' if I - 4 ,
. I i, 2
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1 I f,,, 1
fi if Q -
A. D11-l'cI' E. l7I'clu'I' F. DIWIIIIIIID G. Drury G. Dye
R. liar-tlainl F. lfslxxzilwls D. Ertz J. Faylor R. Floyd
L. l'll'0C'lllilll J. l' rust
. ARDIaI.I,A MAE DREIIER -
Hmno Hr. Club: History Club.
. ERVIN LAWRENCE DIQEHFR-
l'l'inOr SOI-icty: Hi-Y: Blue N: Ilismry Club
FD nball: VFTHI k.
. FRANK IOIIN DRUMMOND-
Silver N: Spanish Club: 'l'I'az-k: Olzeretta.
. GENIQVIEVE DRLI RY-
Hmnv ICI-. Club: lJraIIIzItiI's.
. GLENN F. DYE-
. IEAN MARIE EAGLE7
Hrnne Ee. Club: History Club: DI'zIIIII:-Itics.
. ROBERT WAYNE EASTLAND-
S. l'. Q. R., Summas: Pimrlish Club, Pres.:
Hist-'wry Club: Orchestra: Olicretta.
. FRANKLIN B. EDVVARDSf
English Club: History Club: Track: W'rest-
ling: fl1!Ql'0ilE1I Dramaiics.
. DONALD L. ERTZ-
English Club: Wrestling.
5 Y, lawgff,
I. Cinder J. Givens
MILFORD JUNIOR FAYLOR-
Honor Society, Vive-Pros.: Studsnt Clllllnll
Svnior Class Pres.: Sliulviit Rotarianz Ili-Y
Trn-as.: Scienrc Club: History Club: Friotball
Basketball: Trzuk: Golf.
IOSEPH RALRII FLOYD-
El12llSlfl Club: History Club: Opercslta.
IOLEEPHINE MARY FOX'-
S 'anish Club: English Club: History Club
LEONARD CLIFTON FREEMAN-
Hi-Y: Blue N: l'InN'lislI Club: History Club
Football: Basketball: Track.
ROY IACK FROST-
Hume Ee. Club: English Club: History Club,
Home EC. Club: English Club: fJlll'l'Cl.l2i
IACK ATHERTON GIVENS-
llngrlish Club, Vice-Pres.: Drzimatics.
ALBERT LEONARD GOETTLING-
Spanish Club: English Club: History Club
Basketball: Trark: Wrestling: Boxing.
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DORIS IRENE GORDON-
French Club: English Club, Sec.: Operelta
Lapwai High School: Whitebird High Schooll'
VIRGINIA LOUISE GOSVENOR-
Girl Reserves: Home Ee. Club: S. P. Q. R.
English Club, Vice-Pres.
EARL WILEER GRAY-
S. P. Q. R. : History Club: Football: Track
ELAINE GEORGENIA GREENE-
Home Ee. Club: Operetta: Dramatics.
IRENE RUTH GROESBECZK-
Home EC. Club: History Club.
HARRY DALE GROSS--
Scienee Club: English Club: History Club
LAVERNE H. HALL--
Student Council: Radio Club: Boxing.
DONALD LEROY HANSON-
English Club: History Club.
KENNETH RICHARD HANSON-
English Club: Band.
D Gordon L. Gosvenor E. Gray E. Greene
I Hall ll. Hanson K. Hanson G. Harbert
D Hays J. Hedden D. Hergert H. Hiemstra
4 Yi l
w 'lv J
222 ' L
GORDON EDWIN HARBERT-
Hi-Y: Blue N: Football: basketball.
MARK BENJAMIN HART-
Student Council : Science Club, Pres. : S. P. Q.
R. : Radio Club: History Club, Vicc-Pres.:
FERN MAXINE HALIN-
Girl Reserves: Home EC. Club.
DOROTHY LLIDELL HAYS-
Home Er. Club: Spiz: Spanish Club: English
Club, Sec.: llramatics: Operetta.
Honor Society: Girl Reserves: Science Club,
Vice-Pres.: S. P. Q. R.: English Club, Pres.:
History Club, Pres.: Tennis: Olmcretta.
DELORAS IRENE HERGERT-
Home Ee. Club: English Club: Olrerctta.
EDNA FLORENCE HILL-
French Club: English Club: History Club:
GLENN N. HILL-
English Club: History Club.
I. Groesbeek H. Gross
M. Hart F. Haun
E. Hill G. Hill
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W. Hill T. Holland E. Holm C. Hulingr A. Humble V. Hunt
V. Jack J. C. Jackson L. Jackson E. Jacobsen P. James B. Jenson
G. Jensen M. Johnston O. Joiner G. Jones I. Julum C. King
WARREN IAY HILL-
Spanish Club: History Club.
THELMA LEORA HOLLAND-
Girl Reserves: S. P. Q. R., Quaestor: English
Club: History Club: Orchestra.
ERNEST T. HOLM-
Hi-Y: English Club: Track.
CHESTER ALLEN HULING-
Radifz Club: Track: Orchestra: Band : Pep
ALLENE FYRN HUMBLE-
Silver N: Girl Reserves : French Club: English
Club: History Club: Operetta.
VERNON ELMER HUNT-
English Club: Track: Basketball: Orchestra:
VIRLA MAE IACK-
Home Ec. Club, Vice-Pres. : Girl Reserves:
S. P. Q. R. : English Club, Pres., Vice-Pres. I
History Club, Vice-Pres.
JAMES CLIDE JACKSON-
History Club, Vice-Pres.
ROBERT LEWIS IACKSON-
Radio Club: English Club: History Club:
EDNA M. IACOBSEN-
Honor Society: Student Council: Sage Staff.
Typist: Home Ee. Club, Pres.: Spiz: llra
CHARLOTTE PEARL IAMES-
Girl Reserves: English Club: Operctta: Dra
A. BERNICE IEPSON-
Home Ec. Club: History Club.
GRACE MAE IENSEN-
Girl Reserves: English Club: Oneretta: Dra-
Science Club: English Club, Pres. : Spiz: Lub-
bock High School, Texas.
ORILLE L. IOINER-
Hi-Y: History Club: Basketball: Track: O11-
GORDON LODGE IONES-
Emglish C lu b: History C lub: Basketball
IRENE ELIZABETH IULUM-
CARMEN DORIS KINC?
EARLE EDGAR KNIGHTEN-
English Club: History Club.
3. ROBERT A. LAMM-
4. DOROTHY EvE.LYN LAWSONM
Salutatorian: Honor Society, Sec. : Student
Council: Growl Staff: Girl Reserves: French
Club, Vice-Pres. : English Club, Pres. : History
Club: Orchestra, Pres.
5. RUTH MARGARET LEE-
Honor Society: Sage Staff, Organization Edi-
tor, Snapshot Editor: Sophomore Class' Sec.:
Silver N: Girl Reserves, Vice-Pres., Pres.:
Science Club: French Club: English Club,
Pres.: History Club,' Pres.: Operetta.
CHARLENE NELOA LEWIS-
Girl Reserves: Home Ec. Club: History Club:
KATHRYN ANN LINDEN--
English Club: Spanish Club.
8. CLARISSA FRANCES LlNDSEYi
Sage Staff, Art Editor: Girl Reserves : English
Club: History Club: Oneretta.
Home EC. Club: English Club.
English Club: History Club: Oyeretta.
EDWARD HARDING LYONS-
Growl Stall: English Club: Orchestra: Band,
See.-Treas.: Pep Band.
English Club: History Club: Football: Track.
l'lE,Ll3F-I GYLENE MAKlNf
Silver N: Growl Staff: English Club: Band,
Drum Major: Operetta.
LEE ROY MAREK-
BERTHA CATHARINE MARTElISf
English Club: Girl Reserves.
English Club: History Club.
WALTER LYMAN MCCOLM4
Student Council: Sage Staff. Asst. Business
Mgr., Business Mgr.: Student Rotarianz
Hi-Y: Science Club: H1116 NC Spanish Club:
Track, Mgr.: lJl'2'tl'llLl.tl'S.
Home Ee. Club: Slliz: English Club: History
A. Klima E. Knigrhten R. Lamm D. Lawvson R. Lee C. Lewis
K. Linden C. Lindsey M. Loveland S. Loveland E. Y vons L. Maglecic
G. Makin L. Marek B. Martens H. Masuda W. McColm D. McGill
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M. li. Minilen H. Moffat! M. Monteith M. Morgan D. Morris
R. Mott S. Moulton S. Munk IJ. Navarro N. Needham
OLINE GRACE lVllilKl.li -
lfniflish Club: llistory Club.
l3.'XRBAl2.'X l.Ell lVlETZGlZR-
Senior Class Trr-as.: Silver N: Girl Rc-serves:
S. P. Q. ll., Censur: History Club, Ser.: Ulr-
RICHARI1 CLAIQIE lVllI.l? 3-
llchate: S. P. Q. ll.: English Club. View-I'r:s.:
History Club, l'I'c-s.
LAVERNE OPAL MII.I,IzR-
Girl Reserves: Home EI-. Club: English Club,
Ser.: History Club.
ESTHER LOUISE MILLS-
Girl Reserves: Science Club: S. P. Q. R.:
llnelish Club. Pres.. See.: History Club.
IESSE ROLAND MILLS-
English Club: Football: Basketball: Track:
MARY BETH MINDEN-
Xlv2ll9tllC'UJl'l3l'lI Honor Society. Pres.: Sage
Stall, Asst. Editor, Eclitor-in-Cliiefg Silver N 2
Cirl Reserves, Treas.: Science Club: French
Club. Sec. : English Club, Pres. : History Club.
l'loi'Lvr Society, Pres.: Student Council: Same
Stall. tlriranixation Editor: Science Club:
Soizg 1. l'. Q. li.: English Club. Pres., Sec.:
History tflnb, Pres.: Oreliestra, Pres.
MARTHA MAE MONTEITH-
Honor Society: Student Council: Growl Stall,
Typist: Junior Class See.: Girl Reserves
English Club: History Club. Pres.: Operetta
MARGARET HELEN MORGAN-
DARLIEN REMINGTON MORRIS-
Girl Reserves: History Club: Operetta.
ROSS ELMO MOTT-
STILLMAN B. MOULTON7
French Club: English Club: History Club.
DIIWARD STEVEN MUNK-
Radio Club: History Club: English Club: Op-
Spanish Club: English Club: History Club.
NORMAN O. NEEDHAM-
Hi-Y: Radio Club: English Club: Orchestra
Band: Pep liand.
KENNETH BLIRDELI. NELSON-
Scienee Club: English Club: History Club
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GLADYS MARIE NEI.SON-f
Home Ec. Club: English Club, Vice-Pres.
History Club: Operetta.
WANDA NAONI NEWLAND-
Student, Council : Girl Reserves: English Club:
Home EC. Club: History Club.
WINONA ALMA NICOLAYSEN-
LEWIS EDWARD NORTON-
Radio Club: History Club.
ELMER EARL OLSON-
English Club: History Club: Operetta.
ADA GERTRUDE PALMER-
Girl Reserves: Home Ee. Club: S. P. Q. R.
English Club: Operctta.
FERNE ESTELLA PALMER-
Home EC. Club: Drainatics.
ROBERT LEE PALMER-
LEON ROY PARKSf
Hi-Y: English Club, Vice-Pres.: Operetta.
GENE DON PARKINSON-
Spanish Club: Enixlish Club: History Club
G. Nelson W. Newland W. Nicolaysen L. Norton
F. Palmer R. Palmer L. Parks G, Parkinson
W. l'ercifielLl Z. Petty R. Powell V. Prewett
WALTERINA MARCIA pARLEVI.IET-
Girl Reserves : Home Ee. Club: English Club:
History Club, Sec.: Lewis 8: Clark High
CLARENCE LAVERN PATTERSON-
Snanish Club: English Club: History Club.
ZELLA MAE PETTY-
Honor Society: GiI'l Reserves: S. P. Q. R.:
RAYMOND E. POWELL-
Radio Club: History Club.
VALMA MARION PREWETT-
Girl Reservest Home Ec. Club: English Club!
Home Ec. Club: Spiz: French Club: English
ANNA LOUISE RAu-
Home Ee. Club: S. P. Q. R.: English Club:
,NV , ,
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W. Parlevliet C. Patterson
M. Quinn A. Rau
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J. Rawlings D. Reynolds Y. Reynolds F. Rice L. Richardson W. Rickman
M. RioI'dan B. Rivett R. Robinson H. Roirers I. Rohm M. Salisbury
C. Schaefer M. Schuler L. Seidel B. Shannon B. Shaver D. Shroll
. lu NE RAWLINGS-
Honor Society: Student Council: Sage Staff:
Art Editor: Growl Stall: Science Club: Spiz:
S. P. Q. R: English Club, Pres.: History
Club. Sec.: Orchestra, Vice-Pres.
. DAVID HERB REYNOLDS-
Emxlish Club: Football: Basketball: Track.
. KATHALEEN YEVONNE REYNOLDS-
Sophomore Class Vice-Pres.: Silver N, Pres.:
Home EC. Club: English Club.
. FERROL RICHARD RICE-
Track : Wrestling.
. LENVIS HARLAN RlCHARDSONf-
. WILLIAM A. RICKMAN-
Science Club, Vice-Pres. : Radio Club: English
. MARGUERITE EMILY RIORDAN-
Silver N: GiI'l Reserves, Vice-Pres.: Home
Ec. Club: S. P. Q. R., Praetor: English Club:
History Club, Vice-Pres.: Operetta.
. BRUCE LEONARD RIVETT-
Honor Society: Student Council: Student Ro-
larian: Hi-Y: Blue N, Vice-Pres.: Football:
Club, Pres.: English Club, Pres.: Football:
. FRANK ROBINSON-
Junizir Class Pres.: Hi-Y: Blue N: Football.
Page Twenty-N i ne
l'lEI.EN ADA ROGERS-
Hnnor Society: Sayre Staff, Feature Editor:
Silver N: Girl Reserves: Spanish Club: Engr-
lish Club, Sec.-Treas.: History Club.
ILA FLORENCE ROHM-
Student Council, Suiz, Vice-Pres., Sec.-Treas. :
MILTON A. SALISBURY-
Silver N: French Club: Radio Club: History
CONRAD H. SHAEFER-
Blue N: English Club: Football: Track: Op-
MARY MARGARET SCHULER-
Honor Society: Silver N: Girl Reserves, Sec.:
Home Ee. Club: English Club, Sec.-Treas.:
LOUIS HENRY SEIDEL-
Radio Club: English Club: Football.
BRUCE GEORGE SHANNON-
English Club: History Club: Football: Basket-
ball: Track: Wrestling: Onerctla.
Honor Society: Sage Staff, Feature Editor:
Silver N: Girl Reserves: English Club, Vice-
DORIS LUCILLE SHROLL-
Girl Reserves: History Club, Scc.
. SIDNEY NEWTON SHUCK- 10. MARY ELIN STAMM1
English Club: Band: Pep Band. Girl Reserves: Home Ee. Club: English Club:
History Club: Operetta.
. EARL DELMER SIMMONS- I
Operettat 11. ELISABETH MAE STIBUREK-
Silver N: Girl Reserves: Hume EC. Club:
O JAMES SLOAT4 SniE: S. P. R.: English Club, Pres.: Ten-
C A S 12. Ross D. STRODE-
' HESTER LVIN MITH1 English Club: History Club: Olleretta.
, DOROTHY EVELYN SMITH- 13. RUTH PEARL SUTTON-
Home Ec. Club. Sec.-Treas,: Slviz. Home Ec Club: English Club.
. DQRI5 ELAINE SMYTH- VVILLIAM DE LACEY TALLEY, IR.f
Silver N: Girl Reserves: French Club: His- Blue N: English Club: Football: Travk: OI:-
tory Club: Tennis: Orchestra. 91'9fU1? Dl'3m3-tlCS-
' DORIS LENORA SNYDER- 15. FAYETTA BERNIECE THACIEER- '
Silver N: History Club: Dramatics. him ' English Club' Hlstoly
' 1208 WQTSON SEWER- B 1 P G I 16. REBECCA L. E. THIELf
onor nciety: tu ent oc y res. : row . l
Stuff, Iiditor: Junior Class Vice-Pres.: Stud- Hlstmy Club'
ent Rotarian: Hi-Y: English Club, Prcs.Z
History Club, PI'es. : 0I'cl,estra: Band, Pres. : E-ARI-US HAROLD THOMPSON"-
Pep Band. Football.
. RUTH SPARKS- 18. MARY IEANNE THOMSON-
Silver N: Home Ee. Club, Serjxeant-:Lt-arms: Student Body Ser.: Student Council: Spiz:
HiS1O1'Y Club, SCC- Emrlish Club: History Club, Ser.
E. Simmons J. Sloat C. Smith D. Smith E. Smyth
B. Sower R. Sharks M, Stamm E. Stiburek R. Strode
W. Talley F. Thacker R. Thiel T. Tl1om1IsoII M. J. Thomson
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J. Titus K. Ulrich F. Van Ile Steep: P. Van Houton J. Wakefield
H. YVn-lker li. XVCVIICI' VV. VVhitnoy L. VVhitted K. VVhittiIx
M. Winter l". Wise W, Witherspoon M. Wolcott E. Wood
IOE MOORE TITIIS-
Radio Club: History Club: Orcliestrzx
KENNETII EIIGENE LILRICII-
Groxvl Stull. litlittn' : Student Bmly Seq.-'I'roas,
Hi-Y, Pres.: Spanish Club
llistory Club, Pr:-s.: f,1!C!'0ilH, Business Myrr.
FLORENc:u MAY VAN DE STEliGf-
llonor Soviety: Student Counril: Sago Sta1T
0I'I:':1IIiz:ItioI1 Editor: Grow! Stull: Senior
Class Vi"e-Pros.: Silver N: Girl Reserves
Hvnie Er. Club: Sniz. Tres.: S. P. Q. R,
l5!'210tTJ1'I English Club. Sec.: History Club
PEARL Loulsn VANI-IOLITEN -
Girl Res'-rves: History Club: llrznnzitiis.
IOIIN D. VVAKILIIIEIDX
Hi-Y: Blue N: English Club: lfootbzlll Mgr.
VlXflAN lRENli XNALLACQE?
RALPH C. WI3I.RIfR' ff
Blue N: History Club: Basketbztllz 0114-I'ett:x.
LOIIIS BILRNARD WEl2NEl2+
Honwr Socicty: Growl Stull: Silver N: Span-
ish Club. SQ1'.-'Tl'4'?lS.I English Club: History
NVIQSILY XIVOODROVV VVIII'rNIaYf
Sy-:inish Club: History Club: lfootbztll: 'l'rz1c-k
IO. LENOVA MAIIGAIQET XNHlTTElUi
11. HuBIiRT KEITH XNHI'FTlGN-
Hi-Y: English Club: Orvliostrzi:
lizzncl : O5 Qretta.
12. ALTA XNll.CCJXff
13, MARY MONIQA WI:i'I'I3R--
Sago Stull, Typist: Silver N: Girl Resl-rves
Home Er. Club: S, P. Q. R., P1'aetfu': English
Club: History Club, Vice-Pres.: OpcI'ct.tzI.
14, FRANCES LOUISE WISE-
Hwnor Soriety, Sol-.3 Silver N: Gi
S'IuniS'I Club, Pres. 5 History Club.
National I7Ol'OTlSl" League: Drum
rlian Hillfh School.
15. WILLIAM LEWIS WITIIERSPOON
S. l'. Q. R.: English Club: History Club
Football 3 Tennis: Oporetta.
Silver N: Girl Reservvs: Home EC.
tory Club: lJrz1m:Itic's.
17. ELLA M. WOOIJ4
18. RICIIARIJ EARL WOODS--
Hi-Y: Blue N: lfrent-h Club: ICI
Basketball : 'l'I'ac-lc.
Iglish Club :
MIl.lJREl3 ELIZABETH VVOLCOTTf
Club : His-
czmifza- LL! 55126074
WILLIS DE WITT BROWN
LOIIISE ANITA DOUGIITY
History Club: lJ1'zII1IIItics: Glce
THOMAS EDWARDS EI.LENSOI'IN
S. P. Q. R.: Football.
IAMIIS FRANK FLORIAN
Blue N: l"OOtball 2 '1'rzwlc.
GEORGE FRANCIS FRASER
IOIIN E. HILL
EIIQIISII Club: Wrosllimx.
ROY WILLIAM HOBBS
Blum- N: Football 3 Truck.-
ROSE ANNA MARIE MCiD6NALD
History :Clulx - I
History Clulm, Pros.: Debate.
ELNIA ALICE ROTH
History Club: Shir-klcy Public
I4hI14'liSh Club: History Club.
School Ot' Nc-
Re Nd, 5
Presidtintfklowzird Flora f
Vice-President--Glee Kilzner 4 if
Secretary-Helen Colson -if
Adviser-Mrs, Lucy B, Morton k l
Adviser-Mr, Willizzm E. Gillarn
been true to their motto. L V
When the Iunior class assembled in the audi- T '
torium last fall, just as the Vikings gathered together
little did the individuals realize the potential influence
of their many capacities. But as the school year has progressed bringing joys and sorrows, its
failures, its successes, the possibilities have been most thoroughly demonstrated. The class, though
not the largest in the history of the school, is one of the most versatile that Senior High School
has ever seen. X
Election of prominent and outstanding students as their class officers started a most success-
ful year. lust as Guthrum, a Viking King, had outstanding qualities as a warrior, each officer
has his own outstanding activity, good leaders set goals for the other classmates to maintain.
Little time for entertainments was available for the Norsemen, but the Iuniors as entertainers
take the prize. Originality and striking aspects in the decorations brought out the gayety
present in the Iunior dance. The gala event of the middle classmen successes was yet to come.
The Promenade? This event of formality and dignity heads the school social program as out-
standingly beautiful, Graduates' thoughts were lifted to lighter and more pleasing elevations
after this fling at enjoyment.
All the successful attainments of the Iunior class can rightfully be said to be results of
the able advisers assistance.
"Safe on third, now scoreln Th: Iuniors have f i i
The chairmen of the Iunior-Sen-
ior Prom committees were Grace
Rudge, Faye Mendiguren, Preston
Flora, Duane Westerfield, Lee Cal-
vin Cock, Margaret Crain, Inez
lngersol, Glee Kilmer, Cornelia
Swayne and Mary Riordan.
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FIRST ROW: Lucille Agenbroad, Betty Marie Allen, Bette Anderson, Juanita Anderson, Bob Arent, Anton
SECOND ROW: Pefrsry Barr, Dale Beus, James Blackburn, Bill Boston, Nellie Bradburn, Jean Brennan.
THIRD ROW: Murl Bright, Luella Burnam, Ernest Carlow, Ray Chapman, Donald Chase, Eclward
FOURTH ROW: Robert CliH', Lee Cock, Lois Cole, Helen Colson, Ross Cook, Marjorie Corley.
FIFTH ROW: Dick Cottrell, Marvin Covert, Marjorie Cox, Margaret Crain, Lorna Craw, Tom Cromwell,
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FIRST ROVV: Archie ITHIIHQV, Orville Davis, Eugene Dean, Thelma Dean, Wallace Decker, John DeCoursey.
SECOND ROVV: Ted Dixon, liiehnrll l,Ul'HlllUS, Paul Drayroo, Olive Edprceonib. Lewis Edmunds, Wayne
THIRD ROW: Wynnna Ekstein, M:u'gr:fu'et Evans, Betty Finley, Howard l"l'1rz1, Preston Flora, Elsie Florian.
FOURTH ROVV: Rosalyn Fraser, Norma Gallimore, La-xVel1e Gardner, Georgie Gilbert, Kenneth Gladson.
1"lI"TH KOVV: Douglas Hansen, Elxn Harris, Melvin Hauser, Albert Hedrivk, Charles Helfrich, Nina Hell.
: Taxi! ty-Five
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FIRST ROW: Fred Henderson, Alex Henkel, Violet Hejlik, Martha Hill, Thomas Horton, Jack Hoskins.
SECOND ROW: Bob Howard, Inez Ingersoll, John Insclman, Russell Irwin, Louis Jausoro, Caroline Jaworski
THIRD ROW: Darline Johnson, Bert Jones, Blair Jones, Elcla Jones, Gladys Jones, Johnnie Jones.
FOURTH ROW: Laudie Kalousek, Warren Kessler, Glee Kilmer, Frank Korn, Jo LaLande, Thelda Lance
FII"'I'lf ROW: Carlos LeBar0n, Edith Lee, Howard Lewis, Vera Lingo, Mildred Logan, Bessie Lynch.
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FIRST ROW: Marjory Mubbott, Lcnard Madsen, Zfella Madsen, Helen Mzmlecic, Lucille Mahler, Ruby
SECOND ROW: Hetty Manskcr, Fredrick Mason, Cleona Maurer, Edward McCullough, Alta McCurry, Erma
THIRD ROW: Faye M9l1lllJJfH1'6H, Kathryn Michael, Mary Montgomery, Laura Morgan, Eloise Morris,
FGURTH ROW: Clara Myers, Bill Norquist, Elsa Nystrom, Magdalene 0'l5rien, Marie Orr, Ruth Ottley.
FIFTH ROVV: Harold Palmcr, Leunard Parkinson, Anna Belle Pearson, Ruth Pearson, Helen Peck.
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FIRST T1gOW:ldLouise Porterfield, Anna Ptacek, Lesa Rand, Willard Randolph, Morris Rappleye, Mary
SECOND ROW: Mary Riordan, Neita Rose Robinson, Ross Roper, Grace Rudgje, Louise Rush, Forrest Russell.
THIRD ROW: Lyman Salisbury, Kersoy Sawyer, Fred Schaefer, Eli Schwalbe, NVade Scott, Gerald Sebree.
FOURTH ROW: Elmer Shroll, Florenie Shultz, Goldie Simer, Bob Sites, Johnnie Skinner, Mildred Snyder.
FIFTH ROW: Ralph Stanford, Edna Faye Stanton, Thorton Stearns, Dale Steele, Enola Jean Stone, Edna
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FIRST ROW: Virginia Strunk. Bunah Stutsman, Lois Svedcn.
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SECOND KOVV: Cornelia Swayne, Esther Thiel, Keith Thompson, Ralph Thompson, Julia Titus, Ruth Tracy.
THIRIJ ROW: Mary Lou Truttman, Alice Vanderkolk, James Waite, Lillian Wallace, Lucile Walton.
FOURTH ROW: Doris VVelker, Duane Westerfield, Martha Whisler, Iris Whitney, Orton Wise, Mary
FIFTH ROW: Aline Woods, Bernard Wright, Patricia Wright, Verla Young
P ,ge irty-Nine
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Lee Calvin Cock
Karl Pepper, Jr.
Mary Ann Roth
:S 0f150m0 'ze Cffaia
Vice-Presidcnt4Frances Conley Q ,
Secretary-Evelyn Musselman I 5
Treasurer7August Storkman, Ir. ,ak
Adviser-Miss Annie Laurie Bird '
Adviser-Miss Rosa L. Smith
Sophomoresl At the games, in the clubs, in the T if
contests, on the honor roll. This year has been a busy ,EE
and gay one for the class of 1938. w 'Q..'7f
With their pep and liveliness the Sophomores have lf- ' ' I
spurred the Bulldogs on to victory in many a game as
well as their own team, the Bullpups.
The Sophomore class leaves a record to which any class could point with pride. They have
held business-like meetings with their efficient officers in charge. In the Viking manner they
invaded the peaceful and calm state of the Seniors' minds and Hstole the march" on them by
giving the Hrst dance of the year, and on Friday, the thirteenth, tool The main hall was darkened
to give that Hspookyw effect, but upon entering the auditorium a riotous display of Christmas
colors and decorations greeted the eye. In addition to being a great social success this dance was
also a financial success.
The Sophomore class again had their own football and basketball teams coached by Mr.
Wetzel and Mr. Gillam respectively. Both made commendable records this year. The basket-
ball team proved to be another Grendell having many victories to its credit.
By an almost unanimous vote of the class, rose and silver were chosen as class colors,
with rose as the flower and "To be rather than seem to be" the class motto. Truly this motto
characterizes the Sophomore class this year.
The Sophomore dance commit-
tee chairmen planned the Hrst and
most enjoyable dance of the season
to the surprise of the seniors. They
are Max Rodwell, Ross Luekenga,
Maxine Sower, Gordon Hansen,
and Earl Robinson.
1 ,- 'I Forty-One
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FIRST ROW: Ellen Allen, Tom Alley, Dolores A
Bob Baldwin, Dick Bermensolo, I1'ma Billick.
SECOND ROW: David Black, Genevieve Bowen,
Brockus, Hazel Brown, Don Boyles, Dorothy Buor.
THIRD ROW: Gladys Bushnell, Leda Call, Raymond Carter, Marjorie Cavan
an, Gene Collins, Louise Coll
FOURTH ROW: Frances Conley, Lena Cook, Lily Cook, Elwood Copenhave
Betty Crowther, LaVelle Dalton, Wanda Davis.
FIFTH ROW: Stella Day, Paul Dehlin, Archie Diirxs. Loren Doner, Luthe
Genevieve Eastly, Ruth Ecker, Betty Jane
SIXTH ROW: Maynard Eyestone, Arkie Fine, Ruth Fleck, Esther Frizzelle,
Edith Gibbs, Shirley Giese, Mary Margaret Gilbert.
SEVENTH ROW: Esther Ginder, Helen Givens, Amzell Glancy, Virginia
Dorothy Gross, Lyle Gunderson, William Gunning, Mildred Haba.
EIGHTH ROW: Gordon Hanson, Kenneth Hall, Margaret, Harrell, Paul Harris, Charlotte Hartley. Esther
Hartley, Ray Harvey, Harry Heiixhton, Bob Heithefflier,
Roy Anders n, Vern Babcock,
Bradburn, Iouise Bray, John
ee, Sterling Clark, I1'ene Cock.
r, Neva Corbett, Evelyn Crill,
r Douglas, Betty Lou Dowdle.
Short Fujikawa, Helen Gakey,
Go i':i slixa, Norville Groesbeck,
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FIRST ROVV: Alex Henkel. William Higgrins, David Hilty, Clarence Howard, Roy Howard, Gene Ingram.
VVretha Irwin, Lucille Jackson, Alice James.
SECOND ROVV: Betty Jones, Jean Jones, Barbara Keffer. Violet Kelehner, Victor Klima. Yasuko Koyama.
Veida Lc-Baron, Cleetis Lockwood, Elaine Madison.
THIRD ROW: Kenneth Magee, Vlasta Magleeic, Bill Mahoney, Edwin Mann, Klyda Marron, Darlene Maxson,
VVinifred Meliane, Dorothy McBride, I ee Roy MeBride.
FOURTH ROVV: Velma McBride, Edna Mae McCain, Delta McCraw, Frances McFarland, Frances Monteith,
Harold Morgan, Bill Morris, Georgina Morris, Evelyn Musselman.
FIFTH RONV: Merlin Neill, Bernice Nelson, Stanley Newman, Bernice Nivodemus, Ernest Nydefriler, LaV0na
Olsen, Lois Patterson, Violet Perkins, Hill Pfeiffer.
SIXTH ROW: Glenda Pipkin, Mildred Prochaska, Joy Rose Rapp, John Rawlings, June Richardson, Jack
Robb, Ruth Roberts, Earl Robinson, Harold Robinson.
SEVENTH ROVV: Max Rodwell, Cecil Rohan. Park Salle, Olga Schaefer, Lenora Schomburg, Dorothy
S4-huler, Will' Vm Schwartz, Vivian Senter, John Sewell.
EIGHTH ROW: Harluil Shaw. Mary Shawhan. Stanley Shimanek. Willard Shroll, Alvyn Simmons. Elizabeth
Sloat, Audrr Smith, Elilly Smith. Rosyemary Smith.
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FIRST ROW: Nyla Snyder, Burke Sower, Irwin Sower, Maxine Sower, Georgia Splinter, Lenox.-1 Sparks
Florence Stewart, Richard Still, August Storkman.
SECOND ROW: Lera Stredder, Aletha Summers, Marie Swedlund, Harvey Thomson, Juanita Tillei Vivian
Tiller, Charles Vanderkolk, Margaret VanHouten, Maxine Walker.
THIRD ROW: Justine Ward. Quinton Watson, Shirley Whitney, Clara Belle Wilcox, William Wilkins Donna
Wilson, Elaine Wilson, Leo Wissel, Delbert Woll.
FOURTH ROW: Bud Yates, Ilan Yates, Don Yates, Ray Young, Joe Zimmerman,
amsza-565 cgioflflomo 'Lai
Laura Mae Blanton
Helen Mary Cook
N. W. Stanford, Jr
Anna Mae Sword
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1. 'You may now go to your fourth period
Bccausc he runs the printing press.
4: "S" for Spizzcrs with spirit.
2. Alma mama. 7
3, Yes, 'tis Ira, you may guess, 8
Miles and Moody debate
W. 7. C, G. R.
Annabelle and Company.
We wish we took cook
in g too lcook-
The ancient Norse spirit, which regarded honor
and achievement as the only imperishable possessions,
was prevalent in the schools of Norwfty. The Norse-
men stressed patriotism, were eager to impart in-
struction and to awaken intellectual life in the young
Viking, in the hope that in the future he would solve
the nation's problems.
Development of patriotism, scholarship, and self
were the three points the Middelslcole of the Norse-
men taught. In our school the Girl Reserves, H i-Y,
and Honor Society live up to these standards, which
the N orwegians established centuries ago.
Love of literature, as shown now in the English,
Latin, and French clubs was well expressed in the eul-
tural life of these bold sea rovers.
The Skald and Edda songs of old told many
mythical stories of daring deeds performed by those
adventurous Normans. From these people comes our
developed music, represented in our band, orchestra,
and glee club organizations.
From BEOWULF as told by Stafford Riggs. Copied
from the illustrations by Henry C. Pitz by permission of
D. Appleton-Century Company, Publishers.
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B. lgl'Z1SFlUl4l M. Bray J. Crill lil. Dreher J. Faylor J. Hrclden E. Jarobsen
D. liawswn R. Lee M. B. Minden H. Mofiatt M. Monteith Z. Petty J. Rawlings
B. Hivett H. Rogers 3. Shaver M. Sehuler li. Sowel' I". Van de Smeg L. Werner
The most exclusive club of the school is Sigma Chi Lambda, the National Honor Society,
since the members consist of only those in the Senior class excelling in Scholarship, Character,
Leadership, and Service.
3V,' fifffu cooof g """" At the beginning of the year the faculty voted to
Yoli 'i" raise the standard of admittance to 4.3 per cent in-
stead of admitting the highest 15 per cent of the
ml,.a4ii.:i. . Senior class, This means that all members must
have H Very high B plus avefaae-
,ii ,'-a ffl' Those pupils who are sagacious enough to be
iil elected to the National Honor Society must have
the true Viking spirit of courage and adventure.
- V - V - -
iv - ,gg .---f A wage..-a Like Turgeis, the Viking King, they must systemati-
ly- f cally overcome all obstacles. They must, like Odin.
god of wisdom, have a great desire of knowledge.
li' 1 f1..f The initiation for the new members the third
quarter was a great success. Mln the evening the
'tyk parents were invited to attend Major Beau's Ama-
3., H ggvg i g, il-.- teur Hour." This same program was later given in
i"' Tig :" "i1 5 assembly,
g,V-:'V M For the Hrst semester Helen Moffatt was president
,,-: assisted by Mildred Bray vice-president and Doro-
iiftf i g S V.ii thy Lawson secretary. Mary Beth Minden was
QQ, president for the second semester with Iunior Faylor
57 vice-president and Francis Wise secretary. The
if "i'ii. 'TT "'. fi, advisers, Miss Smith, chairman, Miss Payer, Miss
ffifigfj Lucas, Miss Kennedy, together with Mr. Cowin, ex-
,' officio adviser. assisted the oiiicers in the various
i f initiations and meetings.
The closing of the school year brought with it the
' l initiation of the highest 5 per cent of the Iuniors into
Sigma Chi Lambda.
TOP ROW: J. Rawlings. T. Asehenlercnner, P. Flora, C. Hosack, B. Baldwin, L. Douglas. SECOND ROW
M. Hart, M. Shawhan, F. Van de Steers, E. lee, M. Sewer, B. Rivett, li. Castaixneto. THIRD ROW: T
Jackson, M. Logan, A. Davis, li. J. Ednie, M. Walker, J. Rawlings, F. Mendiixuren. FOURTH ROW: W.
Mc'Colm, E. Jacobsen, K. Ulrich, Mr. Martin, B. Sower, IE. Collins, G. Kilmer.
To sponsor and control all student activities is the sole purpose of the Associated Student
Body headed by the Student Council and its ailvisers, lhlr. Cowin and Mr. Martiii.
The Student Council has had a remarkably successful year for l935-l936, The activities
have been splendid, and a laudable spirit has been manifested in supporting all Student Body
affairs. They have proved true Vikings in spirit of loyalty. The officers have been outstandingly
capable and loyal in their responsibilities and should be commended for the efficient way in
which they have guided the Associated Student Body.
Thoughtful planning and voting of all council members on various transactions carried
on the years work successfully. An cfH:ial school paper became a reality and the Student Body
ofiicers gave their wholefheartecl assistance in editing it. After much discussion and mathematical
figuring it was decided that after buying a transmitter and recorder enough money would he left
in the budget for the various clubs. Money was donated by the Student Body to enable the
construction of a much needed new basketball court. A new system of electing yell leaders was
voted upon, the system to be as follows: the new yell leaders, to be two Seniors and two Juniors.
ln that way the yell leaders will have to work two years to earn a letter. This plan is to start
Student Rotarians were elected. lunior Faylor, Bruce Rivett, Bill Castagneto, Kenneth
Ulrich, Bob Sower, Ben Collins, Harvard Dixon, and Walter McColm were the Senior boys
who attended the Rotary Club meetings.
The members of the council cooperated like true Vikings thereby accomplishing many things
during the past year.
Bob Sewer Ben Collins Kenneth Ulrich Mr. Cowin Mr. Martin
President Vice-President Secretary Adviser Adviser
'l'0P ROW: P. L-ce, E. Jacobsen, M. Winter, H. Rogers, li, Shaver. H. Moffatt. J. Rawlings, li. Brasfield
SECOND ROW: J. Bray, C. Swayne, M. B. lVlinLlen. W. MeColm, I. Ingersoll. J. Skinner, F. M9!llllHUl'6H
One of the most keenly anticipated events of each school year is the advent of the
SAGE, the Nampa High School annual. A corps of efhcient and enthusiastic neophyte
journalists worked faithfully all year with Mary Beth Minden, Editor-in-Chief, and Wiilter
McColm, Business Manager, to make the 1936 traditional year book outstanding. The
staff wrote "SO" to its endeavors in May when the publication came off the press. Qther
staff members are: Assistant Editor, Cornelia Swayneg Assistant Business Managers,
Johnny Skinner and Inez Ingersollg Art, June Rawlingsg Feature, Helen Rogers and
Beatrice Shaver, Organization, Helen Moffatt and Faye Mendigureng Athletics, Bob Bras-
fieldg Snapshots, Ruth Lee and Junior Bray, Typists, Edna Jacobsen and Mary Winter.
Early in the year a party was given by the Sage staff for the Sophomore and Junior
home rooms with the first 100 per cent Sages sold. Games, dancing, and refreshments
were enjoyed by those attending.
The business managers planned ways and means of obtaining funds to finance the
dehcit of the annual. The staff sponsored a play, "The Poor Fish," a dance, and other
affairs to cover part of this amount.
The annual of Nampa High School has been for many years a tradition, therefore,
the "SAGE of 1936H has been influenced to the utmost by the spirit of its founders.
Miss Kennedy Mr. Church Miss LaFonrl YValte1' MeColm Mary Beth Minden
Adviser Adviser Adviser Business Manager Iiditor-in-Chief
TOP RONV: H. Palmer, J. Crill, L. C. Cock, J. Rawlings, T. Lyons, L. VVe1'ne1', T. Iance. SECOND
ROW: R. Smith, I. Cock, B. Anderson, F. Mendiguren, J. Rawlings, K. Michael, G. Makin, G. Kilmer.
THIRD ROW: B. Finley, IJ. Lawson, J. Moodie, K. Ulrich, M. Montieth, B. Collins, M. Crain, B. Sowcr.
F. Van de Steeg.
If there is anything you don't want the world to know, look in the personal column
of the Growl, and it will be there. For, with a Viking instinct for discovery, the Growl
reporters can find almost anything that is going on.
Early in the fall, a group composed of Helen Moffatt, June Rawlings, and Bob
Brasfield began proceedings to revive the Growl which had been discontinued several years
before. As this group was unable to continue the work, it was taken up by Kenneth
Ulrich, Bob Sower, and Ben Collins. The Hrst edition was published entirely by the boys
to challenge the Student Body to back the movement so that they could publish the
paper. Perhaps they didnit liken themselves to Vikings as they strove for the paper,
but they are truly comparable to those great Norsemen, who with their insuperable de-
termination, let nothing stand in the way of their goal.
The editors asked Miss Minden to be the adviser, they, together with Miss Minden,
selected reporters from each class-reporters recommended by their English teachers.
Meetings were held and the Growl was edited each week. The supervision of each publi-
cation of the paper went to various faculty members of the English department.
The issue of the paper published March 17th, a special St. Patrick's Day edition, was
put out entirely by the editors, Bob Sower, Kenneth Ulrich and Ben Collins. They did
everything from writing the news to printing the paper, and it was one of the best
issues put out.
However, the competent editors could not have managed without the business
managers, Bill Castagneto and Thelcla Lance, and the typists, Crystal Cain and Martha
The Growl staff of next year and the years following will have to work hard to keep
up the paper that was revived for them by the Growl staH of '36.
Witli the aim to teach students to speak correctly and to think clearly when before
an audience, the Silver N Club, a local chapter of the National Forensic League, has indeed
journeyed with great success toward that goal.
The first great undertaking of the club was to sponsor the weekly radio broadcasts
which gave all clubs a chance to appear on radio programs.
The debate team, composed of Richard Miles and joe Moodie, took both affirmative
and negative sides of the question with the courage and confidence of Viking warriors
going into battle. The question for debate this yeaiiwasz Resolved: That the several
states should enact legislation providing a system of complete medical service available to
all citizens at public expense. Among the schools with whom they debated were: Boise,
Meridian, Caldwell, and Nazarene Academy.
Other activities of this organization were: an initiation party held November 18
at which all boys were dressed as girls, and all girls Wore costumes of various descriptions.
Another was the declamatory contest with Caldwell after which the members of the
local chapter entertained the Caldwell group with a short program and refreshments. The
Silver N assembly, which brought forth some hitherto unknown talent, was greatly en-
joyed by the entire Student Body. The success of this program was due largely to the
untiring efforts of Jack Robb. A barn dance given April 23 for all Silver N members
and their special friends was an event long to be remembered by those who attended.
The membership of the Silver N this year was greatest in the history of the organiza-
tion. Absence from three successive meetings, which were held after school the first and
third Monday of each month, automatically dropped members from the club.
A great deal of the responsibility for the success and activeness of the club was due
to the enthusiastic efforts of the oflicersz president, YcVonne Reynolds, vice-president,
Rosemary Smithg and secretary, Irene Cock. With Mr. Ruiz's suggestions and aid, this
year has truly been profitable and enjoyable.
' 'age Fi1'.,y-Three
TOP ROW: J. Rawlings, R. Palmer, G. Poppaw, O. Wise. L. Werner, L. Salisbury, E. Copenhaver, J
Robb. SECOND ROW: B. Buetlner, H. Givens, M. Wolcott, L. Boston. L. Sparks, J. Rapp, G. Jones
THIRD ROVV: M. Shawhzin, L. Cook, L. I'ntte1'sun. C. Cromwell, P. Wright, L. Porterfield, B. Jones
M. Crain, F. Van de Steesr. FOURTH ROW: F. Wise, E. Jones, V. Leliaron, M. Riordan, G. Ruclyjc
G. Kilmer. FIFTH ROW: J. Brennan, Y. Koyama, H. Rogers, E
M. Riordan, M. Sehuler. SIXTH RONV: E. Sloat, E. Miller
R. Sparks, M. Winter, M. Isgrigg.
J. Titus, J. LaLancle, B.
NVil:4on, A. Summers,
IJ. Sr-huler, 1. Cock, Y.
TOP ROW: Miss Casler, A. Vanderkolk, A. Summers, J. Andersnn, F. Shultz, G. Rudee, E. Musselman,
J. Titus, H. Colson, G. Bowen, M. Cox, B. Finley, G. Kilme1', F. Van de Steeg, F. McFarland, W. McBane,
Miss Minden. SECOND ROW: N. Nelf. O. Edgecomb, E. Carver, J. Griixgs, J. Anderson, M. Snyder.
THIRD ROW: L. Walton, H. Rogers, M. Vance, B. Martins. M. Carson, E. MeMahan, V. Young, M.
Wittenhergrer, F. Mendiguren, M. Whistler, I. Whitney, L. Bray, E. Sloat, M. Sower, F. Conley, B. Jones.
FOURTH ROW: M, Cavanee, E. Gibbs, F. Wise, B. Shaver, L. Gnsvenor, V. Jack, C. Lewis, A. Humble,
E. F. Stanton, H. Peck, V. Strunk, Y. Koyama, E. Lee, L. Sveden. V. Lingo, Miss Waterman. FIFTH
ROW: W. Newland, R. Eeker, L. Rush, M. Wolcott, L. Boston, A. Palmer, Z. Petty, B. Stutsman, H.
Givens, E. Wilson. V. Tiller, B. J. Ednie, J. Tiller, IJ. Schuler, M. Riordari, L. Morgan. SIXTH ROW:
M. Gray, M. Winter, E. Smyth, D. Lawson, M. B. Minden, B. Mezyxer, M. Riordan. W. Coleman,
M. Schuler, F. Haun, W. Parlevliet, C. Lindsey, E. Mills, L. Patterson, L. Portertield, B. Buettner,
G. Simer, E. Stover.
, QL If
Activity for the Girl Reserves began with the most outstanding event of the year. The local
chapter entertained ZOO girls from Boise, Caldwell, Parma, Meridian, Roswell, Wilder, and
Kuna at the Fall Conference held October 26-27, After a day filled with skits on courtesy,
customs and manners, talks on etiquette, study groups, and supervised recreation, a feast centered
around the theme, "Hitch your wagon to a star, keep your seat and there you are," was given
at the Christian church. Immediately following was a party in the Methodist church gym.
to which all I-li-Y boys were invited thus completing the day's activities. An impressive candle-
lighting ceremony conducted by Miss Bocker, Y. W. C. A. secretary from Boise, brought the
Conference to a close.
Under the guidance of the able president, Ruth Lee, five interest groups were formed: Self-
improvement with Miss Casler as adviser, Travel with Miss LaFond, Candy-making with Miss
Waterman, Recreation with Mrs, Vernon Woodman, and Knitting with Mrs. Graybill.
The G. R. News, official publication of the Girl Reserves, was established this year with
Mary Stamm as editor. All members of the club contributing articles, drawings, cartoons, and
jokes to this paper have made it a great success.
, The annual Father-Daughter Banquet was held April 22 with a clever and interesting
, program centered around the theme, Ulf l Could Learn My A B Cs" The many fathers and
daughters who attended enjoyed the occasion greatly.
A Mother-Daughter Tea given by the club was one of the closing social events of the year.
Another was the presentation of the G. R. rings to the girls who had earned them.
Other ventures enjoyed by the Girl Rescerves were: The initiation party, the Recognition
Service, a Christmas party, Christmas caroling, hikes, and a roller skating party. The club
also established noon recreation for the lunch room students.
The capable officers of this year were: Ruth Lee, president, Marguerite Riordan, vice-
president: Mary Schuler, secretary: and Winnis Coleman, treasurer: the advisers were Miss
Minden and Miss Waterman.
Altogether this year has been one of the most successful in the history of the local organi-
zation. With the increased membership and interest, great progress has been made toward
Hliving up" to the Girl Reserve Code, Slogan, and Purpose.
The Hi-Y is a high school organization aililiated with the Y. M. C. A. The purpose of the
club is Hto create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community high standards
of Christian Character."
Early last spring the club prepared itself for this year by holding its election. Kenneth
Ulrich was elected president: Ioe Burkholder, vice-president: Lawrence Conley, secretary: and
Ben Collins, treasurer.
The members of the club engaged in many activities during the year. One of their first
good deeds was to initiate ping-pong for noon hour recreation during the winter months, thus
imitating the old Vikings, who played and gambled in their mead-halls when the weather pre-
vented any real activity, However the ping-pong got out of control because the boys played
every available moment. They finally had to organize a tournament in which Iunior Faylor
came out victorious.
Late in October Kenneth Ulrich, the Hi-Y equivalent of the Norse jarl, and all his doughty
followers went to a party given by the Girl Reserves. Had it been a gathering of the ancient
Vikings, mead would have been served: but since it was a group of very modern high school
students, punch and cookies did quite as well.
The big event swept in with the gusty breezes of March. This was the Northwestern
Regional Hi-Y conference, held in Caldwell on March 27, 28, and 29. Delegates from Idaho,
Oregon, and Washington poured into Caldwell like Lief Ericson's all-conquering Vikings.
Kenneth Ulrich, Preston Flora, Charles Murphy, Iames Crill, and Ioe Moodie were the Nampa
delegates. Preston Flora was elected chairman of the district Older Boys' Conference for next
year, as well as a delegate to the National Hi-Y Conference to be held at Berea, Kentucky,
Early in April-along with showers and flowers and other things-the boys received their
chance to display their histrionic ability. The occasion was the Hi-Y assembly. It was really
one of the best of the year.
The last event of the year was a trip to the hills. Everybody had a "swell" time climbing
around like a "bunch of apes," going swimming, and getting thoroughly sunburned, to say nothing
TOP ROW: D. Cotrell, L. Parks, B. Sower, I. Burton, E. Hiemstra, R. Woods, 0. Carver, R. Pinkerton,
J. Crill, E. Ilreher. SECOND ROW: J. Wakefield. B. Boston. G. Harbert, J. Faylor, L. Freeman,
J. Bray, E. Holmes, R. Irwin. THIRD ROW: P3 Flora, C. Murphy, F. Russel, E. Christensen, Mr.
Blickenstaif, H. Flora, li. Howard, B. Sites, E, McCullough. FOURTH ROW: W. MeColm, B. Rivett,
B. Collins, K. Ulrich, J. Burkliolrler, L. Conley, H. Dixon, Ii. Castagrneto. '
'34' H -
. . 293 ,f Tas. mf' a
TOP ROW: R. Billitk, B. Nelson, B. Namizist, A. Hflll'ifl'. SECOND ROW: J. Frrdy, B. Collins,
J. Bray, I. Burton, J. Faylor, B. Brasiield, L. Marek, D. Gross. THIRD ROW: M. B. Minden.
W. Coleman, H. Moffatt, J. Rawlings, Miss Payer, E. Mills, M. Bray, B. Anderson, M. Mabbott. FOURTH
ROW: O. Davis, L. Conley, J. Hedden, J. Crill, M. Hart, P. Barr, W. Rirkman, W. MeColm, H. Palmer.
As the Vikings of old Norway roved the seas to add to their lands and possessions,
so did the members of the Science Club meet to add to their scientific knowledge. There
is a great similarity between the Viking and the student of science. The Viking was
always seeking lands beyond uncharted seas. The student of science knows that there are
unlimited possibilities for research.
The membership is limited to thirty-five, chosen by the old members from the classes
of chemistry, physics, and radio.
Meetings were held on the first Monday of each month at which interesting speeches
and talks were given by members on all branches of sciences: radio, chemistry, astron-
omy, physics and biology. Problems and experiments were discussed and debated at the
end of the program, after which refreshments were served.
In the latter part of April, the club presented its assembly in the form of a take-off
on the Jello program with Burdell Nelson as Jack Benny, Orville Davis as Don Wilson,
Esther Mills as Mary Livingston, and Mark Hart as Kennie Baker. Other numbers on
the program were a solo by Mark Hart, a vocal quartet composed of Junior Faylor, Mark
Hart, Ross Cook, and Bud Saunders, and a piano duet by Winnis Coleman and Ruth Lee.
Near the end of the year the club had a picnic at Julia Davis Park in Boise at which
they had a grand time.
The officers for the first semester were James Crill, president, joey Hedden, vice-
presidentg and Lawrence Conley, secretary. For the second semester: Mark Hart, Bill
Rickman, and eggy Barr. Miss Payer was the adviser, and through her untiring interest
the year has meant much to the Science Club.
With its purpose of promoting pleasing social affairs, healthful girlhood, democracy in the
school, and interest in the home economics department, the Home EC. has proved itself one of
the most popular and active clubs in Nampa High School. Sharing an interest in social life and
pleasant surroundings with the Viking women of old, the Home Ec. girls have taken an active
part in the social, athletic, and scholastic activities of the Student Body. The various other
organizations of the school are well represented in the club, for the girls are active in other
things as well.
The Co-ed Ball was the big event of the year. With other girls as guests of the members,
everybody enjoyed herself thoroughly and proved that she could have a good time without
masculine assistance. Costumes were clever and original, with the first prize going to Ruth
Babcock and Marjorie Freeman, graduate members, who came dressed in bread wrappersz and
second prize to Peggy Simmons and Mary Helen Anson, who were dressed as Idaho products.
During the intermission, a Hoor show of readings, songs, and tap dances was presented. About
two hundred girls attended, and several members of the faculty turned out, too. The music was
furnished by Ernie's Serenaders.
Club meetings were held on the first Wednesdays of each month, and after the business,
talks were given by members of the club or by outside speakers. In February a luncheon was
given after the meeting for the members only.
The club gave its assembly in February in the form of a style show. Everything from
slacks to evening dresses was represented.
The club displayed its culinary arts by a series of candy sales held in the main hall at noon.
They also sold candy and hot dogs at games during the football season.
The officers: Edna Iacobsen, president, and Dorothy Smith, secretary, with Miss Waterinan,
the adviser, were largely responsible for making the club the success that it was.
TOP ROW: B. Finley, H. Colson, G. Bowen, P. Wright, V. Wickham, J. Ward, M. M. Gilbert, J. Craiiz,
Cromwell, A. Davis, R. Sparks, B. Davis, E. Greene, L. Wallace, B. Jepson. SECOND ROW: D. Hays,
S. Day, M. Snyder, J. Anderson, W. Skstein, M. Whittenbergzer, E. MeMahan, V, Young, D. Hergelrt,
A. Rau, I Ginder, L. Bevimcton, H. Dunn, M. Cavanee, Miss Waterman. THIRD ROW: D. McGill,
C. Diekman, M. Quinn, B. Anderson, J. LaLande, K. Michael, J. Eagle, G. Drury, M. Wolcott, L Boston,
L. Govsenor, C. Lewis, L. Miller, M. George, R. Sutton, M. Schuler. FOURTH ROW': H. Dawlney,
A. Dreher, P. Barr, M. Mabbott, I Ingersoll, T. Dean, F. Van de Steeir, M. Crain, G. Kilmer, J. Titus,
M. Logan, M. L. Trotman, V. Strunk, H. M. Mansaker, G. Simer, E. Etover. FIFTH ROW: H. Brown,
Haun, F. Thacker, L. Morgan, M. Riordan, A. VVo:vrls, W. Parlevliet, V. Jack, E. Jacobsen, D. Smith,
Bray. E. Sloat, M. Sower.
A.. .nn .. .. . ,. ,
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TOP ROW: T. Aschenbrenner, B. Collins, G. Harlert. R. Howard, L. Bowles, B. Sites, W. Decker.
SECOND ROW: D. Woods, O. Carver, C. Schaefer, B. Castagneto, J. Bray, L. Freeman, J. Pepper,
F. DeVorss. THIRD ROW: R. Hobbs, M. Rappleye, J. Hoskins, W. Edwards, Mr, Marineau, E.
Christenson, F. Russel, L. Gunderson, E. McCullough. FOURTH ROW: W. McColm, M. Hauser, B.
Howard, E, Dreher, H. Dixon, B. Rivett, J. Wakefield, H. Blanksma. FIFTH ROW: H. Colson, G.
Kilmer, E. Musselman, G. Rudgge.
Football lettermen, basketball lettermen, track lettermen, athletic managers, and even yell
kingsfthese compose the Blue-N Club, They don't admit yell queens yet, much to the disgust
of Shadow McCullough and Ted Dixon, but perhaps they can do something about that next year.
Last fall they held an election. When every last ballot had been counted, this is what
they found: 'iGod's gift to gals," Harvard Dixon, was president: Bruce Rivett was vice-president:
Ervin lBashfulj Dreher was secretary: and lake fGoldilocksJ Wakeheld was guardian of the
A business meeting was held at the school once a week, and once a month, if they could find
a lad whose mother had a strong and enduring constitution, they had a social meeting at the
member's home. The principal attraction of each meeting was a feed.
Have you ever wondered who that short, stocky fellow is who stands out on the walk each
noon with a wicked looking paddle in his hand and a gleam of anticipation in his eye? In case
you don't know, that's lack Hoskins waiting for some intrepid-or possibly forgetful-soul to
set foot on the lawn. Every time he sees someone coming down the walk with an absent-minded
look on his face, he takes a tighter grip on his Hshilalahn and starts creeping up on his victim.
Then, as reality shocks the person to remembrance, and he continues on the straight and narrow
path instead of turning off at the short-cut, lack returns to his vigil, a pitiful, crestfallen figure.
Sometimes other members join him, but none show the same eager perseverance.
About the middle of February it was necessary to hold a dance to keep the gymnasium at
Yorgason's open. Since both the Spiz and Blue-N were selling tickets, they made a contest
of it, the losers to give a banquet in March. lt soon developed into a battle between force and
feminine wiles. As usual, the force triumphed. Here is the method they used: three or four
Blue-N members backed some unsuspecting victim into a corner, and while two boys held him in
place, the other super-salesman waved his Hst under his nose and pleaded very pitifully, "Listen,
you ham, you buy a ticket from me, or l'll push your pan inln Nice, mild, little fellows!
"Snappy Pep Insures Zest'-and thsis is the meaning of "Spiz. Pep is the keynote
of the Spiz club. Organized with the purpose of increasing pep and school spirit, the Spiz
have shown vigorous pep from which outcome their organization has become 'one of the
best and most popular girls, clubs in the school. The membership is restricted to sixty
girls, who are chosen on the competitive basis by the old members and are compelled to
carry a C average in their grades.
Spiz, true to its slogan, has been very active this year under the guidance of its
president, Marjorie Cox and the advisers Misses Johnstone and Stone. To further that
good-will between Nampa and Boise, che Spizzers gave che peppiest and most fitting
assembly for the occasion ever attempted. The girls' football playing was most inspiring.
At the other assemblies and rallies, the members of the club are always Hon the spot" to
advertise and boost their school. The girls provided sources of entertainment and also
nourishment at the games, and they always led the fans in singing and yelling.
As the Vikings sole goal wasnlt fighting, so pep has proved to be not the only activity
of the Spiz. As hostesses they were most successful when the Blue N and all-Senior foot-
ball players were honored with a banquet and dance. Interest in improving the Student
Body was shown by the staging of various improvement weeks. The various motives car-
ried through were Good English, Manners, Appearance, and Good Sportsmanship.
In their snappy uniforms and spirit of enthusiasm the Spiz girls have advanced
the cause of the red and blue.
TOP ROW: K. Michael, M. Quinn. M. Krajnik, D. Smith, E. Jacobsen, B. Davis, A Davis G Pipkin
J. LaLande, L. Bray. SECOND ROW: M. Morgan, M. Crain, D. McGill, M J Thomson F
Mendiguren. Miss Johnstone, F. Monteith, M. Bray, B. Stiburek, F. Thacker, D. Hays THIRD ROW
J. Titus, F. Van de Steeg, J. Anderson, L, Patterson, F. Mclfarlanrl, J. Brennan, J. Rmliniss P Bair
M. Mabbott, B. Anderson. FOURTH ROW: G, Ruclge, E. Musselman, G. Kilmer, H. Colson I Ingcisol
M. Cox, I. Rohm. G. Bowen, B. Finley. H. Moffatt. My
TOP ROVV: S. Moulton, D. Gordon, E. Smyth, A. Humble. F. Hill, M. Quinn. SECOND ROW: Miss
L,a1"ond, B. Collins, D. Lawson, B. Rivctt, M. B. Minden, R. Woods.
"Bonjour monsieurs et mesdamesn Bruce Rivett greeted thousands of listeners when the
French Club went "over the air" in a series of two broadcasts over KFXD, Nampa's radio
station. Monsieur Rivett, president, announced in French while Ben Collins interpreted for the
benefit of his English speaking hearers. Old folk songs and catchy French tunes were sung
with members of the club giving lucid explanations.
One of the outstanding features on the year's program was the Christmas party which was
staged in true French atmosphere. The setting was complete, even to good old HPere Noel
Monsieur Rivett acted this part, distributing the gifts which had been brought by the members
of the group.
A springtime event was the banquet which was carried out in the gay "Paree" style. The
sparkling Parisian atmosphere was prevalent. In the imitation French restaurants, were served
delectable foods prepared in French fashion. The banquet was held at the home of one of the
members, Mademoiselle Elaine Smyth, and guests of honor were the two members of the French
I classes who made the greatest progress in French during the spring term,
The French Club played an important part in the International assembly, which was held
late in the spring. This talented group of students appeared in a French play which was replete
with singing, dancing and dialogue.
An event long to be remembered by those attending was the picnic held at Lakeview Park
French games were entered into with zest.
All French Club meetings were conducted in French, with the president Bruce Rivett, pre
siding. In his absence, the vice-president, Dorothy Lawson, presided. Mary Beth Minden was
the secretary and Ben Collins the treasurer. Mme. Winifred LaFond was faculty adviser. The
motto of the club was "A l'ouvre on connait l'ouvrier" which means "By their works we shall
know them." The purpose was to afford its members a chance tofbecome acquainted through
study with the French people and their customs. The club's membership was small, but com
posed of a group of scholars who were seriously and conscientiously interested in its aims and
"Vincit qui se vincatn. I-Ie conquers who conquers himself. This was the motto of the
S. P. Q. R., better known in Nampa I-Iigh School as the Latin Club. It represented all that was
good and true in the hearts of the Romans. S. P. Q. R. or USenatus Populusque Romanusm in
English means "The Senate and the Roman People."
The Latin Club was composed of students of Latin who attended the club meetings seventy-
Iive per cent of the time. At the beginning of the year each member was a Civis. Pro tem officers
were elected from those citizens who made campaign speeches for the positions they wished to
hold. As the other citizens earned their required number of points and became senators, they
were privileged to replace any pro tem officer whom they chose. The consuls, Mildred Bray,
Iames Crill, and Ernest Carlow presided alternately at the monthly meetings and provided pro-
grams. Praetor was Mary Winter: Censor, Barbara Metzger, Quaestor, Thelma Holland:
Aedile, Lawrence Conley: and Sumas, Robert Eastland and Billie Davis.
A highlight on the year's program was a radio broadcast from KFXD. Barbara Metzger
gave a brief history of the origin of the English language. A playlet, "A Day Withoiit Latin,"
was presented. Those taking part were Ioey Hedden, Cornelia Swayne, Lawrence Conley,
Mark I-Iart, and Iunior Bray. A flute solo was given by Lawrence Iones.
The greatest privilege of the Latin Club members was to attend the Senators Banquet
which was held in the spring. Only the Senators, those earning seventy-five points, were invited
to this gathering. The banquet was in the form of a typical Roman fiesta of long ago. The
guests arrived in long white togas. No dishes or forks were used and the food ranged, as the
Latin would say "Ab ova ad pomumuz HFrom soup to nuts," to youl The food was so delectable
and such a good time was had that two of the guests danced for joy in their long, unmanageable
The International assembly is long to be remembered. Readings, violin duets, and a flute
solo furnished entertainment.
The Latin club of 1936 has prospered and its members have learned much about the early
Romans and their customs.
TOI' ROW: fMiss Smith, Y. Koyama, IJ. Sehuler, M. Riorrlan, C. Swayne, L. Rush, J. Giieycs E M Mahan
H. Heightzmn. SECOND ROW: C. Murphy, I. Ingersol. B. Anclersrmn, P. Barr, J. Bien mn I in
T. Ik-an, V. Jack, I. Gosvcnor, J. Collins. M. Hart. THIRD ROW: J. Bray. IV. Van 4 Stttge M CIHIII
J. Iiawiingrs, H. Moflatt. E. Mills. J. Heddeu, A. Rau. C. Cromwell. L. Drake, M. Milbn IOLR
ROM : I . Canley, Il. Matthews. B. Metzger, R. Ikisllanil, B. Davis, M. Bray, E. Carlow, Winter C1
A ...A-"ff .. IW
' 'c Si y-One
BACK ROW' H Givens, D. Jones, J. Burkholder, B. Buettner, E. Smyth. SECOND ROW: V. Hunt, G.
Hansen L Jones H. Sower, IJ. Lawson, li. Sower. H. Moffatt, J. Titus, L. Brown, M. Orr, G. Gilbert.
R. Eastland, li. Folsom, C. Huling, E. Sower, P. Harris. THIRD ROW: J. Rawlings, B. Allen, W. McBane,
YI. Wvtlekaan, T. Holland, F. Hoelfeig L. Sparks. M. Evans. A. Rumpel, S. Newman, A. Woods, L. Wallace,
1'. int er.
Taking their selections from the works of old masters such as Tschaiskowsky, Shubert, or
Grieg, or more modern composers such as Goldmark or Hanson. the orchestra under the able
direction of Mr. Winther presented a variety of entertaining programs.
ln November the orchestra and the band gave a joint concert. ln February the orchestra,
assisted by the rhythm band from Kenwood, gave an unusual concert. Special numbers were:
a sextet of girls from the Girls' Glee Club, a trio from the Boys' Glee Club, and tableaux and
readings. The orchestra and the rhythm band did several numbers together. The orchestra,
playing Usakuntalau by Goldmark, played in the district contest and received high rating. A
special judge for the orchestra was Mr. Claus from the University of ldaho, Those entering in
the instrumental contests from the orchestra were Winifred McBane, violin, Robert Eastland,
viola: and Bob Sower, clarinet.
This year there were: a trio consisting of Winifred lVlcBane, violin, Dorothy Lawson, cello
and Elaine Smyth, piano: a violin quartette of Thelma Holland, Robert Eastland, Iune Rawlings,
and Betty Marie Allen, and a string choir of Thelma Holland, Fred Hoefer, Verla Wickam,
violins, Robert Eastland, viola, Helen Moffatt, cello, and Helen Givens, double bass. These
groups, particularly the trio, played for dinners, luncheons, and other civic affairs of Nampa.
The oflicers for the orchestra this year were: Dorothy Lawson, president, lune Rawlings,
vice-president, and Billie Bucttncr, secretary-treasurer.
Giving concerts, playing at football games, and playing for assemblies are some of thc
activities of the band. The membership this year has been larger than in previous years because
a number of the star musicians from Central were included. No matter what the weather, rain
or shine, the band was always there for a football game. They played during a lull in the game
and at quarters and halves, bringing everyone to his feet as they peeled out the music of the old
Bulldog song. When Nampa played Boise, the band was "right there" with that old Viking
spirit, even if it didn't do any good.
This group of musicians played well in the district contest under the direction of Mr, Winther
and received a high rating. Their contest number was A'Aviave" by Royer. On the third of
April they gave a novelty concert, their numbers ranging from classical to popular pieces.
Special features were rhythm dances by fifteen girls and fifteen boys from Lakeview and a tap
dance by Margaret Crain.
The band also played at several pep assemblies to give the football boys a cheery send-off
when they were going away for a game.
Special ensembles from the band were a brass trio composed of Bethany Fowler, George
Gilbert, and August Storkmang and the reed trio composed of Ioe Titus, Bob Sower, and Ted
Lyons. Both trios have been in demand and have played for dinners and luncheons of civic
The officers this year were Leland Brown, president: and Ted Lyons, vice-president.
FIRST ROW: M. Wittenbe1'1.rer, B. Reed, C. Anderson, L. Koutenik, K. Spence, D Sowex SECOND
ROW: L. Fowler, K. Hanson, K. Winter, G. Perkinson, J. Titus, L. Parkinson. F. Montelth B Pfeiffer
THIRD ROW: T. Lyons, L. Jones. FOURTH ROW: L. Brown, B. Fowler, H. Bonneru P Haiiis FIFTH
ROW: G. Gilbert., A. Storkman, L. Conley, R. Pinkerton, N. Maffit. B. Sower, J. Peebles SIXTH ROW
H. Palmer, B. Folsom, H. Lewis, W. Schwartz. BACK ROW: D. Chase, B. Buettnel B Wlnteis G
Buettner, H. Heighton, I. Sower, L. Edmunds, C. Hulimr. R. Irwin.
. ' X
'l'Ol' ROVV: B. Witherslroon, B. Jones, D. Beus, K. Siren!-e, D. Hanson, E. Thompson, J. Fairless, W. Christy,
li. Sewer, L. Parks, J. Bryden. SECOND ROW: C. Howard, R. Anderson, R. Newman, B. Shannon, E.
Hiomstra, K. Ulrich, l". Russel, L. Bowles, O. Joiner. THIRD ROW: P. Dragoo, S. Pinkerton, P. Flora
R, liinkertrm, R. Cook, H. Peebler, E. Simmons, D. Ertz. FOURTH ROW: Z. Brassey, A. Hinkel, B. Way,
lil. Clapp, C. Vanderkolk, J. Sewell, L. Kalausek, G. Parkinson, Mr. Relnlcy.
Under the able direction of K. Boyd Remley, the Boys' Glce Club made quite a record for
itself. The Glee Club this year was one of the largest in the history of the school with about
Hfty boys in the chorus. Perhaps it was the hope of going to the state contest held in Idaho
Falls that lead them to musical heights.
In collaboration with the Girls' Glee Club they presented a well prepared program. The
boys sang two groups of numbers, the first consisting of "lust Singing Along" by Moore, "My
Little Banjo" by Fishmount, and i'The House by the Side of the Road" by Cvulesain. The second
group was comprised of 'iOut of the Night" by Elles-Nash, "White in the Moon the Long Road
Lies" by Fox, and "Song of the lolly Roger" by Candish, ln case you are wondering what that
girl is doing on the end of the row in the Boys' Glee Club, she is Zoe Brassey, their able
The Cwlee Club was represented in the district and state contests by Bill Talley, basso, who
sang "Travelin" by Enders, and Ted Dixon, baritone, who sang 'iThrough the Years" by
Youmans. Both the boys received fine recognition.
Several boys from the Glee Club were in the operetta, "And it Rainedf' presented by Choral
The operetta was a grand success and was received by an enthusiastic audience.
lust as the Vikings appreciated their scalds or singers, so did the school appreciate its Glee
Clubs. who have kept the standard of music above the average.
ty- F :in
Fancy triplets, the rollicking air of coral reefs, beautiful harmonica shadings, the sopranos'
trill, and the alto's mellow tonesw--one big family of seventy-five girls' voices under the fine touch
of Mr. Remley's hands and accompanied by Zoe Brassey have demonstrated the results of
practice in developing tonal balance, purity of tone quality and blending.
This group of promising young artists, inexperienced but cooperative anil talented, were
received favorably by the audience in a joint concert with the Boys' Glee Club on Ianuary 28.
Eight numbers of unified harmony were presented to an attentive audience. The choice of songs
were appealing to the listeners. Mr. Remley, the director, stated that the group of girls learned
the music, which he described as very difficult, to the highest of his estimation.
The portraying of their talents was not confined to the group as a whole. Girls' sextettes,
duets, and different soloists furnished entertainment and assisted other musical organizations on
The Girls' Glee Club, probably the largest in several years, has by its undying efforts well
portrayed the valiant women of the Viking age who regardless of the hardships and strenuous
undergoings wilfully aided the soldiers in the Viking conquests.
The guest artist, Fern Nolte Davidson, a pianist, performed between the ensembles' presen-
tation of their numbers.
The club developed such music as i'By the Sea" which required a great deal of effort in
presenting it in a finished manner, as it was a difficult cantata of dramatic solo and group parts
mingled with beautiful shadings and tone effects. The performance of the cantata in May left
an audience spell-bound by the clear tone quality of seventy-five voices blending into the
beautiful crescendoes and diminuendoes of which the music was composed.
A age Sixi -Fi
TOP ROW: H. Gakey, N. Bradburn, O. Edxreeolnb, M. Cox, M. Crain, F. Van do Steeir, E. Clayton, P.
Wright, M. L. Trotman, L. Doughty, A. Broehus, L. Bowles, E. Allen, M. Krejnik, A. Davis. SECOND
ROW: N. Neff, E. Ginder, E. Crill, M. Horsley, J. Anderson, H. Nelson, J. Titus, G. Bowen, D. Herixcrt,
Barchert., P. Rau, F. Willard, D. Wilson, H. Mansker, M. Snyder. THIRD ROW: H. Downey, I. Ginder,
Goode, M. Herrell, G. Jensen, E. Jones, H. Guy, L. M. Blanton, L. Vogel, J. Tiller. J. Anderson, B. Jones,
Dalton. FOURTH ROW: L. Hoagland, M. Winter, B. Crowther, C. Lewis, H. Brown, M. Bradburn,
: H. Aleorn, E. Elliott.
. Colson, B. Finley. V. Tille1', B. J. Eclnie, B. Nicodemus, ii. Davis. FIFTH ROW
Cochrane, F. Stewart, M. Logan, D, Johnson, S. Loveland, Mr. Remley, E. Allen, Z, Brassey, G. Kilmer,
E. Musselman. B. Dowdle.
. , , , ...M . .,.,4.,..... . .
TOP ROW: F. Mendiiruren, M. Cox, C. Lindsey, H. M. Cook, J. Culver, E. Simmons, D. Cottrell, B.
Saunders, IJ. Steele, C. Cromwell, IJ. Morris, I1 Barr. SECOND RONV: M. M. Gilbert, H. Hmwell, F.
Shultz, M. Rodwell, B. Nelson, H. Rainey, G. Carter, J. DeCoursey, G. Pipkin, E. McMahan, L. Gardner
THIRD ROW: V. Hunt, M. Hart, L. Jausoro, E. Harris, V. Younis, F. Nichols. FOURTH ROW: B
Stutsman, W. Parlevliet, F. McFarland, D. Chase, R. Floyd, F. Russel, M. Wittenbereger, M. Walker
G. Mo1'ris. FIFTH ROW: E. Hartley, E. Frizxelle, M. Riordan, B. Metzger, C. 'Murphy, H. Colson, T. Horton
S. Fujikawa, K. Sawyer, V. LeBaron.
'iTake the tenors through their part again, Helen" is the familiar phrase addressed to the
mixed chorus and its accompanist by Mr. Remley, the director. This chorus consisting of
sixty-three mixed voices cannot be compared to the ancient Viking vocalists' superior ability.
As the Vikings of yore set keen eyes on a definite goal for victories, so did this chorus put
strenuous practtice into their accomplishments desired.
Christmas spirit prevailed among the large audience when a beautiful and inspiring
program of traditional, ancient, and modern songs and carols was presented on December 18.
The very close harmony coming forth on the solemn "Sanctus" stirred great emotions in the
hearts of the people. This chorus of four very distinct parts was skilfully accompanied by a
mixed double quartette, two duets, the girls' sextette, and a solo. The abilities of these girls and
boys was proved by this excellent program.
After conflicting dates and cases of illness in the cast, a very modern comedy operetta, "And
It Rainedf' was presented in April. All the sorrowful defeats of the Vikings should have been
humored by such a performance. The operetta proved to be the latest thing in modern comedy
full of puns and humorous anecdotes which challenged the interest of the audience. Mr. Remley
was fortunate in having persons in his chorus who could be truthfully spoken of as the very
persons for their respective parts.
While practices for the operetta were in progress, the chorus was also in preparation for
the required state music contest songs. For this, selected voices were chosen from the large
groups of boys and girls in the vocal department.
Glorious high trills, mellow alto, and deep bass interposed by reverberating tenor with re-
sounding crescendoes softly touched the ear of the public at the annual music festival when the
chorus took part in the local Music Week held in May.
As other organizations Choral had its officers. Those that held office were: president, Ted
Dixon: secretary-treasurer, Martha Monteith, business manager, Faye Mendigureng pianist,
From a thousand miles across the ether waves comes a message of great interest from a
fellow operator-and then the receiver breaks down. Such is the tragic luck of the Radio Club.
This club was organized last year by Mr. Martin, adviser, friend, and tutor to the members
of the group. Incidentally, you should see him when a new gadget is being made, or the receiver
is being Hxed, or any of the other thousand and one things these radio sharks find to do are being
carried out. I-le casts off his scholarly manner, sheds his coat, and pitches in. If a particularly
baffling enigma comes up, he and Iimmy Waite and the other rising geniuses gather 'round and
start talking Greek or Sanskrit or something of the sort-at least the only intelligible word to
the average mind is an occasional "darn" or Nshucksf' If someone who isn't a member of the
sacred inner circle happens to walk in, Mr. Martin looks up with a sheepish grin and starts
mumbling embarrassed words like a little boy caught in the watermelon patch.
Although the boys had a transmitter last year, fbuilt by Mr. Martin and themselves, it
was not until this year that they had a receiver. Most of the money was earned by peddling
candy, popcorn, peanuts, and other things at the basketball and football games. Such industry
certainly deserves some commendation.
If only one thing, officers, does this collection of radio hams resemble other clubs. Twice
during the year they managed to take time off from their puttering to hold an election. During
the first semester Iames Waite was president, Doyle Sower was vice-president, Marvin Covert
was secretary, and Iames Sloane was treasurer. For the second semester Louis Seidel was
president, Melvin Hauser was vice-president, Warren Kessler was secretary, and Tad l-lankins
It is to Mr. Martin and the Radio Club that we are indebted for the installation and upkeep
of the public address system in the auditorium. Thanks, fellows!
TOP ROW: L. Parkinson, Sower. M. Covert, C. Scott. A. Broyles, R. Harvey, R. Powell SECOND
ROW: R. Billick, I. Burton, Martin, W. Rickman, M. Hart, C. Huling. THIRD ROW A Rumpel W
Casler. J. Waite, L. Seidel. T. Hankins.
li' V , 4
TOP ROW: W. Whitney, G. Parkinson, J. Burkholder, K. Ulrich, A. Goettling, W. Hill. SECOND ROW:
W. Coleman, D. Navarro, H. Rogers, L. Walton, B. Buettner, J. Fox, K. Linden. THIRD ROW: H. Dixon,
M. Cochrane, L. Werner, F. Wise, Mr. Ruiz, D. Hays. W. McColm.
Aggressiveness was shown by the second year Spanish class when it petitioned their admin
istration for a Spanish Club.
Having obtained permission to found this club with Mr. Ruiz as adviser, A'Las Conquista
doresn was selected for the name.
Frances Wise was elected president and Louis Werner secretary-treasurer.
This local club immediately obtained a charter from the Students International Society at
Vancouver, Washington, and in this way several members acquired names and addresses of
students in Mexico and South America with whom they exchanged letters.
The Spanish Club also participated in the International assembly in which they presented
a Spanish village with lively songs and dances.
The efficiency of the Sage collectors made it possible for the school annual to be published
this year. lt was due to them that the required subscriptions were realized. This group is
composed of one representative from each home room, whose duty it was to collect the money
for subscriptions and to assist the business manager with the money-making projects of the staff
Two home rooms this year reached IOO per cent in subscriptions and were given a party as a
reward. The staff thanks these people in helping to make the 1936 SAGE a reality.
TOP ROVV: L. Brown. I. Burton. B. Brasiield, H. Moffatt, D. Chase, H. Thomson. SECOND ROW: L.
Porterficld, E. Jacobsen, I. Ingersol, J. Anderson, E. F. Stanton, J. LaLande, L. Bray. THIRD ROW: B.
Buettner, R. Oitley, I". Mencligruren, A. Summers, L. Jackson, R. Fleck. L. Cook.
TOP ROW: D. Hays. B. Stiburek. G. Rudire, W. Deffoursey, J. Robb, D. Snyder, I". Wise, C. Cromwell,
E. Greene. SECOND ROW: E. Jacobsen. M. Wolcott, L. Boston, G. Drury, J. Eairle, G. Jensen. I. Ginder.
P. Wright, I". I'almer. THIRD ROW: B. Nelson, J. Collins, J. Dierlenbaeh, J. Givens, Mr. Wetzel, J.
Becker, C. Rohan, J. Mills, M. Bradley.
Individualism as portrayed by the Viking warriors enabled members of the play production
class under the capable coaching of Mr. Wetzel, to present two very successful three-act plays
as well as several one-act plays, skits, readings, and other interesting program material not
only for the high school but also for many civic organizations,
To be married on Friday the 13th, was just out of the question for Sylvestor Fish, Ir.,
which was played by Melvin Bradley and Ed. lVlcCullough. More humor was added to this
three-act comedy farce by the dumb maid, which was played by Betty Stiburek.
This comedy farce under the direction of Mr. Wetzel and given for the benefit of the SAGE
drew a large audience. A double cast of very good actors made the play a humorous and well
STANDING: D. Snyder, M. Bradley, J. Eagle, P. VVright, J. Follins. VV. DeCou1'sey, ll. Hays, B. Stiburek,
J. Givens, I.. Boston. SEATED: J. Dielfenbaeli, I. Ginder, G. Drury, M. Vifolrotl.
Parliamentary law, correctly used, was only one of the valuable things learned in the
Senior English Clubs with Miss Kennedy as adviser.
Beneficial and entertaining programs were given at the meetings under the chairmanship
of a student appointed by the president of each group.
Each of the four English Clubs gave a Hfteen minute radio program during the year, taking
as their theme some well known writer.
Officers were selected for the first and second semester to give more people practice in
The officers selected by the Senior English Club I were: presidents, Bruce Rivett and Edwin
Brandt: vice-presidents, Harvard Dixon and lack Givens: secretaries-treasurers, Martha Monteith
and Maudie Cochrane.
The Senior English Club ll chose Mary Beth Minden and Ioe Burkholder, presidents: Faye
Thacker and Betty Finley, vice-presidents: and Dorothy Hays and LaVerne Miller, secretaries-
As the journalism class second semester took the place of the club, S.E.C. III was absorbed
by the other groups. The ofHcers for the first semester were: president, Dorothy Lawson: vice-
president, Richard Miles: secretary-treasurer, Esther Mills.
The S. E. C. IV elected Bob Sower president for the first semester and Marjory Iohnston
president second semester. The other officers for the first and second semesters respectively
were: Gladys Nelson and Leon Parks, vice-presidents: and Helen Rogers and Doris Gordon,
The Senior History Clubs, organized for the first time this
year, played no little part in the activities of the American his-
tory classes. The clubs met twice a month under the aclvisership
of Miss Bird, and programs pertaining to history were given by
The otlicers of the clubs were: Buzzy-Muzzys-presidents,
Kenneth Ulrich and Ioe Moodie, vice-presidents, Ben Collins and
I. C. Iackson: secretaries, Walterina Parlevliet and Winnis Cole-
man: Current History Club-presidents, Martha Monteith and
Mary Carson: vice-presidents, Marguerite Riorclan and Mary
Winter, secretaries, Louise Drake and lean Eagle: CEC3-
presidents, Bob Sower and Ruth Lee: vice-presidents, Frances
Wise and Ioe Burkholclerg secretaries, Velma Cupp and Doris
Shroll, HCHSfpresidents, Ioey Hedden and William Castag-
neto: vice-presidents, Zella Petty and Virla Mae lack: secretaries,
Mary Ieanne Thompson and Ruth Sparks, Current Events Club
fpresidents, Richard Miles and Helen Moffatt, vice-presidents,
Mark Hart and Florence Van de Steegg secretaries, Barbara
Metzger and Iune Rawlings.
"From the fury of the Northmen, Lord God de-
liver us" was the prayer of many countries that
fought the Vikings in ancient times. These bold
Danes over ran Ireland, France, England, and many
other lands during the height of their power.
Similar also were the petitions of numerous
teams that encountered the Bulldogs during the vari-
ous seasons of 1936. In football, basketball, and track
the athletes of Nampa High School made a H710 show-
ing and were as brave as the boldest son of the Fiord
of the tenth century.
The Normans excelled all peoples of this time in
their activities. Skating, mountain climbing, and
wrestling were forms of their recreation, and eon-
tests were held as in the days of Roman splendor.
Leading vigorous lives, these brave sailors built
healthful bodies and were proud of their physical
stamina. So today, to follow the examples of their
forefathers, stars of the athletic world must observe
rules of training.
From BEOVVULF as told by Stafford Riggs. Copied
from the illustrations by Hcnry C. Pitz by permission of
W Appleton-Ccntury Company, Publishers.
Vic Wetzel, Lefty Marineau, George Miller. Bill Gillam
In the far-gone days of the Vikings the young boys were more interested in learning to
handle a sword and throw a spear and sail the sea than in acquiring knowledge of grammar and
mathematics. That was as it should be, those were the things they had to know in order to win
fame and honor. Of course they had to be taught by warriors skilled in these war-like sports.
But they didn't have anything on us, we have Lefty Marineau and Bill Gillam, who are equally
skilled in sports not quite so war-like.
Fred Ioseph Marineau was born in Mason, Wisconsin, on December 31, 1897, After making
a name for himself in high school athletics, he went to the University of Idaho, where he starred
particularly in basketball and baseball: he was also a very good football player, but since this
was during the reign of brawn, he didn't stand out so brilliantly as in the other two sports.
However, he acquired a thorough knowledge of the game and an extraordinary ability to impart
his knowledge to his proteges.
After turning out great teams at two other schools, Rupert and Weiser, he came here to take
over the duties of head coach. In the three years he has been here, he has turned out some of the
greatest teams in Nampa's athletic history.
William Edward Gillam was born in Boise, Idaho, on December l8, 1906. He starred in
practically all athletic events at the College of Idaho. He is largely responsible for the driving,
power-house lines and the fast-breaking, Sophomore basketball teams Nampa has had in the past
George Miller, also a graduate of the College of Idaho, is the wrestling and tennis coach.
He has produced some real tennis teams, and he has had at least one state champion on every one
of his wrestling teams.
Vic Wetzel and Keith Leatherwood are the Sophomore football coaches. Although they
didn't have a successful season from the standpoint of victories, their squad dropped some heart-
breaking decisions. With that Fighting spirit and some added experience and weight, we are
sure they will make a team of which Nampa can be proud.
" 'H Set- nf'--Five
f-1' B. Czlstagxneto E. Drehcr
F. DeVc 5 W. Edwards
H. Dixon T. EI! nsohn
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TOP ROVV: C. Scott, VV. Allison, E. Gray, E. Thoinyson, W. Whitney, P. Flora, E. Hiemstra. SECOND
ROW: Mr. Marineau, H. Doner, F. Schaefer, W. Edwards, H. Blanksma, M. Rappleye, J. Bray, A. Goettling,
B. Avent, Mr. Gillam. THIRD ROW: F. DeVo1'ss, E. Dreher, J. Hoskins, W. Talley, L. Bowles, H. Rivett,
W. Castagneto, C. Schaefer, H. Dixon. FOURTH ROW: T. Irwin, T. Dixon, F. Russel, T. Asehenbrenner,
R. Hobbs, K. Spence, L. Guntlcrson, E. Christensen.
The l935 football squad hung up their moleskins last fall with the soul-satisfying knowledge
that they had been an excellent team. They displayed tremendous power until the Filer game-
more than either of Lefty's other teams. Unfortunately, they broke down after the Rupert game
-their peak performancefas a result of which they lost their two most important games.
The Bulldogs opened the season against Payette, defeating them 27-7.
tively easy victory, with Castagneto and Schaefer making yardage almost
Payette fullback, caused plenty of trouble.
It was a compara-
at will, but Baer,
Saint loseph, Nampa's second opponent, gave a good many Bulldog rooters a scare by
scoring twice in the first half and leading l2-O at halftime, The Bulldogs turned on the power in
the second half, though, and won. The final score was 25-12.
Nampa swamped their next opponent, Eagle, 38-6. The team, rather than any individual,
starred in this game, and many substitutes were given a chance.
The Bulldogs journeyed to ldaho Falls for the next game. After trailing 12-O at half-time,
they made three touchdowns in the last two quarters to win 19-12. Nampa's power attack
netted twenty-five first downs and 465 yards from scrimmage.
A highly touted Rupert eleven came to Nampa on the next Friday, but they left town badlyi
flattened by the Bulldog steam roller on the short end of a 32-0 score. The Nampa power attack
again clicked, making twenty-three first downs and 405 yards from scrimmage.
A week later Nampa played a very ordinary brand of football against a
Filer team, even though they did beat them 12-O. A little Filer quarterback,
own Smitty, ran the Bulldogs ragged until he was hurt in the third quarter.
For the first time in four years, the Boise Braves managed to sink their
Bulldog scalp, It was a thrilling game from beginning to gun, but a faster
enabled them to squeeze out a 12-7 Victory in the last five minutes of play.
scored once in the second quarter, and Nampa had tied it up in the third.
reminiscent of our
tomahawk into the
backHeld and ends
Boise had already
ln the last game of the season, Caldwells determined goal line stands, plus a long touchdown
pass and a conversion which proved to be the margin for a 7-6 victory. Nampa outplayed them
most of the way, but they lacked the scoring punch when they were in touchdown territory.
The Bull-Pups, under the tutelage of Vic Wetzel and Keith Leatherwood, upheld the fighting
spirit of Nampa High last fall, even though they didnt crash the win column, They dropped three
heartbreaking decisions to Emmett and Caldwell: and no matter what the score shows, Kuna and
Boise didn't have everything their own way.
The Pups were lighter and more inexperienced than their opponents, with the exception of
Caldwell. In fact, they went up against the Varsity squads of Emmett and Kuna. These heavier
teams had to use every bit of ability they possessed to win.
These boys composed the Sophomore squad: Harold Robinson, Earl Robinson, Bob Heith-
ecker, Ross Luekenga, Bill Smith, Gordon Ball, N. W. Sanford, Bill Mahoney, Roscoe Brady,
Kenneth Hall, Fred Timm, Clifford Starn, Alvin Simmons, Edward Mann, Donald Ertz, Gene
Collins, Louis O'Brien, and Dick Bermensolo.
Next year these Sophomores will have gained more weight. They will have Lefty and
Gillam to mould them into a single powerful unit: already they have shown a great deal of
improvement in spring football. And knowing the sting of defeat so well, they will be playing
Nampa Emmett 6
Nampa Caldwell 7
Nampa Kuna 23
Nampa Caldwell 13
Nampa Emmett 20
Nampa Boise 26
TOP ROW: F. Timm, R. Brady, B. Smith, R. Luekenga, E. Robinsan, D. Ertz, B. Heithecker. SECOND
ROW: D. Bermensolo, A. Simmons, K. Hall, G. Collins, B. Mahoney, L. O'B1'ien. THIRD ROW: A. Cole-
man, IJ. Westerfield, Mr. Wetzel, C. Starn, E. Mann.
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TOP ROW: Mr. Marineau, R. Welker, N. NV. Stanford, R. Howard. SECOND ROW: W. Decker, H. Flora,
B. Sites, J. Pepper, T. Aschenbrenner. THIRD ROW: B. Collins, D. Woods, B. Castagneto, L. Freeman,
The Varsity basketball squad started out like the wind, breezing through every game until
their second fray with Mountain Home. Then, just as with the football team, their brand of play
became poorer, and they didn't overwhelm the opposition so completely. But even so, their
record of twelve victories out of sixteen scheduled games was very good, The only team that
actually proved its superiority over Nampa was the arch-enemy-Boise. The Bulldogs went
down to defeat four times before their towering ceiling-scrapers-twice in the season, and twice
in the tournament-but those brawny braves had plenty of battle scars when they finished.
Nampa also dropped a game on Nyssa's floor.
The Bulldogs nosed out their first opponent in the tournamentflimmett-25 to 24. After
that they romped over Weiser 28 to 17. But then they ran up against Boise, who stopped them
40 to 30. However this was a double eliminationg so they weren't out yet: they again swamped
Weiser, this time 45 to 25, and received another chance at Boise. But the Braves sank two field
goals in the last two minutes of play to overcome Nampa's three point lead and win the tour-
Howard was high point man for the season, with Castagneto close behind. Incidentally,
Collins and Castagneto were greatly honored by receiving places on the all-district team after
the tournament at Boise was over.
Ben Collins, Bill Castagnc-to, Leonard Freeman, Dick Woods, and Ralph Welker-these
are the Seniors who will pound somebody else's court next year. But they leave some able
successors behind: Bob Howard, Karl Pepper, N. W. tNorth-westl Stanford, Wallace Decker,
Anton Aschenbrenner, Bob Sites, and Howard Flora, for instance. So with this material, Nampa
should have a basketball team next year to be proud of
Nampa 56 Meridian 14 Nampa Caldwell 14
Nampa 35 Meridian 12 Nampa Boise 27
Nampa 38 Nyssa 21 Nampa Notus 22
Nampa 28 Mt. Home 15 Nampa Boise 35
Nampa 39 Eagle 12 Nampa Roswell 24
Nampa 25 Mt. Home 32 Nampa Middleton 22
Nampa 43 Caldwell 22 Nampa Roswell 18
Nampa 24 Weiser l8 Nampa Nyssa 42
Page ii y-'l"'c:.
The Bull-Pup basketball squad took the place of honor among Nampa's 1935-1936 athletic
teams by finishing the season with the best record in any sport. This fine record consisted of
fourteen victories out of sixteen games played. Their only two defeats were to a much faster
Mountain Home team-both of them by hair-breadth margins.
This year's team consisted of Fred Timm, Wade Scott, Bob Arent, Duane Westerfield, N.
W. Stanford, Bob Baldwin, Bob Sullivan, Leland Ulrich, Earl Robinson, Elza Harris, Alvin
Simmons, Bob Heithecker, and Tommy Horton. Sullivan and Ulrich were both freshmen, inci-
dentally, but they were good enough to earn their letters. Stanford was high point man for the
season, with 74 points, and Westerfield was runnerup with 69 points. Stanford showed such
ability that Lefty promoted him to the Varsity about the middle of the season: consequently he
made two letters.
Except for Timm and Stanford the Pups were very short, and they didn't have a great deal
of speed: but they did know how to break and pass, and their defense was very nearly im-
For the first few weeks of the season-at least until the high school got the use of Yorga-
son's gymfthe Pups were inconvenienced by having such late practice sessions. They couldn't
get the floor until the Varsity was through labout 5:30J , and so they never got home before 8:00
Bill Gillam is the man who deserves a great deal of the credit for this team: he worked hard
and patiently while moulding it, but not in vain, for success was his.
Nampa Meridian l2 Nampa Caldwell 14
Nampa Meridian 14 Nampa Boise 26
231393 115552511 16 16 Nampa Notus ll
ampa . ome -
Nampa N.N.C. High School 8 23:53 giggle? 18
Nampa Eagle 14 Nam a Middi to io
Nampa Mt. Home 19 P Q n
Nampa Caldwell io Nampa Roswell ll
Nampa Weiser 21 Nampa Nyssa 19
TOP ROW: B. Baldwin, Mr. Gillam, F. Timm. SECOND ROW: L. Uluch W Scott A Simmons E Harms
THIRD ROW: T. Horton, B. Sullivan, D. Westerfield, B. Arent, B. Heitheckei
'Luxe 1' v-Three
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TOP ROW: J. Crill, C. LeBaron, J. Blackburn, R. Howard, J. Fairless, B. Castagneto, B. Rivett, C. Schaefer,
F. Schaefer, T. Aschenbrenner, M1'. Marinoau. SECOND ROW: F. Ellensohn, B. Jones, J. Hoskins, W.
Higgins, H. Heimstra, D. Chappel, M. Rodwell, IJ. Ertz, B. Heithecker. THIRD ROW: R. Roper, A. Hinkel,
R. Doramus, R. Stanford, L. Doner, E. Shroll, C. Starn, A. Coleman, B. Smith, B. Shannon. FOURTH
ROW: B. Baldwin, D. Gross, D. Westertield, F. Russel, L. Marek, A. Simmons, W. Edwards, B. Arent, R.
Scott. FIFTH ROW: L. Freeman, B. Howard, M. Hauser, W. Whitney, E. Anderson, H. Peebler, H. Flora.
J. Pepper, R. Hobbs, B. Folsom.
The track turnout this year was unusually large, and the material was surprisingly fine.
Although Castagneto, Howard and Hauser were the only three lettermen left from last year, there
were several outstanding newcomers in every event.
The Nampa team met Boise, Caldwell, Emmett, Gooding, and a few other squads before
the state meet on May 15. So each and every loyal Nampan invoked all the Hpowers that
be" to fasten the wings of Mercury to our sprinters' feet, the spring of the flea to our vaulters,
and the strength of Samson to our weight men!
The grunt and groan artists of Nampa High completed a fairly successful season with one
state championship in their grasp-that of Adrian Broyles in the 105 pounzl class-and two
others barely out of reach.
Nampa had three pre-tournament matches with Kuna, whose team took the state champion-
shipg although Nampa's team as a whole lost every match, several individual matches were won
by Broyles, Blackburn, Ertz, and others.
Carlos LeBaron, Iames Blackburn, and Dick Doramus are the only boys left for Mr. Miller
to form next year's squad around. There are some other big husky Sophomores and Iuniors
around, though, so the prospects for next years team are fairly good.
Mr. Miller, C. LaBaron, R. Doramus, J. Crill, D. Cross, D. Ertz, B. Shannon, J. Blackburn.
' l M... Q. ' I
TOP ROW: E. Dean, R. Matthews. B. Collins. Mr. Miller, J. Pelmper, li. Brasfield, B. Matthews. SECOND
ROW: J. Hedden, J. Lalancle, B. Anderson, Ii. Musselman. J. Anderson, I. Ingersoll. M. Montgomery.
For the first time in several years, Nampa may have a really good tennis team: at least it
looks that way now.
Last year's girls' team, composed of Ioey Hedden, Bette Anderson, and Inez Ingersoll which
had such a successful season remains intact: so we can be sure of a good many victories, and
possibly a Couple of state championships.
The boys' outlook was a bit uncertain, even though the material this year looked a lot better
than last year's did. Rex Matthews, Bob Matthews lboth transfers froin Parmal, Ben Collins.
and Iunior Pepper are the leading candidates, but they have had plenty of competition,
Nampa I-Iigh's youngest sportfgolf-is shaking off its winter lethargy and showing some
The Bulldog dandelion-destroyers are under the tutelage of Iunior Faylor, who also plays
on the team. Faylor is one of the best golfers in Southwestern Idaho, and although the rest of
the boys aren't quite equal to him yet, they are good enough to hold their own with teams from
the neighboring towns.
Faylor and Donald Ertz are the only Seniors on the team, and three of the members, Frank
I-Iart, Duane Steele, and Kenneth Belknap, are from Central, so Nampas future golf teams
should have more than their share of success.
R. Cook, J. Faylor, J. Rawlings, P. Salle, D. Steele, K. Belknap, B. Saunders.
Music and literature played an important part
in the lives of the N orthmen, and court jesters were in-
troduced to the kings' palaces. They told in song and
rhyme the myths which were handed down to poster-
ity. The harp and the trumpet were favorite instru-
ments during this time, and through the songs of the
minstrels the stories of the gods and goddesses who
ruled the lives of the Vikings were told. Odin, the
chief divinity and father of many of the gods, was a
great warrior and was constantly fighting. He also
was god of wisdom and had a great passion for knowl-
The Horn, or goddess of Fate, who ruled the lives
of the Vikings, knew the mysteries of the lives of the
gods and the happy existence of the life to come. Simi-
larly, the horoscope of the graduating class expresses
the hopes of the future of the Seniors of "36'." The
snap shots of our friends, the events, and the calendar
of occurrences to be remembered coincide with the
troubadours' tales of ancient Normans.
Froin BEOWLILF as told by Stafford Riggs. Copied
from the illustrations by Henry C. Pitz by permission of
D. Applcton-Century Company, Publisher'-
We, the Senior Class of the Nampa High School, City of Nampa, County of Canyon, State
of Idaho, being of as near sound mind and disposing memory as possible after three years of
strenuous toil within previously mentioned institution, and acting under no undue influence, do
hereby make, publish, and declare this our last will and testament, declaring all former wills,
devices, and bequests of whatever nature made by us. null and void.
Collectively we do bequeath the following:
To our parents, the deepest gratitude for the years of their untiring labor, their helpful
advice, and their waiting encouragement,
To our teachers, we leave our friendship and fond memories of our association.
To the ofiice force, we leave our splendid records to be carefully and tenderly filed.
To the Iuniors, we leave our assembly seats and all the Bird-Marineau history tests with
our best wishes.
To the Sophomores, we leave our enthusiastic example.
Personally we do bequeath the following:
Billie Buettner leaves her drum and exclusive place in the Pep Band to Helen Colson.
Iames Crill lea1e5,h.is vocabulary and "gift of gabn to Ed McCullough. i
Robert Eastland and Thelma Holland leave their precious moments together to Glee Kilmer
and Bill Anson.
Iohnny Becker leaves his speeding ticket to Willard Randolph,
lMark Hart leaveschis ability as an unacyclist to Ted Dixon.
Dorothy Lawson, Ruth Lee, and Elaine Smith leave their specs to Peggy Barr, Inez Ingersol,
and Marjorie Mabbott.
Bill Castagneto leaves his ability to talk to anyone who will accept it.
Mary Beth IV' nden leaves her 'AA's" to Bob Sites.
Burdell Nelson leaves his curls to Clyde Hambley.
Marguerite Riordan and Louis Werner leave their respective standing in the class to Eli
Schwalbe and Thelma Dean, respectively.
Mary Winter and Mary Schuler leave their obstreperousness to Io LaLande and Katherine
Franklin Edwards leaves his ability to interrupt to Elza Harris.
Earlus Thompson leaves his averdupois to Tony Aschenbrenner.
Adelia and Billie Davis leave their sisterly love to Thelma and Wynona Ekstein.
Senior Class of 1936
By Beatrice Shaver
NAME ALIAS BESETTING SIN ASPIRES TO BE
Kenneth Ahrens Brainy Bashful grin President of U. S. A.
Wendell Allison Dell Leaving town Chauffeur Ui
Edward Anderson Sissy Hair Movie actor
Iohn Beeker ,e , BorisfArson-- EM, Beer Baron.,
Mary Bell A Mae Sweetness er
Lucille Bevington Boots Good looks Beauty parlor operator
Ray Billiek Son Brown eyes Engineer
Virginia Blakeslee Ginny I Sparkling eyes Able to croon like Bing Crosby
Harold Blaksma Dunc ' Oh, I love sweet ine Crooner
Lola Boston Pug Cats Married to a circus midget
Leonard Bowles Bowles Guitar Diesel engineer
john Brady lack History Doctor
Edwin Brandt Kid Perseverance Cow puncher
Robert Brasfield Maior loey Amateur hour conductor
Zoe Brassey Zoie Boys Glee Club Music supervisor
Iunior Bray lun Inferiority complex Cop exterminator
Mildred Bray Mid A smile tor everyone Trapeze performer
Elmer Brown Brown Whistling Crooner
Leland Brown Farmer Brown Tooting Hot trumpet player
Willis Brown Willie Bananas Civil engineer
Adrian Broyles Dusty BOXir1g Electrical engineer
Billie Buettner Bill Drums Snake charmer
loe Burkholder Burkie Concentrating Rug beater
Ira Burton Red Red hair Scientist
Crystal Cain Cickey Neatness Stenographer
Mary Carson Mickey Smiling President
Alice Carter Al Voice Nurse
Glen Carter Carter Girls Grocery man
leanette Carter Ieanettie Cuteness Clark Gableys private secretary
Crville Carver Orc Vi01iI1 Butcher
William Castagneto Casty Conceit Arhlerie Cgaqh
Dale Chappell Chap Latin Man of knowledg
Maudie Cochrane Blondie Friendliness Spanish teacher
Winnis Coleman Coleman Gum Bookkeeper
Ben Collins Benny A yell leader Military oflicer
Iames Collins Iimmy Legs Diesel reehniqiap
Lawrence Conley Iunior Latin Doefor
Iennie Craig jen Boys Married six tim
Frank Crane Toots Large hands Polieenqnn
Wilma Crew Blackie Prudence ' r
J-alrllues Crill liymie I E s
C eFl'51'te1,romwel'l Sunshine Good nature Thin x oma,
Velma Cllpp Cllpple FI'lVOlitY ' Beauty Cultu,
Adelia Davis Dee Pleasantness flue-eved bl f
Billie Davis Willie Voice f 'lla
Wesley DeCoursey Wes Acting 1
Doris Dehlin Freckles Sleeping
Frank De Vorss Rusty Curly hair
Charlotte Dickman Sharley School '
lohn Dieffenbach Winslow Clownishr
Harvard Dixon Dixie Good look
Mary Kathryn Donald Kay History wi-
Harry Doner Doner Studying
Louise Doughty Doughty Eyes
Helen Downey Doe Buick
Louise Drake Ducky Her loveliness if time
Ardella Dreher Della Skipping cooking " ss
Ervin Dreher UD" Bashful blushes l rr, playboy
Frank Drummond Drurxiiie History grades Stock w
V enevieve Drury Gen Complexion Beauty operator
len Dye Filber Fast driving A Student in histgry
-1 Eagle E. Naivete Stenographer
ert Eastland Bob Thelma Violinist
' 'tif' Edwards Gallopin' Goose Rattling Lawyer
'lensohn Tom Farming Diesel engineer
Doney Hamlet As tall as Louis Werner
Iune Popularity Major league baseball player
Dutch Clieerfulness X Almost anything
Ted Teasing Sheeplfznsewire '
loe Docility Good M diver
Fraser liord coup , 2 f man
Hightop Basketball 4 exec tive
lrosty I Being abst s. rr
oy V, l Ur-stic' 't fisl
' We st
rar- -- -
NAME ALIAS BESETTING SIN ASPIRES TO BE
Albert Goettling Al Bicycling Diesel engineer
Doris Gordon Strawberry Sense of humor Dress designer
Louise Gosvenor Squeeze Translation Fortune teller
Earl Gray BHICIY Being a nuisance Head of Fox Theaters
Elaine Greene Pest jazz Another Miss Minden
Irene Groesbeck Renie Cuteness Dancer
Dale Gross Gross V-8 Good husband
La Verne Hall Vern Imperturbability Deep sea fisher
Donald Hanson Don Cards Civil engineer
Kenneth Hanson Kenny You guess Iudge of prize cakes
Gordon Harbert Don Masculinity Man on the flying trapeze
Mark Hart lust Mark W7EVZ Radio singer
Ferne Haun Fernie Impenitency Piano teacher
Dorothy Hays Dot Laughing The boss
loey Hedden Ike Bob Bank president
Deloras Hergert Dell Amiability Sreriographer
Hilda Hiemstra Hiemy Milk cans Traveler
Edna Hill Cookie Mischievousness Voeslisr
Glen Hill Gee Gee Eating pie Farmer
lohn Hill lack Ducks Chicken raiser
Warren Hill Wauleker A's in Soanish Pilot
Roy Hobbs Rox Politics Governor
Thelma Holland Dutch Robert Music teacher
Ernest Holm Ernie Gaiety Aeronautics engineer
Chester Huling Chet Friendliness Business mari
Allene Humble Al Being nice Housewife
Vernon Hunt Mike Curly hair Salesman
Virla lack Jackie Nose Doing good
Iames lackson C, Cars Trucking business
Lewis Iackson Goldilocks News Writeups Miniiig engineer
Edna Iacobsen laky Dances Private sec. to a millionaire
Pearl Iames Iimmy Keith Beauty culturist
Bernice lr ,en Berny Secret diamond Nurse
Grace len n Gracie David Beauty operator
Marjory --ston Marj Southern accent Doeror
Orville Ioiner Mothers candy counter Mariress tester
Gordon Iones Indolence Inventor of painless study
Irene lu Iulie Intlexibility Beauty specialist
Carmev Queenie Cooking Broadway dancer
Anna I f Annie Sewing Stenographer
Earle I' Night L Permanents Romantic playboy
7 ' Bob Studebaker Magician
Dot' Charm Iournalist
R Eyes Demonstrator
' Good nature Nurse
Interrupting Home Ec. teacher
Beautiful hands Stenographer
A Placidity First class hasher
Sl t English Stenographer
Eg Cute grin Architect
Lac Brown eyes Farmer
Gyle Industriousnerss Newspaper editor
Lee Iwi Blushing Aviator
Bertha A Patience Stenographer
Hiroshi Mas Reading Major league baseball player
Walter MCCO. Gracefulness A tango dancer
Rose Anna McDc R ,Q Perseverance Nurse
Deli' McGill Reddy Red hair ' Queen of England
Oline Meikle Olie Intangibility Nurse
Barbara Metzger Buppie Dickie Lawyers wife
Richard Miles Dickie Arguing Lawyer
La Verne Miller lingo Charlene Stenographer
Esther Mills Es Vx7riting notes Teacher
Iesse Mills lack Eating cake Financier
Mary Beth Minden Minden Doing too much Something great ii
Helen Moffatt Mutflefoot Irnpetuousness Second Kathryn Hepburn f.
Martha Monteith Monty Freckles Champion husband caller
Ioe Moodie le-Io Debating A cartoonist
lVIarg? 'et Morgan Marne Smile Married to a weail V man
Darlif Morris Di .y Diamond Model housewife
Ilagei Morris 3 Frownini Her hi bands bos
Ros: oft - Driving cars Baker
Stilf 1 Moulto' Being noisy Coistr 'tion man
Sr l' 'ur-R l Mischievousr .s El. ct' 1
H af -rn W Cash a theater
N r rr I- n . I ' Dude r
NAME ALIAS BESETTING SIN ASPIRES TO BE
Burdell Nelson Curly Hair l Agricultural engineer
Gladys Nelson Gay Versatility Professional skater
Wanda Newland Frankie Studying Lion tamer
Winona Nicolaysen Nona Nothing Another Mae West
Lewis Norton Racy Grocery truck Rich
Elmer Olson Spike Singing Sheepherder
Ada Palmer HA" Sportsmanship Cattle rancher
Ferne Palmer Pinky Her hair Typist
Robert Palmer Bob Air mindedness Air minded pilot
Gene Parkinson Parky Romantic appearance Civil engineer
Leon Parks Lee Twinkling eyes Successful business man
Walterina Parlevliet Winky Snickering l Wandering traveler
Clarence Patterson Pat Mumps President
Wayne Percifield Percy Driving Cowpuncher
Zella Petty Zell Ahhhhhhhhh Senator
Raymond Powell Ray Bashfulness Aviator
Valma Prewett Bobby lmpulsiveness Secretary and Bling clerk
Maryjane Quinn Mary Q. Suaveness Night club hostess
Anna Rau Ann Second period history A good cook
Iune Rawlings Iunie Boy friends Womans fencing champion
David Reynolds Dave Chaucer Mechanic
Yevonne Reynolds Vonnie Absences Painter
Ferrol Rice Dick Skiing Naval officer
Lewis Richardson Lew Grinning Woiiian hater
Bill Rickman Steinmetz Radios Electrical engineer
Marguerite Riordan Peggy Scandal Grown up
Bruce Rivett Flash Resemblance to Vikings Vagabond
Frank Robinson Frankie Cute smile Diesel engineer
Helen Rogers Nell Temper First woman president
lla Rohm Shorty Brown Inventor of electric dishwasher
Elma Roth Deany Nebraska Stenographer
Milton Salisbury Professor Masculinity Aviator
Conrad Schaefer Connie No. 13 Athletic Coach
Mary Schuler Schuler Quietness I Nurse
Louis Seidel Bud Loquacity FOreSter
Bruce Shannon Boots Girls Successful aviator
Beatrice Shaver Bee Broken specs Primary teacher
Doris Shroll Babe Size Tallest woman in the world
Sidney Shuck Shuck Sophomore girls I Sl10C clerk
Earl Simmons Shank Hill Billies lVlL1SiCi31'1
Iames Sloat Iimmie History reports Woman hater
Chester Smith Chet Curls and smiles Mechanic
Dorothy Smith Smitty Gum Beauty operator
Lloyd Smith Snapp Soft tread Brewmaster
Elaine Smyth Piano Music teacher
Doris Snyder Sonny Dates Able to fill Mr, Wetzel's shoes
Bob Sower Watson Personality A Romeo
Mary Sower Mae Finger nails Fan dancer
Ruth Sparks Sparkey Skipping Interior decor' tor
Mary Stamm Mick Talking Journalist
Elizabeth Stiburek Bette Giggling Dress desi
Ross Strode Strodey Urbanity Engineer
Ruth Sutton Toots Theaters Speciali ,irsc
William Talley Willyum Being dehonair Heroic in
Faye Thacker Tiny Smallness Big
Rebecca Thiel Becky Eye lashes Telephone operator
Earlus Thompson Popsicle Intractableness Able to do nothing
Mary Ieanne Thomson Ieanne Deep voice Ambulance driver
lo' Titus Sefus Naiveness A Paul Whiteman
K .meth Ulrich Kenny Adoring eyes for Martha Engineer
l' orence M. Van de Steeg Flo Herself Solo dancer in the Follies
Pearl Van Houten Vandy lmplicitness Librarian
Iohn Wakefield lake Orange hair A husband
Vivian Wallace Viv Love of history Useful
Ralph Welker Welker Jokes Movie star
Louis Werner Louis Height Civil engineer
Wesley Whitney Speck Industriousness Civil engineer
LeNova W tted Red Sincerity N Stenographer
Keith Whit I Key Pearl V Forester
Alta Wilcox Willy Candy i Good
Mary Winters Winters Typing i Ventriloguist
Rolling her eyes
Aptitude for hurrying
T atin teacher
Smiling tauty operator
Quietness elephor e opera tor
Marking baskets 'rize hog caller
P N ine tye Tu o
1955 -- l'lllf Ill. Il. S. AIDIRNIAC -. 1956
AS TOLD BY A SOPHOMORE
9-School has started, but what's
all the excitement? Ouch! I don't
know whether I like being a "So-
phie" or not.
12-What's the attraction in the
office? Lockers? Well, I want one.
17-Senior class elect officers-
guess we will soon.
I9-Rah! Rah! Rah! Pep assemb-
ly and football rally.
20-Hurrah! Bulldogs beat Pay-
ette in first game of season.
24-At least we're high in some
one's estimation - assembly seats
assigned us in the balcony.
26-Lefty explains football, and
it's a lucky thing for some of us.
27-St. joseph-Nampa football
2-Seniors quake under first of a
series of Bird-Marineau history ex-
6-Let's give three rahs for our
three Sophomore yell leaders.
ll-Goodbye, Bulldogs, a n d
"bring home the bacon." Don't let
those Idaho Falls eggs get you.
15-I'm not the only green one-
the Spiz girls are favoring large,
green hair ribbons today. Not St.
Patricks day-just initiation.
Talk about being backward-the
G. R's. certainly took the prize at
the initiation party.
18-Whoops! do we like school
days like today-no school! Bull-
dogs went to chew the Rupert boys.
23-More crazy ideas- Home
Ec. girls wore rodeo regalia. The
initiation bug still in circulation.
24-Congratulations, Sage Staff!
26-G, R. Conference-oirls and
more girls. Did the Hi-Y boys
3O7Oh '-1. snowing!
4dLuqky ge 9 oose class
7-Hello, Boise ----- ti is a swell
ll-Come on, Sophomores, -show
your pep-Boise - Nampa game -
too bad, Bulldogs, better luck next
13-Do we love to laugh-Bob
Riggs certainly knows how to make
18-Don't the boys look sweet
and appealing dressed as girls? Sil-
ver N initiation party.
19-School dismissed early for
matinee of the "Crusaders"
22-Pep rally in the halls-Cald-
well-Nampa football game, but we
25-"P 0, you'l have to ge' a
27- of I. Pep Banc! gax a
Lett, :resented to football bo,
Page Ni. -J-'I hree
AS TOLD BY A IUNIOR
3-Oh boy, surprise-first edi-
tion of the Growl.
5-Oh where, oh where have the
ll-Some good advice-I can
use it-by Mr. Van Sank. Swell
speakers in Caldwell and Nampa
I3-Been seein' things "Through
The Keyhole?"-skits given in as-
sembly assisted by first use of pub-
lic address system.
Tough initiation by Blue N.
They know how it's done.
15-Thoughts of my Christmas
gifts to come excited by Christmas
program given by choral.
16-Saw more things-"Through
the Keyhole" staged a success.
17-Sorry I wasn't a hospital
sick-a-bed when G. R's. went carol-
ing and then able to just get up and
go to the party.
18-Now I know why Dad won't
let me drive. Took A.A.A. exami-
l9- Hope a generous Senior lets
me wear a newly arrived ring.
20-Looks like speech class will
be good dramatists after that as-
sembly. Hurrah! last day of school
before Santa Claus comes.
30-Horrors! school again.
31-Last day of school-this
2-1936-boy time is flying-
first day of school this year
3-Did we take Nyssa in our first
10-Oh! these poor beshful girls
who are asking for dates-Senior
Leap Year dance.
14-Oh, woe is me, semester ex-
I7-XVoe is me again, semester
i9--Did my duty as a alms giver.
Attended the benefit dance,
24-We certainly enjoyed the
World's Fair pictures. Congratu-
lations, Honor Society students.
27-Another 15c matinee-HTale
of Two Cities."
3l-junior Print and Cord dance.
Caldwell-Nampa basketball game.
4-History Club's party.
6'-Hi-Y boys banquet.
7-Boise basketball game.
Home Ec. presents fashion show.
12-Girl Reserves enjoy Valen-
tine lunclieon. Orchestra party.
14-Nampa - Boise basketball
game. Sage benefit Valentine
21-Another l5c gone-Matinee
-"Wing5s Over Ethiopia."
24-Didnt include mel Honor
AS TOLD BY A SENIOR
2-"Opportunity" is explained
to us by a representative from
Nampa Business College.
5-6-7-Basketball tournament in
Boise-woe is us!
6-Major 'ABeau" visits school
with his original amateur hour-
Sigma Chi Lambda.
11-"Pull up your socks and smile
pretty"-Sage pictures taken.
13-'Black Cat Friday the l3th
Bad Luck Dance-Co-ed hard luck
17-Spizzers entertain Blue N at
St. Patricks Day party.
20-"Poor Fish," Sage benefit
play, given. The "poor fish."
23-At least graduation seems
probable, as we chose the announce-
24-Oh-ooh-oh! Quarter grades!
25-T h e Orpheum quartelte
showed us what entertainment real-
26-Another prospeCtiV2 school
to go to-LI, of I. representative
2-Oh, that donkey head-A'Mid-
summer Night's Dream" matinee
13-With torrents "And It Rain-
ed" staged a musical success.
17-Nampa took high honors in
district music contest.
21---French Club forgot their
Parlez-vous and gave themselves a
22-Father was treated b y
daughter at a Girl Reserve Father-
23-Hayseeds were glorified at a
Silver N barn dance.
jack Benny staged appearance at
Science Club assembly assisted by
a group from the Vandaleers.
27-juniors are smart too-Initi-
ated in Honor Society.
30-Talk about fun! Musicians
left for state contest at Idaho Falls.
4-Science Club used up proteins
at a picnic.
5-Something really nice - Girl
Reserves Ring Girl's ring presenta-
7-Did we sneak! And h w! In
Garden Valley I had mv fun.
8-Another day out of sfhool!
lO-Senior luncheon for the girls.
May Fete given at Lakeview Park.
15-Those Iuniors are real hosts!
That junior-Senior Prom was a
"pin" Sages, too
17-First notcl to graduation-
Baccalaureate Ser ce.
19-Second no.ch-more enter-
21--The last goal-received my
diplo I at Commencement.
25- -Oli-oh-exams-the last one,
27--Sclnol is over! Farewell!
Lcokit what they did to us.
The two headed phenomenon.
Demure Faye and dignified VVa1ly.
9. Dick Woods
Wilt thou be mine?
Spring is in the airgtra la
"Mr. and Mrs. is the name
8. .ove in bloom.
"goes to town".
Take It Easy"
Foot Loose and Fancy Free
'Building Up To An Awful Let-Down"
Looky, Looky, Lookyw
"Get Along Little Doggie, Get Along"
A'Black Coffee, I See Double"
"Rhythm in Our Nursery Rhymes"
'Tm Shootin' High"
, vb, 1
A f -'f'L'iTC3kj '
135 hs, - 9 A Q-
UNDER THE MISTLETOEiWITH LIPSTICK
Sophomores, this is what all the fun was about down in the front row at We
the assembly on the last day before Christmas vacation. X-if
When the dapper blond student body president appeared on the platform.
a loud stage whisper greeted him, "Psst, Bob, you've got lipstick smeared all
over your face."
Bob stopped in the middle of a sentence and diligently rubbed his hand G
over his face, A titter greeted this action. HPsst, Bob, you didn't get it all off."
repeated the voice. Another diligent rub of his countenance and an embarrassed ANNO
blush, which was just the shade of his lipstick, was the response to this whisper, Then from
time to time as he spoke, he would suddenly remember, pause, and rub his face, much to the
amusement of those in the front rows.
Oh well, Bob, it was lots of fun using that mistletoe, wasnt it?
KNIT ONE, PURL ONE
Guess who this is! You have five choices: Iune Rawlings,
Helen Moffatt, Marjorie Iohnston, Ruth Lee, or Miss LaFond.
I won't say to which of these Eve this happened, but there
is a clue included herein.
Miss X had just finished knitting a skirtfa very pretty
blue skirt, she was very proud of it, so she immediately
wore it down town.
Now for those who aren't acquainted with knitting, let it be
known that if just one stitch is dropped in the making of the
garment, the whole thing can, may, and probably will unravel.
Miss X had arrived in front of Stolle's Drug Store
when with a feminine intuition she devined something was amiss.
She craned her neck around and foundfhorrorslfthat she had
dropped a stitch in the making of the darned thing, and it was
She started home. shielding the once knitted place with her purse, and every time someone
approached, she sidled around with her back to a wall.
When she arrived at her abode, she swore off knitting for life, but-well, you know women,
WAS HIS FACE RED?
Yes, we've a public address system now so that even the Sopho-
mores can know all that is said on the stage, and I'm wondering if a
certain person wished it weren't in use one day this winter.
I refer to the tiine when the cast of 'Thru the Keyhole" were being
interviewed and suddenly the interviewer found the tables turned and he
himself being intbrviewed in such a manner that even he, a Senior jlj,
lost all dignity and poise and blushed in a charmingly girlish fashion.
Grandma, that very 'ftestyu individual, abruptly turned to her
questioner and without further adieu asked him how he got his job.
"Why, ah, er, that is," stammered Ken. 'Isn't Nlartha a member
of the cast?" asked grandma,
At this question Ken's face turned so red that I wcnder if he is still blushing.
7-wg Sayll Whats this? Miss LaFond's class has been
f 10 ' 3 the scene of a three-point landing! Who landed? Milton
L4 Salisbury and none other! A play was being practiced
K5 with only Hiexnsu participating when suddenly Miss
sw.--",Kk! f Nj Cfsafiond decided it needed a touch of masculine beauty.
X-X Corrovr Turning quickly around she discovered our hero sound
asleep jpoor ladj with his nose propped upon the chair in
4..- " front of him, his elbow used as a balance, and one leg
spread out in front of him in the Hduckiest fashionln He was surely having bad dreams, for
when a terrible groan was heard, our fond teacher was preparing to call a doctor then and there!
Do these complicated spells affect you often. Milton?
TRACK MATERIAL '
Mark Hart going out for track? Oh, yes, haven't you heard?
He was so highly recommended by his first period teacher that he'll get by
just on ,is reputation if nothing else.
Ho J would Miss Smith know anything about Marks track ability? Every
Tuesday morning lX-dark, red faced and almost out of breath, would come running
At the beginnix of the year he was sometimes as much as ten minutes late,
but by the end of the first semester the time had been reduced to five minutes and
now, at the elose of school he arrives on time!
Yes, sir, congratulations, Mark. Maybe you'll vin a letter.
The question: 'Q
Why are the Spanish students so industriously engaged in letter f ' 'gf
writing? mx ' A
The answer: ' '
Mr. Ruiz, acting as mediator, secured addresses of fair Spanish senor- o --
itas and romanttic senors. The object of this enterprise at first was to ,V
obtain letters written in Spanish and thus give more practice in translation. 7 4
What a worthy cause! , 1 N
The explanation: i
It seems, however, that something different has developed from this. ,
Louis Werner, that tall, handsome, Honor Society student received a neat
little letter from a dashing Spanish senorita. Oh, how it thrilled him to read ,J-.-v -
the words that she had written to him! land not in Spanish, eitherll -Q B
Louis will be seen frequently trotting down to the Post Oflice to mail letters to "Peggy."
"IT'S ALL GREEK TO ME"
3 Mr. Wetzel's students are above the averagesthey have to know
, XX what's going on in class.
.. X "Where's your passport?" Mr. Wetzel will ask some innocent
N person. l.We'll use Forest Russell as our example of innocence.l
I MHuh?" is the blank answe T ' .
'xgcivrigx I said, A'Where's your passport?" Russell makes an effort to smile,
to ' "Oh, yes, er, ah-I guess I must have forgotten itfyes, so I didf the
unlucky individual stammers, at once divining what is meant by a passport. lin case youll? DOY
so well versed in the language, it's an admit-be it blue or pinkl.
Upon learning the desired passport isn't-Mr. Wetzel orders, "Scram until you get it, and
put the board in the hole when you go out."
If I were told to put a board in the hole, I'd probably stare with my mouth open and repeat,
Not so a student of Mr. Wetzel's. He knows what to do, and he does itfand promptly. He
goes out the door and then closes it, thus 'Aputting the board in the hole."
AN UNATTIRED RACER
UThe last two out on the field must run around the track
twice" was the decree issued by "Lefty" last fall in order that '-
those heroes of the gridiron would not linger too long in the ,
locker rooms. gf N?
Of course there were some very amusing races: some Q X
boys ran out on the field without their shoes or others left - .
their pads and jerseys off until they were safe from the dangerf- A -
The climax was furnished by the Grecian god tif you don't know who he is, ask Walter-
inaj who, after talking a little too long to his girl one afternoon, viewed with dismay the
diminishing horde in the locker room.
When the number had dwindled to about five, he was by no means attired in his outfit: so
grabbing his football paraphernalia, he dashed madly out onto the field adorned with only an
abbreviated form of shorts.
"ITS THE GYPSY IN HIM"
it , ry I
Pull over, what is the idea of speeding? were the prob- -X Z
able words that greeted one of the sophisticated' lil Seniors X if-'sl fl 5,
this fall. 'AWh-Wh-Why y-yes- I-I'm sure I-I wasn't doing
more than twen- er thirty miles." 'AWell, here's a ticket. Appear tomorrow morning." ' xf-NM
As a result of the above dialogue a certain Senior was ab- A .fx
sent from school several days, and when he did return, a Q X1
coupe might be seen at the noon hour slowly creeping up and l l I t.J
down the streets with the person who admitted in "Thru The l
Keyhole" that "his nose was the most prominent gesture on
his face" at the wheel.
When Iohnny hears a motorcycle now, an extremely worried look cr sses his face, and he
slows down from five miles an hour to two and one-half miles until a farr. r with a load of hay
passes him and sarcastically asks, "Whats the hurry?" Then Iohnny blushes and stepping on
the gas, resumes a speed of five miles a hour.
1. Lemme go, ya big brutes. 5. They're not as dumb as they look-Sigma
2. Melodramyftists, Chi Lambda.
3. High and out ofthe way. 6. Must be winninf
4. Waitiii' for the bell. 7. Now, I yarn embarrassed.
8. mlm RM.
9. Who 'da "thunk" in '
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We Want a touchdown
Alone and unprotected.
Long drive-eh what?
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5. Ingersol and Anderson are the racket.
. 6. Head down, wrists stiff-
8. Are you ready?
9. Who's which?
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Of the lmelp and lilT1Cll1QSJS4Il1t1l lmve lueelx slxowx ug' un pululnslnng
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tlns annual, we, tl1e Sttge Stull of 1916, wnslm to express our tlmnlxs
To Mins l,.1l'-ontl, Miss Kennedy, .mtl Mr. Clmrcll, our ntlx'ise1's,
xvitlwtlt wlwse lxelp and willing Assistance tlns boolt could not lure been
To tlwe memlvers of tlle student lvotly, who lure cooperated with
the stall' in promoting the Y.1l'lUUS money-malaing projects necessary,
To tlle Sage collectors, wlmose willingness to assist was Ll great llelp
to tlme staffg
To the Schwartz Printing Cl01NP11l1Y, who assisted .llltl otleretl many
llelplul suggestions for tlue improvement of tlle lvooltq
To Il1Cl3L'AYCl'lil'1gI'L1X'll1g Cfompnny, wlmose suggestions and coopera-
tion were of great gxssistgnee in editing tlme nnntml.
To the PllUlO3jl',11Jl1CIAS, whose untiring efforts were .1 great help to
l 1 ell11vllnl1wl"t'rl lnu-
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