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1 VQLUME XXVI
5' -' -. 'XJ
NAMPA I-HGH SCHQQI.
'ff NAMPA. IDAHO
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NINETEEN hundred thirty-
seven! And with it come to us of the new generation,
boundless improvements in all Walks of life so many
that volumes could not list them all.
Television, one of the latest inventions, has prog-
ressed far, and in future years man Will depend upon
it to such a degree for pleasure and business that it
Will be influential in shaping the destiny of the race.
To the student of Nampa High School the im-
mediate future is of the greatest importance. The
next decade Will determine his station in lifeg the
foundation of his chosen profession will have been
laidg the years of planning and preparation Will be
over, it Will then be the responsibility of each to en-
large and put to advantage those precepts Which are
the social heritage of this class of nineteen hundred
In this SAGE of 1937 may each one find the rec-
ord of his efforts to achieve' the best from school life.
That you enjoy this annual, a memorial of this year
at Nampa High School, is the Wish of the staff, and
may it inspire you to struggle for the improvement
of your life in the years to come.
To THE spirit of progress
-that instinct in all, Which makes us strive
for the betterment of human livelihood, We
dedicate this SAGE of 1937. May the ideas
here presented help develop in each student
the desire to improve the World with an ac-
complishment in which he has had a part.
All people 1f'eqzm'e stimulating leadership if
they are to attain, a wofrzilzqohxile goal. The
Afaozazvltg of Nampa H igh School, to whom is
clue so much for th ei 1' kind gfaiclanee, can be
compared to the invcmtops and scientists,
who guide the work of the experimental
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"Bigger and better school facilities" seems to have
been the motto of the Nampa School Board for this year.
More buildings have been planned, and more construc-
tion has been completed than for many years.
Many special meetings have been called, and the
members have very efliciently done their best to keep
Nampa High School on the up and coming list.
W. H. Keim, chairman of the Board, has been work-
ing in the interest of the Nampa schools for seven years.
Vice-chairman H. E. Meyer, manager of the Boise
Valley Grain Growers Association, has been a member of
the School Board for live years.
W. S. Anderson, appointed to fill a vacancy in 1934
and later elected to the position, is the manager of the
Mountain States Telephone Company in Nampa.
B. H. Davies, owner of the Davies Hardware Com-
pany, began his service as a member of the Board in 1934.
E. W. Rising has been on the Board for two years.
Mr. Rising is in the insurance business.
Elmer I. Eastman, salesman for the Idaho Power
Company, is the latest member to join the school super-
visorsg he was elected in 1936.
These Nampa business men have given much time
to the management of the finances and to planning for
the betterment of Nampa High School.
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I. E. WALSH, Superintendent
Miss Gertrude Miller, treasurer and clerk
chool D t t No. 37, greatest felicitations
due for her unceasing and patient main-
t ce of Nampa High School as an accredited
h ol and as a real prerogative to the com-
To the Seniors
Your Sage Stai has certainly
presented the high school with an
ambitious motto for 1937-prog-
Progress is an appropriate
theme for high schools and for
youth. The accomplishments ex-
emplified by television are incli-
cative of the progress made by
our great country in the past and
prophetic of the future.
High school education should
be a means toward the progres-
sive life. We hope that the class
of 1937 Will make advancement
of civilization their life motto
and Will attempt to keep alight
the torch that guides the World
to better and happier levels.
Good luck, and goodbye.
J. E. WALSH,
To the Class
The members of the class of
1937 are to be congratulated on
the forward outlook in the Sage.
The theme of television is one of
particular interest to those who
look forward to the progress of
Your educational planning
may also bring benefits tomor-
row in enjoyment of greater hap-
piness resulting from a more
complete living. The study of
science, especially Physics and
Chemistry, helps us to study and
enjoy the marvels of present day
inventions. This study may also
help some student of today in the
solution of some of the difficul-
ties now found in perfecting
modern inventions. While it is
possible today to see as well as to
hear entertainers on broadcast
programs, it is still too expensive
for the average home to enjoy.
Some member of our high school
Science Club may later bring
television within the reach of the
I also wish that the lives of
all our high scl mol students may
be enriched with happiness that
may unfold before them after
leaving Nampa High School.
C. C. COWIN,
C. C. COWIN, Principal
Miss Laura Frahm, secretary to th cl
9 3 Illlfl-
t tion and registrar, and Miss Mllclred Reay,
tt Ci A ' " '
a en ance clerk, preside with great
th Hi d th h f l cl ll
. . t
CC, E111 CII' C GCI' L1 HH W1 IHQ EISSIS -
ance to all f lty d td t
acu an su en pro ems
Annie Laurie Bird
Paul E. BIickenstaFE
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1.1 ez- :.. an L2
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s inn si-in
John A. Church
William E. Gillam
Miss Annie Laurie Bird
U. S. History and Government.
College of Idaho, B. A.: Colum-
bia University, M. A.
Adviser of: Spiz, Assembly Com-
mittee, History Club.
Mr. Myrton Blacieler
College of Idaho, B. A.
Mr. Paul E. Biifkeizsfriff
Physics, Chemistry, Business
McPherson College, B. S.: Uni-
versity of Kansas: University of
Ad lser of: Hi-Y: Manager of
Ba tetball Finance.
Mr. 101717 A. Cbnrcb
Bookkeeping I, II, Typing I.
Oregon Normal: Lewiston State
Normal: University of Califor-
nia: Stanford University, A. B.:
Armstrong's School of Business
Administration, M. S.
Adviser of: Sage Finance: Asst.
Manager of Student Body Fi-
Miss Girnnic' Day
Dakota Wesleyan University,
B. A.: University of Washing-
Mr. Wiiiiaziz E. Giiiam
Biology, Tactics and Fundamen-
tals, Athletic Coach.
College of Idaho, B. A.
Adviser of: Senior Class, Blue N.
Miss Grace Gorfon
English III, Grammar, Plays.
McPhail University, Bachelor
of Music: University of Wash-
ington, B. A.
Adviser of: Dramatics, Assem-
Miss Evelyn Hagrliu
Wellesley College, B. A.: Uni-
versity of California, M. A.
Adviser of: Sophomore Class,
Mr. Henry N. Hrzrgffr
English III, Biology.
College of Idaho, B. A.: O.S.C.
Adviser of: Iunior Class.
Mr. Iam es johnson
Geometry, Solid Geometry, Trig-
B. Y. U., B. A.: University of
Miss E. Eloise Kennedy
English IV, Iournalism.
Linfield College, B. A.: Univer-
sity of Washington, M. A.
Adviser of: Growl, Honor So-
ciety, Quill and Scroll.
Miss Wiizifrzfci LaF01m'
French I, II: World History.
University of Idaho, B. A.
Adviser of: Sage, French Club?-.
Quill and Scroll.
Mr. Kffifb Lmfiorrzuoozi
Algebra, Economic Geographgjm
University of Idaho, B. S.: nk
versity of Washington: Colle e
Faculty assistant of eve ' Q,
games and programs. .X
- - H
14. Miss Mary A. Lucas
English IV, Library.
University of Minnesota, B. A.:
University of Washington, M.
A.: Radcliffe College.
Adviser of: Honor Society.
15. Mr. LaVcrne Martin
McPherson College, B. S.: Uni-
versitv of Chicago: University
Southern Branch of Idaho: Ra-
dio Institute of California.
Adviser of: Student Body, Radio
Club: Manager of Student Body
16. Mr. Gmrgt' G. Mill.-1'
World History, Sociology.
College of Idaho, B. A.: Mon-
mouth College: U, C. L. A.:
U. S. C.
Tennis, Wrestling, and Boxing
Henry N. Harem' James Johnson
E. Eloise Kennedy Winifred Lalfond
Keith Leathorwood Mary A. Lucas
LaVerne Martin George G. Miller
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Miss Eiimz Mimi-H
Whitman College: Lewiston
State Normal: University of
Idaho, B. S.
Adviser of: Girl Reserves.
Mrs. Lucy B. Marion
Albion Normal, College of
Idaho, B. A.
Adviser of: Senior Class.
Miss Iosvjzliim' Payer
Geometry, Commercial Law, Busi-
University of Chicago, LL. B.:
University of Idaho, M. S.:
Northwestern University, B. S.
Adviser of: Science Club, Honor
Edn 1 Minden I uey B. Morton
Jo ephine Payer' Odie C. Pederson
Kay Boyd Remley Elmer C. Roberts
Fred Ruiz Rosa L. Smith
li 2 '.
Mr. Odie C. Pvdersolz
American History, World His-
Luther College, B. A.: Univer-
sity of Washington.
Adviser of: Boys' Pep Club.
Sophomore Class, Asst. Athletic
Mr. Kay Boyd Remley
German, Choral, Glee Clubs.
College of Idaho, B. A.: Colo-
rado State Teachers' College.
Adviser of: German Club.
Mr. Elmer C. Rolzeris
Typing I, II: Shorthand.
Denver University, Colorado
State College of Education, A.
B., M. A.
Mr. Frm' Rui:
Spanish I, II: Enqlish III.
New Mexico State College, B.
S.: University of Notre Dame,
Adviser of: Debate, Silver N.
Miss Rosa L. Smiflz
Latin I, II.
Lewiston State Normal School:
Linfield College, B. A.: Univer-
sity of Vxfashington, M. A.
Adviser of: Honor Society, Iunior
Class, S. P. Q. R.
Miss Vivian Stone
University of Idaho: The Art
Institute of Chicago. B. A.
Adviser oi: Spiz.
Mr. Otto W. Wagrzer
Manual Training, Mechanical
College of Idaho, B. A.: Univer-
sity of Washington.
Construction and Repair Asst.
Sophomore Football Coach, Asst.
Miss Biantiyc' Wuierzfiaiz
Sewing, Related Art, Cooking.
College of Idaho, A. B.: Uni-
versity of Wisconsin: Oregon
Adviser of: Home Ec. Club, Girl
Otto W. Vllauner
J. A. Winthci'
12. Mr. Vivfor Wfelzcfl
Physical Education Director.
University of Oregon, B.
Columbia University, M. A.
13. Mr. I. A. Wifzfhifr
Augsburg College: North
ern Conservatory of Music
Mcphail University, B. M.
The three gears at Nampa High School are
similar to the stages ih the development of
television. Each is a step in the stadeht's
eclaeatiofh, ahcl from the first gear he looks
forward to the feature with eagerness for
life. Its imlimitecl possibilities start ih earh-
est with eommehcemeht, and the cliploma is
bat the symbol of life's begirmirtg with the
groimcl work well laid.
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Proving their superior lung development by out-yelling the
Juniors and Sophomores at the beginning of the school year, the
Seniors Were rewarded by being permitted to entertain the Idaho
Falls' football squad at an all-school dance on October 9th.
The Class of 1937 also has the distinction, for the first time
in many years, of having one of its girl members, Glee Kilmer,
chosen as Student Body President.
As memory drifts back, the first event of importance brought
to mind is the Sophomore Dance, then the major event of the
Junior year, the Junior-Senior Prom for which members of the
class Worked diligently. This year, as the honored guests of the
Juniors, the Seniors enjoyed themselves to the utmost.
"Out of the Harbor, Into the Deep" is the symbolic motto
Which Was chosen by the class. Some of them sigh regretfully as
they are about to leave behind them the safety of the harbor to face
the unpredictable future.
The Seniors were fortunate in having the counselship of Mrs.
lVlorton and Mr. Gillam, class advisors, as Well as competent class
onicers. And now the Seniors bid Nampa High School goodbye as
they leave their teachers and fellow-students and prepare to carry
on their various careers.
Vi . gif, ',f7' 9 4
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. fi , N , 4 S" . is
1. Lucilc IC11I1iL'Ag071I7ffJdd
Girl Reserves: Honor Society,
Sec.-Treas.: Growl, Typist: Quill
and Scroll: History Club, Vice-
2. Betty Marie Allen
Student Council: Home Ec. Club:
French Club: Sextette: Orches-
N 3. Elizabeth Ausclla AIIlltl1'SOI7
Honor Society: Science Club:
Home Ec. Club: S.P.Q.R.: Silver
N: Tennis: Spiz, Vice-Pres.: Dra-
matics: Growl Staff: Quill and
Scroll, Sec.: Tennis Club, Pres.
Iuanitu Ruth Anflerson
Girl Reserves, Sec.: Home Ec.
Club: History Club: Glee Club:
Willia11z F. Anson
Band: Glee Club: Adv. Chorus:
Robert Wfemlcfll Avent
Track: Basketball: Blue N: Hi-Y.
Anton Rickard ASCIJ07ZbYCl1176V
Student Council: Hi-Y: Student
Body Vice-Pres.: Football: Bas-
ketball: Blue N, Vice-Pres.: Stu-
Nrfllif' FlO1'Cl7CC Bmdbztrn
Dramatics: Girls' Glee Club.
David Melvin B1'artlc'y
Boys' Glee Club: Dramatics: New
Plymouth High School, Idaho.
fran ne Cla nz B1'e'nmzr1
Spiz: S. P. Q. R.: Home Ec. Club:
History Club, Pres.: Silver N:
Evelyn Ieanncttc Averlll P. Barr H. Benner
, IJ.B S J. Bl kb '
Girl Reserves: Home EC. Club: 3. 3:5011 N, Bsidbsng
Spiz: Alexandria High School, M. Bradley J. Brennan
Margaret Iam' Burr
Student Council: Sage Staff: Sci-
ence Club, Sec.: Home Ec. Club:
S. P. Q. R., Consul: Glee Club:
Spiz, Sec.: Dramatics: Quill and
Scroll: Growl Staff. b
Homer Moses Benner
Williarn Dale Bcus
Boys' Glee Club: Choral. X
junzvs Annan Blaz'fab1l1'1
Wrestling: Radio Clutff Happy
Valley High School: Kuna High
Willia111 A. Boston
Hi-Y, Treas.: Science Club: Silver
N: Dramatics: Athletics: Boys'
. M Il rl Briglrf
. Luella Bzzrmzm
Glee Club: History Club.
. Ermfsf Tlnomas Carlow
Football: Wrestling: S. P
Consul: Science Club.
M. Briirht L. Burnzim
E. Carlow R. Cllalllllil 1
D. Chase R. Cliff
L. Cock H. Cochrane
Ray Eugene CbtllJll7dlI
Archery Club: Chess Club.
Dofzalil Marcus Cbaxz'
Boys' Pep Club: German Club:
Band: Glee Club: Science Club:
Sage Staff, Business Mgr.: Stu-
dent Council: Sage Collector:
Choral: Hi-Y: Pawnee City High
R0l7C'l'f Sroff Clif
Leu Cul Lfifz Cork
Student Council: Hi-Y: French
Club, Treas.: Soph Football: Quill
and Scroll: Growl Staff, Editor:
Hzzsfon Elmer Cm'lu'a11e
Helen Eilf-rn Colson
Girl Reserves: Home Ec. Club:
French Club: Glee Club: Spiz:
lunior Class, Sec.: History Club:
Yell Queen: Choral.
Ross . Coole
Band: Glee Club: Track: Dra-
Marjorie Kay Corley
Student Council: Girl Reserves:
Home Ec. Club: Dramatics: Ger-
Dick Albvrf Coffrcll
Hi-Y, Sec.: Glee Club: Student
Council: Mixed Chorus: Kuna
High School, Idaho.
Marjorif' Alice Cox
Spiz, Sec., Pres.: Girl Reserves,
Song Leader: French Club, Song
Leader: Home Ec. Club: Glee
H Colson R. Cook
M. Corley D. Cottrell
M Cox M. Crain
A. Dannei O. Davis
14. Celia Margarcl Crain
Honor Society: Horne EC. Club:
S. P. Q. R.: Silver N: German
Club, Sec.: Glee Club: History
Club, Pres.: Spiz, Sgt.-at-Arms:
Growl Staff, Reporter: St. Ther-
esa's Ac., Idaho.
15. Archie Marxlnzll Dazmer
Radio Club: Athletics.
. Orville Iavk. Davis
Radio Club: Silver N: Science
Club, Pres.: S. P. Q. R., Summas.
E. Dean T. Dean
W, Decker J. DeCoui'sey
H. DeWa1d T. Dixon
R. Doramus P. Dragoo
1. Ezigcfm' V. Dean
Glee Club: Pep Club: Tennis
Thelma M. Dean
Glee Club, Librarian: Home Ec.
Club: Silver N: S. P. Q. R., Surn-
Wallace H. Decker
Basketball: Blue N: German Club
Iofan joseph DeC0u1'scy
Science Club: Radio Club, Sec.-
Treas.: German Club: Chess Club:
Harold Elmer Dz'Wa1ei
Glee Club: Happy Valley High
Marfin Trai Dixon
Hi-Y: Glee Club: Athletics: Blue
N: Senior Class, Pres.: History
Club: Mixed Chorus, Pres.: Stu-
Richard Samzici Dnranzizs
Wrestling: Track: Happy Valley
High School, Idaho.
Roland Paul Dragon
Honor Society: S. P. Q. R.: Boys'
Olive LtIVf'1'l7F Ec1gr'c'0111b
Home Ec. Club: Girl Reserves:
Growl Staff, Humor Editor: Sil-
ver N: Glee Club: Dramatics:
lunction City High School.
Lewis C liar! ax Ed Ill zz 11:1 x
Band, Pres.: Boys' Glee Club: His-
tory Club: German Club,
lvaym' Marfia Ezfwzirzls
Football: Blue N: Track.
Louise Ezlifb Egvlw'
Gallatin High School, Bozeman,
Margaret Louise E vans
Honor Society: Girl Reserves:
Home Ec. Club: S. P. Q. R.: Or-
chestra: History Club.
14. Brffy format' Finley
Growl Staff: Spiz: Girl Reserves:
Home EC. Club: S. P. Q. R., Sum-
mas: Silver N: Glee Club.
15. H owara' Awfaibala' Flora
Football: Basketball: Track, Man-
ager: Student Council: Hi-Y: Blue
N: Iunior Class, Pres.: Student
16. Charles Prrfxfon Flora
Glee Club: Football: Student
Council: Hi-Y, Pres.: S, P. Q. R.,
Aedile: Boys' Pep Club: Sopho-
more Class. Pres.: Tennis.
O. Eilixecomb L. Edmunds
W. Eclwarcls I.. E29l9l'
M. Evans B. Finley
H. Flimra P. Flora
1. Elsie Tbvrcsa Florialz
2. Glen MIlfl'iI1 lfufariman
3. Ediflz Mar' Gavrfc
S. P. Q. R.
E. Florian G. Fuhriman
E. Gaerte N. Gallimore
G. Gilbert K. Gladson
K. Gray M. Gray
Norma Lurilc' G6llli1lI01'C
Girl Reserves: Home Ec. Club,
George Hoomar Gilbert
Band: Pep Band, Custodian: Radio
Kl'l7l7I'f!9 MlIlIf!1I'tl Glaclson
Radio Club, Vice-Pres.: Chess
Club, Vice-Pres.: Glee Club: Pep
Kl'llllCfb Allzrrf Gray
Tiffin High School, Tiflin, Iowa.
Mary Cewlia Gray
Girl Reserves: Home Ec. Club:
jranm' Sill-yl Griggs
Honor Society: Girl Reserves:
Science Club: Home Ec. Club:
S. P. Q. R.
I,iln'rfy Virloria Hackfzzfy
S. P. Q. R.: Glee Club: Dramatics.
I. Douglas Hansen
Glee Club: Advanced Chorus:
Track: History Club, Sec.
Robert Elza Harris
Honor Society: Student Council:
Glee Club: Basketball: History
Club: Mixed Chorus.
Williaffz Bram' Hays
Hi-YZ S. P. R.: Band: History
J. Griggs L. Hackney
IJ. Hansen E. Harris
B. Hays A. Hedrick
C. Helfrich N. Helt
Allnfrl Louis Hrzlrifln
Honor Society: Science Club,
Sec.: Radio Club: German Club.
Cbarlrx Ezlwarfl Helfrirln
Nina Lrmzc' Hrlf
S. P. Q. R.: Girl Reserves: Happy
Valley School, Idaho.
1. Frei! D. Hmiclvrson
2. Alcwandcfr Henkel
Boys' Glee Club.
3. Edward Paul Hicnzsfra
Martha jane Hill
Honor Society, Vice-Pres.: Dra-
rnatics: Happy Valley School,
Lillic' May Hoagland
Silver N: Glee Club: French Club:
Dramatics: Mixed Chorus.
Thomas C. Horfozi
S. P. Q. R.: Hi-Y: History Club:
Boys' Pep Club: Boys' Glee Club:
j obrz Charles H oxfzifis
Track: Football: Blue N, Pres.
Robvrz' Alfred Howard
Blue N, Sec.-Treas.: Hi-Y: Glee
Club: Football: Basketball: Track:
lnvz Coral IlIgt'l'S0ll
Student Council: Sage Staff, Asst.
Bus. Mgr.: Home Ec. Club: S. P.
Q. R.: Tennis: Spiz, Vice-Pres.:
Senior Class, Vice-Pres.
j obn Perry I11sc'lman
Russrll Harvey Irwin
Pep Band: Band: Hi-Y: Orches-
tra: History Club, Vice-Pres.:
German Club: Boys' Glee Club:
Advanced Chorus: junior Class,
Treas.: Student Council.
Mabel Dora Isgrigg
Silver Ng History Club.
Glee Club: History Club.
14. Carolina' Mary Tfaerrsa
15. Darlim' Dorofby jofmson
Glee Club: Home Ec. Club.
16. Da1'iJO. johnson
C. J ' ki
L. Jausoro awors
ll. Johnson D. Johnson
. Bvrf L. jones
Hi-Y: Blue N: Football: Track.
Silver N: Glee Club: Growl Staff,
Typist: Band, Drum Major.
. Glarlys Rufb jones
Girl Reserves: French Club: Silver
N: Glee Club.
B Jones E. Jones
G Jones L. Jones
L Kalrwusek H. Kenney
Kessler G. Kilmer
Lawrence Samuel jones
Band, Custodian: Orchestra. Cus-
todian: S. P. Q. R., Senator: Glee
Boys' Pep Club: Boys' Glee Club.
Housarzl Will111r Kenny
Boys' Pep Club: Meridian High
Wfarrzfu Harwy Kessler
Radio Club, Sec.: Science Club:
Gln' Miriam Kilmer
Student Council: Student Body
Pres.: Girl Reserves: Home Ec.
Club: Silver N: Glee Club: Adv.
Chorus: Blue N: Spiz, Pres.: lun-
ior Class, Vice-Pres.: Yell Queen:
Growl Staff, Reporter.
Ec. Club: French Club:
N: Spiz: Tennis: St. The-
Honor Society: Student Council:
Sage Staff, Typist, Collector:
Home Ec. Club: History Club:
Growl Staff, Asst. Bus. Mgr., Ty-
pist: Quill and Scroll.
Carlox Sfannarfl LUBKIVOII
BOXing: Silver N: Boys' Pep
Club: Chess Club: Debate: Wrest-
ling: Football: Asst. Athletic Man-
Ezlifli Aldona Lee
Student Council: Girl Reserves:
Home EC. Club: French Club:
Vice-Pres.: Glee Club: Growl
Staff: History Club, Sec:
J. La Laude
C. Le Baron
H Ie is
E. Lee . , W '
J. Lillarcl V. Lingo
H 0 warcl E. Lf' wir:
Dvroflwy Iam' Lillanl
Glee Club: Spiz: Growl Staff: On-
tario High School, Oregon, .
Vera Eileen Lingo
Honor Society: Girl Reserves:
Home Ec. Club: French Club,
. t , l
Logan B. Lynch
Mabbott L. Madsen
Madsen H. Maglecic
Mahler H. Mansker
1. Milrlrecl Logan
Student Council: Home Ec. Club: 11
Glee Club: Science Club,
2. Bessie Louise Lynch
Home EC. Club.
3. Marjory Eleanor Malaboil' 12'
Growl Staff, Editor: Honor SO-
ciety, Vice-Pres.: Science Club:
Home Ec. Club: S. P. Q. R.: Glee
Club: Spiz: Senior Class, Treas.:
14. Erma Zeia MeMalJan
Girl Reserves: Home EC, Club,
Sgt.-at-Arms: S. P. Q. RJ Glee
Silver Ng Girl Reserves.
15. Faye Gauina Menzliguren
Salutatorian: History Club, Pres.:
Honor Society, Sec.: Quill and
Scroll, Vice-Pres.: Student Coun-
cil: Girl Reserves: Glee Club:
Spiz: Growl Staff, Reporter: Sage
Staff, Organizations and Features:
Sophomore Class, Treas.
Helen Pauline Magleeie
Honor Society: French Club.
Lucille Kalberin Mahler 16. Kcltl,f,1,il1c,MjChaf,l
Girl Reserves: S. P. Q. R.: Glee
Spiz: Home Ec. Club, Pres.:
F. Mason J. Mason
R. Matthews C. Maurer
E. McCullough E. McMahan
Heffy M00 M!ll1Sk.UV F. Mendiguren K. Michael
Home Ec. Club: Girls' Sextet: Q
Glee Club. 5
jean Ellen Mason
Rex Odell Mafflwwx
Student Council: S. P. Q. R.:
Tennis: Boys' Pep Club, Pres.:
Growl Staff, Editor: Quill and
Scroll: Parma High School.
Cleona Mae Maurer
S. P. Q. R.: Home EC. Club: Sil-
ver N: Ashton High School.
Eflwa ral Glenn McCullough
Student Rotarian: Blue N: Boys'
Pep Club: Hi-Y: Dramatics: Glee
Club: Student Council: Yell King:
1. Mary Eleanor MllllfgII1llU1'y
French Club: Spiz: Glee Club
Tennis: Caldwell High School.
. Lauru Rufln Morgan
French Club: Home Ec. Club:
Girl Reserves: Glce Club.
. Charles Williuffz Murphy
Hi-Y, Vice-Pres.: S. P. Q. R.:
Glee Club: Blue N: Athletic Man
ager: Growl Staff, Sports Elitor.
M. MOHtjl'0lIlCl y L. Mnrjran
C. Murphy C. Myers
B. Norquist E. Nystrom
L. 0'Brien M. Orr
Clara Mary Myers
Clmrlvs Williazlz N orqzlisf
Football: Track: S. P. Q. R.: Sci-
Elsa Vivforia Nysfrouz
Glee Club: Honor Society: His-
tory Club, Sec-Treas.: Girl Re-
Louis Ea'n1nml O,Bl'il'l1
Marie Lufillr' Orr .
Girl Reserves: Home EC. Club:
S. P. Q. R.: Orchestra: History
Harold Arflazzr Palmer
Valedictorian: Honor Society:
Science Club, Vice-Pres.: Silver
N: Band: History Club: German
Club, Pres.: Growl H. Palmer L. Parkinson
A. Pearson R. Pearson
H. Pork H. Peebler
K. Pr-pyxcr R. Phillips
LI'0I'7dYt! Vvrffon Parkinson
14. Hugh Allwrf Pvvlzfrr
Football: Track: Glee Club: Dra-
A H B Il P umm matics: Meridian High School.
IIII 1' 1' I' 21
Girl Reserves: Home EC. Club.
15. I. R. Prjzlwr
Hi-Y: Blue N: Yell Leader: Foot-
ball: Basketball: German Club:
Tennis: Track: Student Council:
Rufb A mm Pm rxon
16. Ricfmm' Finis Phillips
H 'I M 1' P ' 'k
Cyn Ngo U Honor Society, Pres.: Student
Council: S. P. Q. R,, Poritifex-
Girl Reserves: Home Ec. Club:
Maximus: History Club: Track.
French Club: Dramatics,
--if-k -JL .' 1
R. Pinkerton L. Portefielcl
A. Ptacek L. Rand
M. Reynolds M. Riordan
N. Robinson L, Robinson
1, Robert Dales Pi1l!QC'l'fUI1
Band: Hi-Y: Glee Club: Radio
2. Ida Louise P01f1'c'rj5elr1
Girl Reserves: Silver N: Honor
Society: Home Ec. Club: History
3. Anna A. Ptavvk
Sage Staff, Typist,
Mary Lzzvimla Rvyrmlcfs
Mary Ca I ' frlaa
' r : Girl Reserves, Vice-
e 5 ome Ec. Club: S. P. Q R.:
Neifa Rose Roliinson
Girl Reserves: History Club.
Lawrwzcc Leonarcl Robinson
Football: Tennis: Track.
Mary A1111 Rofln
Honor Society: Shickley High
Grace Elrlene Rmfgc
Girl Reserves: Band: Glee Club:
Blue N: Spizg Sophomore C'ass,
Sec.: Dramatics: Yell Queen.
Helen Louise Rmb
Girl Reserves: Sage Staff, Art
Editor: Home Ec. Club: S. P. Q.
R.: Council High School.
Forrcxi Dale Russell
Hi-Y: Glee Club: Football: Blue
5. 'N 'er H, Le 1 ' L
. Fred Hvrflzolz Sclnacfer
Football: Basketball: Track: Ger-
. Francis Nelson Scbarfrn
Glee Club: Boys' Pep Club.
16. Eli Frf'1lr'ric'k Sfbllflllbf'
Glee Club: Boys' Pep Club.
Roper M. Roth
. Ruilfe L. Rush
. Russel F
. .4 I
. Schaefer W
. i' 'x ' le
Blue N: Football: Radio Club:
2. Wfnrlv Eliza Smit
Football: Basketball: Blue N.
3. Gerald Roy Sl'l7I'l'l'
Student Council: Hi-Y: Glee Club:
German Club: Mixed Chorus.
Scott. W. Scott
Scbree H. Seitz
Sehroll lf. Shultz
Simei' J. Skinuzn'
H zzzel Ll'0l7ll Srifz
Manqun, Oklahoma: Caldwell
Elmer Wil.vrn11 Srlrroll
Florwmf Berzzin' Sbulf:
Home Ee, Club: Glee Club: Girl
Reserves: Choral: Council High
Golzlicf May Simer
Girl Reserves: Home Ec. Club.
Iolmuie Pt'l'XZJl1Ig Slzjnner
Blue N: Radio Club, Pres.: Yell
King: Student Rotarian.
Milzlrezl Vivian S11ya'r'r
Home Ec. Club: Girl Reserves:
Band: Orchestra: Wrestling: Ra-
dio Club, Vice-Pres.
Kenneth Enzvrson Spence
Band: Orchestra: Glee Club: Ath-
letics: Blue N.
Ralph Nelson Sfunforzl
Football: Track: Blue N.
Erlmz Fay Sfzuzlon
Honor Societv, Pres.: Sage Staff,
Asst. Bus. Mgr.: Girl Reserves,
Cabinet: Growl Staff: Quill and
SCrOll: Zundelowitz High School,
. Snydez' D. Sower
. Spence R. Stanford
. Stanton T. Stearns
. Steele E. Stone
. Thornton Bradley Stearns
Sage Staff: I-Ii-Y: Science Club:
S. P. Q. R.: Track: Boys' Pep
. Ocles Dale Sfeelz'
Football: Blue N: Glee Club.
. Enola Iran Sfom'
Home Ec. Club.
.J ' 4
E. Stover V. Strunk
B. Stutsman L. Svedin
C. Swayno E. Thiel
K. Thompson R. Thompson
1. Edna Marie Stover
Girl Reserves: Home Ec, Club.
2. Virginia Mae Strunk
Girl Reserves: Home Ec, Club:
3. Biinah Mary Sfiifsfnan
Girl Reserves: Honor Society
French Club, Sec.: Growl Staff
Glee Club: Manson, Washington.
N eta Lois Sueilin
Girl Reserves: S. P. Q. R.
5. Bertha Cornelia Swayne
Sage Staff, Asst. Editor, Editor-
in-Chief: S. P. Q, R., Senator:
Glee Club: Spiz: Senior Class
Sec.: Quill and Scroll, Pres.: Sage
Keiih Pershing Thompson
Radio Club: German Club.
Ralph A. Thompson
james Wfright Wfaife
Silver N: Sage Staff, Art Editor
S. P. Q. R.: Radio Club, Pres.
Elva Ariieil Wfaies
Girl Reserves: Home Ec. Club
Torrington, Wyo.: Price School
Orchestra: Home EC. Club.
. A . V V O. Timxle M. Trottman
Silver N, Science Club, Boys 'Pep A- Vamc Ml vame
Club: Dramaticsg H1-Y: Carring- A. Vanden-kulk J. Wane
ton High School, North Dakota. E- Wales L- Wallace
Omer Kenneth Tingle
Glee Club: Boys' Pep Club: Dra-
matics: Debate: Miller High
School, South Dakota.
Mary Lon Trottman
Home Ec, Club: Glee Club.
Maxine Mariefia Vanee
Girl Reserves: Silver N: Home
Ec. Club: Ponca City High
Alice Lorraine Vanalerieoik
Girl Reserves: S. P. Q. R.: Glee
Lzlfile jewrll Walton
Spanish Club: Girl Reserves:
Growl Staff, Echange Editor:
Mechanic Arts High School, Min-
Duane Harold Wc'sfc'rfiz'lci
Hi-Y: Blue N: Basketball.
Marina Ann Wlaislvr
Liirl Reserves: Home Ec. Club:
French Club: Silver N: History
L Walton D. Westerfield
Whislei' I. Whitney
O Wise M. Wittenberxrei'
O Wood H. Woud
Iris jean Whitney
Sage Staff, Feature Editor: Girl
Reserves: Home Ec. Club.
Orion B. Wise
Silver N: Science Club: Meridian
Mary Elizabcfffo Wiifrnbergcfr
Girl Reserves: Home Ec. Club,
Vice-Pres.: S. P. Q. R.: Band, Sec.-
Treas.: Orchestra, Pres.: History
O pal Mac' Wood
Harry Enos Wood
Radio Club: Daykin High School:
I B. Wright .
joy Alinr Woods
S. P. Q. R.: Orchestra: Spiz
Home Ec. Club: Science Club.
Bvrmzra' Glenn Wrigbz'
History Club: German Club.
Vvrla Alma Young
Girl Reserves: Home Ec. Club
Glee Club: History Club, Vice
Eriifia Helen Dunn 'N
F ra nk William Ellcmoli I1
Blue N3 Football: Basketball:
Track, Notus High School.
Leonard D. Gait
Orchestrag Track: Band.
Melvin Lyle Hauser
Blue N: Radio Club, Vice-Pres.:
Football: Basketballg Track.
Blair H. jones
Radio Club: Glee Club.
jack I. Meyer
Track. Pocatello High School:
Olympia High School.
Arfbzir 103011117 .RZl71ZlICl-
Orchestrag Radio Club.
Rolnfrf Wiliializ Sifas
Basketball. Blue N: Hi-Y.
Radio Club, Pres.: Glee Club:
Boys' Pep Club: F. F. A., Pres.:
Science Club: Track: Basketball:
Ontario High School. Vale High
Milton Sparks V
Radio Club, Auctioneer: Midvale
Ruth Louise Tracy
Melvin Keith Vfilliamson
Murdock High School, Minn.:
Boise High School,
i 'J Jokuoe QPPICEQS
Pep and enthusiasm predominate the Nampa High School
Juniors. Class members have a flair for originality, as was dem-
onstrated in the theme of their 'Friday the l3th" dance last year.
As it was in December, the gay green and red decorations were in
keeping with the season. The theme of this year's dance was
"Scalp the Braves," portrayed in true Indian fashion. The slogan
was especially appropriate in view of Nampa's victory over the
The Juniors again displayed their aggressiveness by being
the first to initiate the new gymnasium as a dance hall.
The motto, "To Be, Rather Than to Seem to Be," characterizes
the spirit of the diligent Juniors. They are appreciative of the
able advice and co-operation of their advisers, Miss Smith and
Mr. Harger, to whom the class owes much for its success.
The outstanding social event, and one which holds the great-
est interest of every Junior, was the J unior-Senior Prom. The
affair was the most colorful event of the year, and will be remem-
bered by all as the highlight of the school's social activities.
More power to you, J uniors! Keep up that pluck and you will
find yourself pulling on the right track to a happy future.
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B- Wil' Sei CLASS CDFFICEIQS
Class of '39, take your bow! Sophomores are now bidding
their first year in Nampa High School a fond adieu. Memories of
the past year pass in quick succession on review.
Election of class officers was held with Buddy Ptacek taking
over the gavel, to be assisted by the vice-president, Betty Parker,
Koichi Koyama, secretary, and Bob Bowman, treasurer. The class
was aided in the climb by the advisers, Miss Evelyn Hagelin and
"Today We Launch, Where Will We Anchor?" was chosen
for the motto. The class colors, lavender and silver, were selected.
Success in sports was paramount. Football added laurels
under the guidance of Mr. Wagner, and the basketball team took
the majority of its games. Track and tennis attracted many par-
Balloons were featured in the class dance held March 19 for
favors and decorations.
Among the other activities was public speaking. Sophomores
distinguished themselves scholastically, also placing many students
on the honor roll.
Nampa High School is proud of the achievements of the Sopho-
more class and wishes it good luck and bon voyage, may it anchor
safely in clear, calm waters.
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Pulling together for the mutual success ancl
pleasure of others as well as for those who
belong to the organization, is the keynote and
purpose of the clubs of Nampa High School.
They strive to add interest and zest to the
various subjects by presenting instructive
Cooperation, whether it be among scientists
working together to further the development
of television, or among students in their
clubs and organizations, is a necessary re-
quisite to satisfactory accomplishment.
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M. Crain P. Dragoo M. Evans J. Griggs
M. Hill T. Lance V. Lingo M. Mabbott
E. Nystrom H. Palmer R. Phillips L. Porterfield
Roth E. F. Stanton B. Stutsman
The most coveted honor that can be bestowed upon a
student is the election to membership in Sigma Chi
Lambda, National Honor Society. The members of the
club are seniors, and excel in Scholarship, Leadership,
Character, and Service.
Although the members lead their class in scholarship,
they do not lack pep. Pep was the keynote in the programs
following the recognition ceremonies given for the two
groups of seniors taken in this year.
For the first group of seniors, a party was given in
the evening, to which the parents Were invited. A lunch-
eon Was given in honor of the second group one noon at
school. Both occasions were a huge success.
Richard Phillips was president the first semester, as-
sisted by Marjory Mabbott as vice-president and Faye
Mendiguren as secretary. The second semester Edna Fay
Stanton was elected president. Martha Hill, vice-president,
and Lucille Agenbroad as sec1'etary. The advisers are
Miss Kennedy, Miss Smith, Miss Payer, Miss Lucas, and
Mr. Cowin. . 3
The highest five per cent of the junior classiwere
taken in at the close of the year. T ' g p ' 1
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Nampa High School's "Brain Trust" is composed of serious
students who have the welfare of their school at heart and try sin-
cerely to further the wisest policies for the development of student
The activities of the Student Council were varied. Early in
the year a campaign of magazine sales were held. The resultwas
a much needed new electric scoreboard for the new gymnasium.
With careful planning and scheming each organization was able
to receive a larger "cut" this year for pictures in the Sage and
the organization's own personal use. New clubs-including the
Boys' Pep Club, the German Club, and Chess Club-were approved
by council members.
The council decided that athletic managers would receive a
chevron for their work. The Park Board of the city gave the high
school permission to hold swimming classes at the natatorium.
An assembly committee was appointed at the beginning of the
year to urge the assemblies to include musical and literary features.
Student Rotarians elected to serve one month were Howard
Flora, Anton Aschenbrenner, Ted Dixon, Lee Cock, Edward Mc-
Cullough, Johnny Skinner, and Russell Irwin. Collectively, Nampa
High School students can truly say that their representatives have
worked through the year for the betterment of Nampa High School.
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SILVEQ 'Q C H
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Silver N, the local chapter of the National Forensic League,
was added to the many clubs of Nampa High School in 1928.
This organization has had each year an oustanding activity,
that of sponsoring weekly radio broadcasts. Under the leadership
of the Silver N, these programs were presented by the different
clubs of the school, thus giving the general public a much better
knowledge of the high school organizations as well as giving many
students the opportunity to participate in a radio broadcast.
The main social event of the year was the initiation held on
November 5. Dressed as farmers and farmerettes, both old and
new members spent the evening dancing.
At Thanksgiving time the club presented an assembly with
the assistance of Miss Mary Lucas, Miss Evelyn Hagelin, and
Although Nampa High School had no debate team, it was the
scene of numerous debates between schools of nearby communities.
With the enthusiastic aid of Veida LeBaron, president, Nona
Fern Coffman, vice-president, Lois Patterson, secretary, and Fred
Ruiz, adviser, the Silver N has done much to realize its purpose, in
teaching students to think clearly and to speak correctly.
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RQNM 0' STAFF
Spotlighting events in Nampa High School has been the main
purpose of your school paper, the Growl.
Scoops, organizations, assemblies, personals, and newsettes
have been very ably covered by the staff' members composed of
Juniors and Seniors in the upper part of their class scholastically.
Lee Calvin Cock was the head of the newshawks for the first
semester, while Rex Matthews took over the place the second
Deserving persons were awarded each week for outstanding
work by a merit pin which could be worn for one week.
Each Friday's home room period found the students enthusi-
astically awaiting the delivery of the Growl by staff representa-
Often Hscoopingv the local papers, the Growl has covered
school news and school activities with interesting write-upsg the
jokes are still being laughed at, and the editorials set a pace for
modern thinking in Nampa High School.
After each paper was scanned once and then read thoroughly
later, the material gave the readers an interesting and concise view
of school affairs. As 30 concludes each journalistic article, so the
Growl says 30 once again to the students of Nampa High School
for the year 1936-1937.
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SAGE ONT R531 'A Rush
STAFF - I
"Will you sign my Sage?" f'lViy pen's dry, may I borrow
yours?" At last the long anticipated and much heralded Sage is
The 1937 yearbook is the result of many months of labor on
the part of the staff and advisers, the culmination of many hours
spent in behalf of school memories, and a lasting and cherished
souvenir of the ambitions and endeavors of classes, organizations
This, your Sage, Was made possible through your cooperation,
and the able supervision of the advisers, Miss Winifred LaFond
and John E. Church. Cornelia Swayne, editor-in-chief, is largely
responsible for the finished product, While the Business Managers,
Edna Fay Stanton and Donald Chase, efficiently handled the
financial management of the annual.
Other staff members Were Assistant editor, Irene Cock,
Classes, Dorothy Schuler, Organizations, Elizabeth Sloat, Art,
Louise Rush and James Waite, Features, Peggy Barr, Iris Whit-
ney, and Faye Mendiguren, Snapshots, John Rawlings, Athletics,
Thornton Stearns, Typists, Thelda Lance and Anna Ptacek.
We of the Sage staff sincerely hope that your memories may
be returned as echoes to remind you of the joys of your school days
in the year 1936-1937.
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After six years of inactivity the local organization of the Quill
and Scroll, the International Honor Society of High School Jour-
nalists, was reorganized last fall by six eligible students. To gain
a membership one must be in the upper third of the Junior or Senior
class and must have written a certain amount of work used in a
school journalistic production. Nampa High School is honored by
having twelve representatives in this organization. These are
students who have done noteworthy work for either the Sage or the
On March 10, new pledges were admitted in a formal initia-
tion. During the ceremony they were given their organization
emblem pins consisting of a gold quill and scroll.
Having in mind the main idea of the club, to sponsor and to
promote journalistic writings, such as the annual and school paper,
the members have enriched the quality of the journalistic produc-
tions of Nampa High School.
Oiificers of the club for the year were Cornelia Swayne, presi-
dent, Faye Mendiguren, vice-presidentg and Bette Anderson, sec-
retary-treasurer. They were assisted throughout the year by the
advisers, Miss E. Eloise Kennedy and Miss Winifred LaFond.
Although the organization is small because of the high re-
quirements, the members hope that the Quill and Scroll may be-
come an active part of the high school in future years.
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Say! What's going on in the radio room ? Murder? No, just
one of those "Hams" Camateur operatorsl tinkering with the
"rig" ftransmitterl. Midst the various squeals and squawks,
comes the familiar do dit da dit-da da dit da, calling c q., c q. There
must be something fascinating about it judging by the way these
radio club boys go after it.
The membership of Nampa High School Radio Club is twenty-
five. Five members have obtained their government operators'
lirenses. They are Albert Hedrich, Ray Harvey, Fred Hoefer, Don-
ald Powell, and Donald Crill. '
The Radio Club has been very active this year with the able
assistance of LaVerne L. Martin, who has been a real pal to all the
fellows in the Radio Club and class. First semester otlicers of the
club were Luther Douglas, president, John DeCoursey, secretary-
treasurer. Officers for the second semester were Johnnie Skinner,
president, John DeCoursey, secretary-treasurer. The club meet-
ings were held twice monthly, interspersed with field trips, pro-
grams, and auctions.
With the Student Body allotment, club dues, and the selling
of candy at basketball games, the club was able to increase its
equipment. The members have accomplished many things this
year, and they hope to accomplish even more in 1937-1938.
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"Will interstellar travel ever be accomplished?" and Hls Ein-
stein an imbecile?" are examples of the lively discussion topics of
the Science Club, which met once a month during the year to talk
about the latest developments in science and the hobbies of various
The Science Club assembly, presented in early spring Was
thought by many to be one of the most clever of all the assemblies.
The humor and originality displayed by the members in this pro-
gram did much to prove their versatility.
Oflicers for the year were Orville Davis, president, Harold
Palmer, vice-president, and Albert Hedrich, secretary-treasurer.
They Were assisted throughout the year by Miss Josephine Payer,
Wishing to spread the appreciation for the science of astron-
omy, the club hired Harry G. Johnson, of the Brown Foundation,
to lecture to the chemistry and phvsics classes for a dav. ln the
evening he talked to the Science Club and several alumni. With a
desire to enter the science of astronomy in a practical vvay, the
club decided to construct an eight-inch reflecting, astronomical
Because this active organization has completed valuable pro-
jects this year, the Senior members will graduate With the feeling
that they have helped to make possible a still better club for the
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FIRST 1, H ftgw if-nbe,.
Home ec. H522
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"Midnight Blue" was the theme of the annual Co-ed Ball
given April 9 by the Home Economics Club. As usual the doors
were gleefully locked against possible invasion of undesirable
males. Many clever costumes were displayed by the large group
At the beginning of the year, oflicers elected were Kathryn
Michael, president, Mary Wittenberger, vice-president, Norma
Gallimore, secretary-treasurerg Erma McMahan, sergeant-at-
arms. Early in March, Kathryn Michael left school, and Mary
Wittenberger became presiding officer for the rest of the year.
Initiation of new members was postponed from time to time
until, as a substitution, the new pledges gave a party for the old
members on January 17.
Two meetings were held each month-the first a business
meeting, the second a program or a social affair.
Every conceivable method of earning money was tried from
candy and cooked food sales to shining shoes and matching pennies.
By the time the Co-ed Ball was given, a neat sum was in the
The purpose of the organization is to develop girls in home
economic interests, to give them experience in serving on commit-
tees and presiding as officers, and to provide wholesome social life.
With this purpose in mind and with the help of Miss Blanche
Waterman, adviser, the Home Ec. Club has made this one of the
best years in the history of the organization.
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The Pep Club is composed of males whose chief form of ath-
letics is that 0 the adam's apple running up and down the esopho-
gus. These boys have added to the cheering section that certain
stentorian basso quality which is always needed and just as often
Realizing the need for such an organization, a group of boys
last fall formed the club, drew up a constitution, and elected offi-
cers. However, interest lagged, and the Pep Club seemed doomed
for the junk heap. Under the guiding hand of Odie C. Pederson,
adviser, the Pep Club revived and did its best to carry out its pledge
of more sideline pep from the boys.
Several unique stunts were achieved throughout the year.
One of these took place at one of the home basketball games. Out
on the Hoor rushed two teams of boys in a conglomerated mass of
color produced by the cast-off dresses they were wearing. They gal-
loped around the floor for five minutes of a mock basketball game.
Displaying antics new to the game, they added much to the delight
and merriment of the fans.
More power to the Pep Club!
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The girls in the snappy 1'ed sweaters and blue skirts? They
are members of Spiz, of course. "Snappy Pep Insures Zest," the
meaning of the word Spiz, is a worthy slogan for this group.
You find the Spizzers always doing their bit to foster school
spirit and good sportsmanship in Nampa High School. Assisted by
the Boys' Pep Club, they presented a clever and original assemblv
for the student body of Boise High School, a part of the goodwill
movement between the two schools. They also presented several
clever stunts at different games throughout the Vear.
Senior football men who looked forward to the banquet given
in their honor by members of this organization were not disap-
pointed this year, as they were royally entertained bv their host-
esses. The bulldog motif was cleverly employed in both decorations
Following a basketball game the Spizzers gave a benefit dance
and donated a fine profit to the Red Cross for flood relief.
A farewell winner was given by the Sophomore and Junior
members in honor of the graduating Seniors, their last get-
Ever present at rallies, games and assemblies, the wearers of
the red and blue, spurred on by their advisers Miss Bird and Miss
Stone, have done much to keep alive traditions and to boost the
spirit of Nampa High School.
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Parlez-vous Francais? QDo you speak French?j It's one of
the requirements of the French club, "La Societe Francaise." A
portion of each meeting time is devoted to conversation practice,
through the introduction of programs or in the games enjoyed.
The activities of this small but active group have been inter-
esting and varied. Pere Noel appeared at the annual Christmas
party With gifts for everyone. An original program With French
songs lead by the peppy song leader, Marjory Cox, made this occa-
sion a jolly one.
Radio station KFXD Was crovvded one evening vvith celebri-
ties from gay Paris, fashion experts, concert pianists, a famed
soprano, and an actress, all cleverly impersonated by members of
The peasant motif was used for the programs and decorations
for the French banquet held early in April at the home of Mlle.
Betty Allen. Mlle. Lingo served as toastmistress and demonstrated
her ability in the phrasing of French vvitticisms. Singing, dancing,
and piano numbers, topped off by games in Which everyone took
part, completed the evening's entertainment.
Mlle. Winifred LaFond has assisted the members in planning
their activities by acting as sponsor. Officers of the group Were
President, Mlle. Vera Lingo, Vice-president, Mlle. Edith Leeg Sec-
retary, Mlle. Bunah Stutsmang Song leader, Mlle. Marjorie Coxg
Treasurer, Monsieur Lee Cock.
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A new club was organized this year in Nampa High School.
The name was "Die Deutschschulergesellschaft'' C German pupils'
societyj I The purpose of the club is to promote interest in German
history, life, and literature. To obtain membership it is necessary
to have completed one year of German.
A meeting was held each Friday. During the year there have
been meetings devoted to such special subjects as German religion,
schools, etc. The most outstanding meeting of the year was at
Christmas time. It consisted of a Christmas program, exchange of
gifts, and refreshments.
Reverend Kahl addressed the club at one of its meetings.
Rev. H. W. Buckingham, who conducted the German class a week
during the absence of Mr. Remley, created a new interest by read-
ing poetry in German.
Each member was required to read and either write in essay
form or outline an article called 4'Changing Berlin".
The officers for the year were Herr Palmer, president, Herr
D. Johnson, vice-president, and Fraulein M. Crain, secretary-
treasurer. Herr Remley was adviser.
The year was properly completed by a picnic at Lakeview park
where the members enjoyed swimming, golfing, baseball, archery,
gndi playing in the swings. Of course it was topped off by a "big
TOP ROW: O. Davis, F. Est:-ibruok, P. Dragon, C. Swayne, M. Chase. SECOND ROW: E. Hooker, C.
Davis, M. Evans, M. Orr, P. Flora, M. Sower, D. Schulcr. SECOND ROW: W. Mcliane, E. Sloal., J.
Brennan, M. Whittenherger, A. Woods, B. Finley, L. Cook, M. Shawhan. FIRST ROW: Miss Smith.
T. Stearns, M. M. Gilbert. R. Phillips, P B 1' T Dean, F. McFarland J. Robb.
S. P. Q. IQ.
"Friends, Romans, Countrymen, lend me your ears I" Once a
month members of the Latin Club cast aside classroom routine and
held a session of "Senatus Populusque Romanusv, or in English,
"The Senate and the Roman People".
The purpose of this group is to gain a more thorough know-
ledge of Roman life, customs, and language, and to appreciate the
practical and cultural value of Latin. This year the club Was re-
organized to include every student taking Latin. Richard Phillips
held the office of pontifex maximus, presiding ofhcer of the council.
Which is the governing body of the organization.
With the motto, "Vincit qui se vincat", f'He conquers who con-
quers himselfv, in mind, each student labored diligently to earn
the coveted fifty points necessary to attend the picnic held in the
spring. An additional fifty points were then needed for admit-
tance to the Senators' banquet, a true Roman fiesta in miniature.
Here the guests consorted in long White togas and feasted on deli-
cacies fit to honor the favorite Roman diety, Mars.
The Latin Club took its place With the other clubs in contribut-
ing to school activities. A splendid broadcast over radio station
KFXD and a part in the International Language Assembly Were
among these. - '
The success of the'Latin Club is largely attributed to the effort
of Miss Rosa L. Smith, faculty adviser.
TOP RONV: J. Waits-, T. Horton , R. btlll, G. POIIHX . W. Gunning., s 1 ,
H. Hcighlon, J. Sowell. P. Salle. ROVV: B. Saunders, P. Patterson, C. McKee, B. Anderson, J.
Yoder, E. Gm-rle. R. T"l'CllCl'it'li. R Ii. Colzcnhaver. SECOND ROVV: F. Elliott, S. Gifse, M. Nelson,
I". Conley, L. Bray, IC. Mzlrlor. M. G mod. L. Patterson. FIRST ROVV: H. M. Cook, li, Snell,
L. Bargcr, C. M?llll'0l', I.. Ru li I L. Collins. A. Vanderkolk. L. Hackney, M. Riordan.
LATIN CLUB PATIQICIANS
Students Who have earned fifty to one hundred points are
classed as Patricians in S. P. Q. R. Patricians among the Romans
Were those belonging to the nobility by right of birth or privilege.
In S. P. Q. R. one must earn this rank. A picnic Was given in the
spring in honor of the Patricians.
LAT! N CLU B CIVES
The Cives, or citizens of the Latin club, are those Who have
not earned the iifty points to attain the rank of Patrician.
TOP ROVV: IE. Mzxtllxuvs, C. W'illian1s, NV. Johnson, B. Aslby, J. Rawlings, S. Newman, G. Prescott.
SECOND ROVV: li. Hays, li. Norquist, T. Hankins, G. Popp:-iw, C. Murphy, R. Howard, C. Chittenden.
THIRD ROW: C. Howurml. IC. Good, M. Davies, N. Hell, E. MrMahan, L. Svedin, L. Mahler, H. Honstead.
FIRST ROVV: I. liilli la. C'. Imclnvoznl, li. Crowtlwr, V. Tiller, H. Howell, E. McClellan, M. Calcn.
TOP ROW: L. Roper, L. Patterson, L. Schomberg, M. Shawlmn, , Cook, P. Patterson, O. Novak, B. Snell,
J. Schuler, G. Sandy, M. Orr, A. Vanderkolk. THIRD RONV: Miss VVaterman, M, Praut, B. Parker, P.
Robinson, M. Tucker, U. Summers. G. Robinson, E. Stover, E. VVilson, H. Roberts, S. J. Daken. SECOND
ROW: L. Rush, B. Stutsman, V. Strunk, I. Whitney, N. Snyder, M. Snyder, A. Morris, F. Stvvcr, D. Ran-
dall, M. Rice. FIRST ROW: G. Simer, D. Schuler, R. Smith, E. Sloat, M. Riordan, M. Sower, E. Lee,
"Where'ere you go you will always know that the Girl Reserves go marching
along." Nampa High School Girl Reserves have certainly been marching along this
year. One hundred new members were added to the ranks at the beginning of the
year. Swinging swiftly from one activity to another, they have completed a success-
ful year crammed with interesting meetings, service work, and enjoyable parties.
Nampa was pleased to have the distinction of sending the largest delegation to the
Girl Reserve fall conference in Caldwell.
One of the service projects of the club was the Thanksgiving contribution of
fruit and jelly sent to the Children's Home in Boise. At Christmas time the girls
spread a bit of cheer by collecting toys for the poor and by singing carols at the hos-
pitals. All those who took part in the caroling enjoyed a chili party later.
On March 21 the annual recognition service was held for the benefit of the new
members. This was followed by the Mother-Daughter Tea.
Under the able leadership of Miss Edna Minden and Miss Blanche Waterman,
advisers, and Rosemary Smith, president, both old and new members have learned
better the meaning of the code, slogan, and purpose and have determined to "face
life squarely, and to ind and give the best."
TOP ROW: H. Gakcy, D. Altizer, E. Carver, J. Anderson, A. Summers, O. Edgecomb, E. Marler, M. Mor-
gan, R. Martin, H. Hiemstra, H. Peck, M. Gray, A. Glancy. THIRD ROW: E. Wales, H. Gi els. I. Cock,
W. McBane, E. Gibbs, L. Collins, N. F. Coffman, H. Brown, M. Harrell, Z. Madsen, G. Jones, . McCain,
I. Hainilton, M. Chase, J. Griggs. SECOND ROW: M . Haba, A. Hyslop, E. Haba, N. Helt, J.iAnderson,
E. Averill. M. Daniels, D. Dominick, L. Barger, E. Mackey, Y. Koyama, R. M. Gillen, E Stanton.
FIRST ROW: P. Flora, L. Cook, F. Holland, L. Morgan, V. Lingo, B. Taylor, G. Bullis, B. s, R. Gray,
M. VVhisler, E. Nystrom, L. Porteri'ield, M. Corley, M. Evans.
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TOP ROVV: A. Aschenbrenner, E. Robinson, K. Pcplner, R. Stanford, F. Timm, B. Avent. E. McCullough,
B. Mahoney, B. Baldwin, C, Scott, H. lflora. SECOND ROW: J. Skinner, W. Scott, B. Howard. F. Ellen-
sohn, B. Jones, T. Barrett, R. Howard. C. Murphy, ll. WVcstc1'field, W. Decker, J. Gakcy, Mr. Pederson.
FIRST ROW: T. Dixon, D S l I S W I' l ards, F. Russell, R. Lueke M Hauser, C B
Mr. Glllam, J. Hoskins.
To be a cooperative force in the school, to promote athletics
and good sportsmanship, and to have an enjoyable time, is the
purpose of the Blue N Club.
The membership of the Blue N consists of boys who have won
a letter in one of the major sports-football, basketball, or track.
Managers and yell kings are accepted, but the yell queens are
barred from the organization.
This year, activities of the club included an assembly, a dance
on January 8, and keeping students off the lawn.
One highlight of the year was the Spiz-Blue N party, given
by the Spiz who lost in the ticket-selling contest for the benefit
dance held at Yorgason's.
Initiation of new members brought forth many humorous eX-
periences for the old guard, such as paddling the Pledges, making
them wear gunnysack underwear, and sending them on dark mis-
sions to the cemetery.
Meetings were held once a week at school and once a month
at some member's home.
Election of oflicers awarded Jack Hoskins the position of
president, Tony Aschenbrenner that of vice-president, and Bob
Howard, secretary-treasurer. Coach Gillam acting as adviser for
the group helped to round out a successful year for the Blue N.
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Presidents Vice-Presidents Secretaries
Mziry Wittcnberger Louise Porterficlcl Edith Lee
Icanne Brennan Verla Young Elsa Nystrom
Faye Mendiguren Lucille Agenbroncl Marie Orr
Nlzirgaret Crain Russell Irwin Douglas Hansen
The "No Flunk Em" History Club, composed of members of
the fifth period American History Class, Was organized last fall,
with Miss Annie Laurie Bird as sponsor. Its purpose was to pro-
mote interest in history, parliamentary law, current events, and
provide opportunity for each member to plan programs and ap-
pear before the group.
Meetings Were held every other Friday during class hour and
consisted of talks, music, readings, and games. Term of ofiice was
limited to one quarter.
Outstanding activities of the year were the Christmas party
and Valentine party. An instructive and enjoyable event Was the
trip to the legislature which was in session in Boise, followed bv
a dinner at the Mechanafe with M C
closed the school year.
, 1 ovvin as guest. A picnic
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Early in the fall last year came the election of officers for the
Hi-Y, the younger division of the Y. M. C. A., which has for its
purpose, "To create, maintain, and extend throughout the school
and community high standards of Christian character." Preston
Flora was elected presidentg Charles Murphy, vice-president,
Dick Cottrell, secretary, and Bill Boston, treasurer.
During the winter months with snow and icy weather on the
outside, ping pong was in full swing inside the building sponsored
by this club under the leadership of Paul E. Blickenstai, adviser.
The Hi-Y assembly was presented on Armistice Day with
Reverend C. A. McKay, pastor of the Episcopal church, as princi-
The main event of the year was the Older Boys' Conference
held at the Nazarene College in Nampa, April 16 to 18. The local
club was highly honored by having Preston Flora as district presi-
dent during this successful year.
Another event of the year was the annual trip to the Y in
Boise when the club entered ping pong and swimming contests.
A short while before the end of school the officers for next
year were elected as follows: Roy Howard, presidentg Stanley
Pinkerton, vice-president, Gordon Ball, secretary, and Bill Smith,
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A "bigger and better" sales campaign Was conducted this
year by the Sage Collectors. By canvassing the business district,
selling to alumni, and through the cooperation of the student body,
more subscriptions to the Sage were obtained than ever before.
The Sage Collectors are a group of students-one from each
home room-Who, with the aid of the business staff, Donald Chase,
business manager, Edna Fay Stanton, his assistant, and Mr.
Church, adviser, are largely responsible for the success of this
campaign. A dollar Was awarded to James Waite for selling the
most Sages during the campaign Which Was conducted at the be-
ginning of the year.
Selling tickets for "Big Hearted Herbert", the yearbook play,
cast and produced by the dramatics class, Was also on their list of
'gDo's". A free ticket Was given for every ten tickets sold by a col-
lector. Thus inspired, these students boosted the sales and Were a
great assistance in the production of your yearbook.
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"Big Hearted Herbert", the three-act Student Body play was
presented by the Play Production Glass in December, With Mar-
jory Mabbott and James Waite taking the leading roles. They
Were ably supported by Mary Martin, John Rawlings, Thornton
Stearns, Orton Wise, Martha Hill, Richard Doramus, Juanita
Anderson, Peggy Barr, Ralph Thompson, Bette Anderson, and
"The Millionaire", the second three-act production, was given
for the benefit of the Sage. The leading roles Were taken by John
Rawlings and Olive Edgecomb with Betty Marie Allen, Thornton
Stearns, Marjory Mabbott, Ralph Thompson, Nellie Bradburn,
Rosemary Smith, and Bill Boston also in the cast.
Miss Grace Gorton, who directed the many plays, introduced
an original idea in the form of studio plays. By this plan, several
one-act plays Were given and could be observed from all sides of
"The Eligible Mr. Bangs" Was chosen for the contest play.
Thornton Stearns Was given the title role With Rosemary Smith
playing opposite him. Marjory Mabbott and Ross Cook had sup-
Under the able leadership of Miss Gorton, the class has pre-
sented eighteen clever and Well-finished plays during the year for
the high school and various civic groups, and has made this a most
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Hats off! Here comes the band!
Injecting pep and enthusiasm for sports, enlivening assem-
blies, and presenting concerts were the activities of the band this
Dressed in white with blue capes lined with red, the group
made a colorful spectacle at the performances.
The J unior-Senior Band Concert, January 29, was the first
concert given. Following that was a performance April 15, and
participation in the local tryouts for the District Music Festival,
as well as the District Music Contest in Boise, April 23-24.
Special numbers were presented from time to time by the
trumpet trio, Bethany Fowler, August Storkman, and George
Led by J. A. Winther, the band has made considerable prog-
ress and has displayed much musical ability in the presentation of
some excellent programs. Lewis Edmunds, president, Maxine
Sower, vice-president, and Mary Whittenberger, secretary, offic-
ers for 1936-37, were influential in promoting the success of the
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Appearing first as a string choir in a concert with the high
school vocal group on December 11, the orchestra under the direc-
tion of Myrton Blackler progressed until it now has forty pieces.
Mary Whittenberger, president, Maxine Sovver, secretary,
and Winifred McBane, librarian, devoted much time and effort
to their offices and deserve much credit for the success of the
February 9 the group gave a concert in the high school audi-
torium as an imitation of a radio broadcast. They also played for
the Farmer's Institute held at the Masonic Temple.
Other activities included a program of festival music With the
high school band and glee clubs, April 16, participation in the Dis-
trict Music Festival at Boise, April 24, and playing for the Com-
mencement Exercises at the close of the year.
The violin quartette, Winifred McBane, Betty Marie Allen,
Margaret Evans, and Verla Wickham, accompanied by Mary
Whittenberger, gave special numbers at various meetings.
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Fifty-two blending feminine voices participated in the joint
Glee Club Concert given on March 17. The girls Were assisted at
the piano by Frances Conley and directed by their instructor, Kay
The program consisted of many Well known compositions and
the songs Were so varied in interpretation and theme that they were
thoroughly enjoyed by the audience. Soloists at the concert were
Frances Conley, Pianog Winifred McBane, violin, and Marjorie
The girls performed at the District Music Festival in Boise,
April 24. They made a very good showing in the neighboring com-
Twelve selected girls Were used as the Double Sextette from
this group. The girls chosen were Leida Call, Marjorie Cox, Betty
Rea Allen, Jane Lillard, Helen Colson, Betty Finley, Olive Edge-
comb, Faye Mendiguren, Peggy Barr, J aunita Anderson, Betty
Crowther, and Hettie Mansker. They participated in many per-
formances throughout the year.
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C i. U B i Hansen
What is more pleasant than to hear a Boys' Chorus of trained
voices? The Boys' Glee Club of forty this year was quite successful
in attaining the ends desired. Featured with the Girls' Glee Club
they gave a concert on March 17. The program consisted of five
numbers. They were High Barbary, Hall, O Night of Dreams,
Cadmang Awake, Soul of Mine, Heneryg Sing, Little Banjo, Wil-
song Pickin' on a Harp, Robertson. The solo parts in two of the
songs were taken by Bud Saunders and Ted Dixon.
From the group as a whole, eight boys were chosen for the
double quartette. They were Bill Anson, Dale Beus, Russell Irwin,
Elza Harris, Ted Dixon, Ross Cook, Bud Saunders and Bob Bow-
man. These boys contributed songs at various local entertainments.
At the District Music Festival in Boise on April 24, the Boys'
Chorus received very commendable criticisms.
The Boys' Chorus was directed by Mr. Remley with Betty
Finley as accompanist.
'FOP ROVV: F. Conley. Mr. Remlcy. FOURTH ROW: D. J. Iillard, H. M. Cook, L. Hoagland, D. Hansen,
D. Hens, M. Rodwell, J. Fairless, R. Luekenyra, Ii. Szu'11de1's, H. Mansker, I". Sclultz. THIRD ROW:
0- Ed5I6C0lNh. M. CHX. li. M. Allen. K. Spence, T. Dixon, B. Anson. B. Pinkerton, H. Ilamey, J. Anderson,
M. Shawhzxn, SECOND RONV: H. Colson, li. Finley, li. Crowther, S. I'l11k1'l'tOI1, G. Sebree, R. Irwin,
E Harris IJ Cottrell L J'usr1'o P li- " ' ' ' C I'l ' PIR ll F MF
. . .. . . . A .J , . 1111, M. Soxxel, 1. il mei. ' ST ROW: L. Ca , . 0 arland,
A. Summers, T. Horton, J. Robb, E. Robinson, B. Bowman, R. Cook, M. L. Dowddle, G. Morris, R. Smith.
Sacred, secular, and light classical music Was skillfully mast-
ered by the forty-four mixed voices that took part in the Mixed
Chorus of Nampa High School under the direction of Kay Boyd
On December 11 the Mixed Chorus gave a pre-Christmas pro-
gram consisting of five numbers. The audience Was especially
pleased with the chorus arrangement of the opera aria, "Chiri-
biribin" by Pestaloza. Featured on this concert Were the String
Choir, Violin Quartette and Girls' Double Sextette.
Accompanied by Betty Finley, the chorus performed at several
programs for Nampa organizaions, as, a pre-Easter church ser-
vice, College of Idaho assembly, radio program, and various con-
Thirty vocalists from the three vocal groups attended the
Northvvest Music Conference held at Portland on March 28 to 31.
Among those students Who attended the conference tvvo of the girls
placed second in vocal contests.
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FRONT BbYW'Y:YyEaw'le1i,llG. Gilbert, A. Storkman, D. Chase, I. Sower, G. Beuttner, M. Whit.t.enbe1'ge1'.
Under the leadership of August Storkman, this year's Pep Band has
done much toward keeping up the spirit of the Student Body and the Winning
ability of the athletic teams.
At the tournament in Caldwell the Pep Band appeared each evening
lending musical support as an accompaniment to that old "Bulldog" spirit.
To the tune "Fight, Bulldogs, Fight" played by these musical representa-
tives, each pep assembly was a source of loyal inspiration to flght to the
finish for Nampa High School.
"Are you ready ?" inquire the yell leaders.
t'And how!" is the response of the Nampa Student Body, who are
spurred on by four peppy yell leaders to out-do former vocal gymnastics
with bigger and better yells.
Johnny Skinner, Jack Robb, Evelyn Musselman, and Grace Rudge de-
serve much credit for promoting pep' and spirit at football and basketball
games and at pep assemblies held this year. Without the yell leaders the
fighting spirit oi' the Nampa Bulldogs would be sadly lacking.
J. Skinner, G. Rumlgc. E. Mussclman. J. Robb.
Perfection is one of the goals for which one
should ever strive. In inter-scholastic sports
the skill which the teams acquire determine
their ability to compete.
So it is with scientific research. Television
is only one of the many examples of accomp-
lishment, and each clay aclcls a new trial to
the efforts to bring this machine to its high-
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Responsibility for victories Won in the various branches of
athletics has been due in large measure to the ability and effort of
the five members of the coaching staff which will now be presented
William Gillam was appointed head coach after the departure
of "Lefty" Marineau. He has successfully guided his teams
through this football and basketball season Winning the respect
and loyalty of the Student Body.
Odie Pederson came to us from Parma Where he had been
coaching for a number of years. He is assistant football and basket-
ball coach and during the past year has discovered and developed
some potential material among Sophomores that will prove valu-
able to the Varsity Squad.
Miss Evelyn Hagelin is welcomed as the only Woman member
of the coaching staff. Miss Hagelin has produced a co-ed tennis
team of Which We should be proud.
Gym classes were revived this year under the direction of Vic
Wetzel. These classes were most popular among the students. Mr.
Wetzel also coached the track squad.
As usual, George Miller's Wrestling squad took many bouts.
Mr. Miller also acted as coach for the boys' tennis team.
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TOP ROW: Mr. Wetzel, Mr. Pederson. Mr. Gillam, C
M. Bcvcr. THIRD ROW: H. Peebles, B. Heithecker, L
1, T. Dixon. SECOND ROW: J. Gakey, F. Timm,
I Ellensohn. B. Howard. FIRST ROW: R. Howard, K
B .I cs, A. Aschenbrenner, J. Hoskins, VV. Edwards, C. M
. S tt, K. Pepper,
Bglfinson, . Nor-
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To to the tune of "Fight, Bulldogs.
Fight," Coach Gillam's squad broke
into the winning column for a success-
ful season. Out of a total of eight
skirmishes the Bulldogs lost only
three. The triumph came during the
last lap when the team come thunder-
ing down the home stretch and neatly
polished off the Boise Braves, upset-
ting all the dope.
The first lap was easy going for the
squad as the competition was slight.
With but little effort the Bulldogs dis-
pensed with all opponents until the
'fatal meeting with the Idaho Falls
Tigers. Here the necessary drive was
l'1c:lc'n -5, and Idaho Falls chalked up a
vin ii ,g score of 13-6. Edwards and
Jones played an outstanding game
and did their part in holding down the
score of the enemy.
Emerging from this 'disaster,t the
course of the Bulldogs was smooth
until they were downed by the Lewis-
ton eleven with a score of 18-6. Dur-
ing the first half the Bulldogs held
their own but were outclassed in the
final period of the game.
Immediately a f t e r untangling
themselves from this fray, the Bull-
dogs were obliged to meet the power-
ful Caldwell Cougars. In spite of the
fact that the odds failed to cast their
favor on the Nampa team, the Bull-
dogs played an exceptionally fine
game. This defeat proved to be a
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most heartbreaking upset, as the
Nampa team was eliminated from the
Big Dozen Conference.
There now remained only one chal-
lenge, "Scalp the Braves." Backed by
the loyalty of enthusiastic fans the
Bulldogs went into battle determined
to win. For two quarters neither team
was able to show an advantage. The
first score was made in the third
quarter, with Jones packing the bali.
Spence then placed the ball neatly be-
tween the uprights for the extra point
which eventually was the margin of
victory. The Braves rallied with a ser-
ies of perfect passes and line plunges
which led to a touchdown. They failed,
however, to make the extra point
which would have tied the decision.
Toward the end of the game the
Braves were forced back yard by
yard, and another touchdown seemed
inevitable. The sound of the gun
brought this memorable game to a
close, all former defeats blotted from
the memory of the fans.
Nampa vs. Melba 40 0
Nampa vs St. Joseph 12 0
Nampa vs. Idaho Falls 6 13
Nampa vs Filer 6 O
Nampa vs. Rupert 27 0
Nampa vs Lewiston 6 18
Nampa vs. Caldwell ty 12
Nampa vs Boise ' 6
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The Bull-Pups, the little brothers of the Bulldogs, played
through a strenuous season under the direction of Coach Wagner.
Although these boys were not as heavy, and lacked the experience
of their older brothers, the Pull-Pups possessed just as much of that
bulldog tenacity needed to play the type of game for which the
Nampa gridders are so noted as the Bulldogs. There were about
twenty-two Freshmen and Sophomores out every night for prac-
tice. Eighteen of these fellows played enough quarters, showed
enough enthusiasm and loyalty to the team to entitle them to re-
The opening battle of the season was played to a tie against
the Star eleven with a 6-6 score.
The following week the Frosh-Soph played the Emmett second
team. This game proved to be close. Both teams played on about an
equal basis, however the Emmett team managed to cross the final
line twice while while the Nampans crossed only once, making the
They next encountered the Baby Braves of Boise. Both teams
showed just as much fight and determination to win as do the Bull-
dogs and Braves in their annual classic. The score was Boise 13-
Once more the Bull-Pups were doomed to defeat when they
played Meridian. They came out at the small end of 0-21 score, how-
ever in this game they played out of their class as their opponents
were members of the Meridian Varsity Squad.
Other games were scheduled with Caldwell and Emmett.
Although the team was handicapped by lack of experience,
there was evidence of much promising material among the players
vhich will be used next year to fill in the Varsity Squad.
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BAS KET BALI.
The Bull-Pups had an exceptionally successful basketball sea-
son this year, losing only four of the eighteen scheduled games. The
boys were coached by Odie Pederson. The Bull-Pups were handi-
capped by the fact that they had to compete against teams of a dif-
ferent class. Very few of the teams that they played were Frosh-
At the beginning of the season there were about fifty men out,
eleven of whom received letters.
Considerable talent was displayed, and a great deal of the po-
tential material will go to make up the Varsity Quint for next year.
A few of the outstanding players who will be trying out for Varsity
next year a-re Roy Howard, Ernest Clapp, Eugene Sullivan, Bill
Folsom and Raymond Gardner. Many of the other fellows will
have an excellent chance to make the Varsity Squad.
Too much credit cannot be given Coach Pederson for his untir-
ing patience and the time that he has spent in shaping these inex-
perienced Freshmen and Sophomores into the well developed squad
which it has become.
it . ...to
TOP ROW: Mr. Gillam, B. Arenl, A. Simmons, ll. NVesterfielcl. THIRD ROW: B. Heitllecker, F.
Ellensohn, T. Horton, W. Higgins. C. Kelley. SECOND ROW: M. Beyer, P. Mangum. W. Decker. A.
Aschenbrenner, H. Floral. FIRST ROW: W. Scott, li. T'iOVV?ll'll, K. Pepper. W. Kincaid. IC. Robinson,
B. Avent A. Aschenbrenner W. Decker H. Flora B. Heithecker B. How
Guard Center Center-Forward Guard Forward F01'W2 li
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The Nampa basketball squad made a good showing this year
with a total of 15 winning games out of the 18 scheduled. The first
defeat of the Bulldogs was with Caldwell, previously defeated by
the Nampa hoopsters. They dropped two other games, one to
Mountain Home and one to Boise, both by small margins.
Climaxing the season was the annual tournament held in Cald-
well. Here the Bulldogs lost the District Championship to their
ancient rival, the Boise Braves. Previous to the tournament, Nam-
pa had won one game and lost one game to Boise, and experienced
the same results during the tournament. At the close of the con-
test Nampa was awarded the Runner-up Trophy, which is proudly
displayed in the Trophy case.
In the first tournament game the Bulldogs defeated Emmett
34 to 25. Next they drubbed the Boise Braves 20 to 16. The game
with Payette proved to be their first tournament loss when
Payette eked out a victory by the narrow margin of 20-19.
After a week-end of rest, Nampa came to avenge herself by defeat-
ing the Payette five 27-22. Played out by the strain of continuous
ha l and fast playing, the Bulldogs were unable to win the final
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game with Boise. The Bulldogs fought to the last few minutes. of
play with a final score of 25-22.
Howard was high point man of the season and was selected as
captain of the squad. Robinson, Mangum and Aschenbrenner did
some outstanding playing and closely followed Howard for the high
point honor. Howard, forward, and Aschenbrenner, center, were
honored by being selected as members of the All-District Team.
Pepper, Howard, Aschenbrenner, Decker, Scott, Flora, Wester-
field and Arent are the Seniors who are leaving this spring. They
leave as their very able successors such material as Robinson, Man-
gum, Kincaid, Heithecker and Bever, who will serve as a nucleus
for future traditionally winning teams.
Nampa Wilder Nampa Notus 24
Nampa Eagle Nampa Caldwell 32
Nampa Roswell Nampa Parma 13
Nampa Wilder Nampa Boise 33
Nampa Roswell Nampa Mt. Home 24
Nampa Meridian Nampa Notus 24
Nampa Mt. Home Nampa Emmett 24
Nampa Eagle Nampa Boise 22
Nampa Caldwell Nampa Middleton A ll.
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TOP ROW: A. Summers, J. Anderson, U. Summers, M. Prout, B. J. Raider, Miss Hagelin, M.
Swedeland, L. Collins, H. Splinter, I Ingersoll. SECOND ROW: P. Flora, M. Montgomery, B. Taylor,
J. Brennan, J. Bullis. E. Musselrnan. FRONT ROW: B. Anderson, J. LaLande, R. Swayne, K. Gott,
L. Buor, D. Dominick, E. Mackey, A. Hyslop, L. Morgan, G. Rudge.
The girls' tennis team made an excellent showing under the tutelage of
Miss Hagelin. Matches were scheduled with many of the teams in the sur-
rounding vicinity. In each of these matches the co-eds displayed remarkable
talent which, under the coaching of Miss Hagelin, brought them many
The boys' tennis team has completed a most successful season under
the coaching of George Miller. Included among the outstanding players were
Rex Matthews, a Senior, with three years' experience, Bob Matthews,
playing his second year, and Leonard Gott, his first. Other promising players
were Paul Mangum, Homer Powell, Tom Horton and Johnny Skinner.
Matches were scheduled with Parma, Boise, Meridian, and Mountain
Home with Nampa winning her share of the spoils. The main event of the
season was the all-state meet held in Boise May 14-15.
The group has the distinction of being one of the strongest teams de-
veloped in Nampa High School for several years.
TOP ROW: J. Skinner, R. Matthews, T. Horton, L. Gott, M. Spark JchBellany, Mr. Miller, B. Matthews.
FRONT ROW: R. Still, K. Smith, W. Kincaid, R. Hcsky, D. Blaci . VVright, J. Bryden, B. Hunter.
n ' Q' I g
TOP ROVV: B. Baldwin, E. Clapp, H. Pezller, B. Brady, H. DeWald, K. Carter, E. Schroll, J. Meyers,
F. Ellensohn, D. Steele, Mr. Wetziel. FRONT ROW: R. Howard, D. Dnramus, B. Jones. B. Anson,
K. Craig, B. Howard, M. Hauser, K. Pepper, R. Phillips, B. Arent, K. Sltenie.
As soon as the weather permit-
ted, Coach Vic Wetzel issued a call
to aspirants of the Cinder path. The
turn-out was small with only eigh-
teen men reporting for work-outs.
To stimulate interest, and inter-
mural system of competition was
used. Points were reduced to be
within the ability of any boy who
conscientiously worked to make the
grade. Sweaters and other prizes
were offered as further induce-
The s q u a d was considerably
weakened when it was discovered
that Bert Jones, an outstanding
member of the team, was ineligible
Wrestling was forced to take a
back seat among the athletics this
year as it was impossible to find
schools with which matches might
be scheduled. Boise is the only near-
by school which includes wrestling
in its program. .
During the entire season only
four bouts were held. The first was
with Harper, Oregon, which Nampa
lost by a close margin. Another was
played with Harper at Nampa. Lat-
er in the season a series of matches
were scheduled with Boise. The
first meet at Nampa resulted in a
tie. Boise took the decision with one
fall and three draws, when the
teams met later in the capital city.
J. Reidel, F, Black, D. Doramus. J. Blackbury, C, 1'.eBaron, Mr. Miller
Oar grandfathers tripped the light fan-
tastic in sqnare dances and hushed corn for
diversion. Their grandchildren dance the
rninba and go to talhies. Uneocciting as oar
aninseffne-nts doubtless will seein to oar chil-
dren, it is safe to say that no generation will
receive niore happiness from its pastimes,
than the stadents of the present. The SAGE
staff has tried in this section to picture these
gala events of high school life.
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Sit down strikers?
Gallantry or indigestion?
One, two, three, go!
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On his high horse,
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N. H. S. NEWS IZLASI-IES
OI: Tl-IE YEAR
.45 pictured by Hfovichwtek DJeuw Cknnanentdtor
MF-Well, well, all the kiddies are going back to school. Brand new
clothes and a brand new resolve to make this the best year ever.
23-What is this? A parade or a mob mass meeting? Just the Seniors
a bit excited over having a class meeting.
2-Orenda, the Magician, and presto! out comes his assistant! Too
much for me, see if you can figure it out.
7-This IS a flash-a girl Student Body President!
8-Don't play with fire-so the fire assembly told us.
10-Here we are, all settled for a real Pep Dance given after the
Idaho Falls football game by the Seniors.
13-Presenting the "No-Flunk 'em" History Club, newly organized.
Do they look intelligent!
20-Scalp the Braves at the big Indian Junior Class Dance. Still a
few Injuns around.
24-See a play from all sides! What an innovation! Miss Gorton's
presentation of her Little Studio Plays.
30-Abe Lincoln himself, or is it 'Z No, it's the Lincoln Players.
26-Here are the Brave that were to be scalped, and did Nampa do it!
Most thrilling football game of the season.
2-Never too late so the Journalists thought when they re-organized
the Quill and Scroll Club.
4-What is the crowd-oh, I see-some of Nampa's Journalists at the
Boise Journalism Conference.
5-Don't get hungry just because those football boys are putting it
down at the Spiz Banquet.
18-I don't see it fthe hearth, but it's "Big Hearted Herbert", the
Student Body Play of the year.
22-"Jingle bells! Jingle bells." How we enjoy the Girl Reserves with
their caroling and the Sextette, too, accompanied by Mrs. Ross Bates on
23-See the bright new faces in the picture '? No wonder, the last day of
school in 1936. Merry Christmas!
4-Paddlings and proposals marked the Blue N initiation, an event
believe me. You can't do that even if you have a new Blue N and are
7-Blue N president passes the hat after the dance. Dig down, boys,
20-Why the cheers-What no semester tests? Don't believe it.
25-I knew it-Only postponed. Great stuff these tests.
4-Dionne Quintuplets-? Yes, but six great big Blue N basketeers
in their annual assembly.
5-This is worth picturing. Such friendliness between Boise and
Nampa at the big Spiz Stag Dance.
18-Time Marches On! So said the History Department Assembly.
What a Paul Revere, and a real cave man! tsk! tsk! such imaginations!
2-Shift of scenery and we are at the State Legislature, and in the
lobby we have the "No Flunk 'ems".
3-Smile now, see the birdie 'Z Sage organization pictures are being
4--One man company-I should say Jack Rank, the dramatist , per-
forming as five persons in a "Vienna Express."
9-The all star team of the Basketball Tournament and Nampa places
two men. Also presented with the Runner-Up Cup in the Tournament.
11-"The Millionaire". Not a real one, but a Sage Play-and a real
19lBalloons and more balloons! Sophomores must play even at their
16-The Glee Club Concert! Soloists, not only voice, but piano and
24-"I know all you sweet little girls know who you are going to marry,
but, boys, who are you going to marry?" Nice imitation of Dr. James Millar
without the Irish dialect.
2-Declamers and actors-just oodles of them in the Nazarene College
-what for?-oh, they think they can show us how to talk. I went to
school, too, even if I don't appear as such.
9-Am I seeing stars, or am I really under them? Just can't make out
the Midnight Blue Co-ed Ball. Lots of pretty girls, though, and I'm not
seeing things, now.
13-Do-Re-Do and so so, I guess that was the tune, anyhow she
sure could tickle those tonsils. One of Nampa's back yard yodelers that
aspires to reach the top.
19-Liquid Air!-that's what they say I'm full of-I couldn't say for
sure, but the Orpheum Circuit Scientist made the same.
23-Bands-orchestras-solos-sextettes-oh dear, just a lot of musi-
cians performing in Boise at the District Music Contest.
30-More fun! The Seniors surely know how to plan a Hop!
7-Such lovely dresses, decorations, music and everything! The Jun-
iors showed the Seniors a royal time at the Junior-Senior Prom.
17-What a surprise! The Seniors "snuck" and not a Junior knew a
thing about it. UD
22-Sprint, boy! Oh, my-not such a good high jump-Nampa's show-
ing the good old red and blue at the State T1'ack Meet.
30-Here's your chance, Seniors, puff that chest out, football players,
for this is the first step toward graduation. This service is called Bacca-
1-Farewell, Seniors. As your Senior Class motto says-You are now
"Out of the Harbor into the Deep." Each of you, steer your ship toward its
prospective goal, and may each one come to rest in the Harbor of its
Say! Who is this? Just between us, it is the ' Eligible
Mr. Bangs" and none other! Yes, Thornton Stearns in
person. Can't you just hear his mother -calling him "Bud
dy" when he was at the childish age of five fI've heard
that she still doesll? Thornton takes Latin, in case you
hadn't heard, and so does a certain Junior girl whom
every one knows. Last fall Miss Smith's fourth period
class seem-ed to be the setting for a perfect romance,
with those two sitting near one another. Notes began
slipping cautiously back and forth between the two.
fWhat did they say? Well, I wouldn't knowlj Careful
observers also noticed a jealous gleam in the eyes of a discarded Romeo.
' With things going from bad to worse, Maxine began writing Buddy's
translations for him faithfully from day to day! And so it's been ever since.
Will they live happily ever after? I'm no prophet, but things seem to tend
that way, for everything is "hunkiedorie" between them.
-159. X Now who have we here? He does look a bit familiar. Say!
gf! Wait a minute! Isn't he that rascal whom they call "Romeo"?
' You know, the one who has a girl in every class and can't
, ' seem to keep his dates straight? Yes, you've guessed it-
"Willyam" Schwartz! Though Bill may have been a good
Q .V student when he was a "little fellern he has become rather lax
in his studies in N.H.S. tHe could do lots better, you knowll
J In spite of this fact, he is really nothing less than another
fa Edison or an Einstein! With wire connections from the radio
to the electric stove, the telephone attached to the player
,,,....,., piano, and his latest radio invention hooked up in the living
room, his family is in a constant state of distraction, fearing
that his electrical genius will set the house on fire!
This curly-haired little individual not only bagged hon-
ors scholastically, but she has quite a flare for the piano ,M
too. it Q
If one wants a class irreparably disturbed just start p
Faye laughing, and giggles will continue until the close
of the period. f
As always a current heart throb, can't you
this picture on the sly, too.J
imagine this chubby, dimpled little boy giving
his mother nervous prostration when he ran
Blue eyes sparkling, curly hair always on
end, he's a charming lad. The feminine element
find him fascinating and yet he's efficient too.
He is the new Sage Business Manager. John is
in his element with his quick camera out-tak-
ing pictures on the sly. CSafe to say we took
Well, "Butch" and "Gracie", aren't you cute! "Butch"
hasn't changed much. She still proudly displays fat rosy ' 1 ,..
cheeks and prize-winning auburn curly locks. "Butch" is the if fx,
girl that monopolizes the College of Idaho freshmen, namely 'Q ' '2'
a certain dentist's son. Besides being the co-ed sweetheart, she ,sf ' 5, , .
was one of the Sage feature writers and popular as a Growl 3, 4 in yn
reporter. Thus she became a member of the Quill and Scroll, A - 19,
"Gracie" made good in sprouting up into a lovely tall dance '- ' ' 5' ' '
er, her greatest asset. She and the "butcher boy" made good
time in the delivery truck. Gracie also rates a voice! Strange, P
but it so happens she is a soprano. Some day she'll help Jerry 5 c i cpui ilyy -
call the pigs home to the slaughter house.
T Happy Birthday to you! Little Bobbie is five years old
today! Isn't that just fine! He's going to grow into a great
big man, and who would have guessed then, that twelve years
hence, this little one dressed in his Sunday best, would be the
basketball hero of N. H. S., and the one who makes many of
the fair sex sigh when he looks their way with those big eyes?
Bob Howard's haven is Miss Bird's afternoon history class!
Though he has grown physically fOh! Boylb he is still a little
fellow at heart. He delights in playing tunes UD on rubber
bands stretched between two pencils, writing notes, and gaz-
ing around generally. Enough to distract any teacher! But
you know Miss Bird! She doesn't mind in the least as long
as Bob is actually in class. QI should have mentioned skipping as a pas-
Well, well! Who is this? Yes, it's Margaret Rice, the
little Sophomore cutie! The other day Margie said that
although she has taken music lessons all her life she just
can't play a note! Margaret has become very active in
her first year at N. H. S. As a Home Ec. member she
was on a committee for the Co-ed Ball and led the grand
march with Mary Whittenberger. The Sophomore Dance
was a complete success as Margaret was a responsible
More power to you, my dear, in your high sihool
days to come. May they all be happy ones.
You all know the Sage Business Manager who goes
around school "Quack-quacking" about his accomplish-
ments! Well, "Donald Duck" just knows how things are
done. Getting out of home-room is his specialty, for
should I say "was" his specialty'?J At the beginning of
the year Miss Lucas let him out on the slightest excuse.
When she began to "catch on," he said that he just had
to see Mr. Church. Important? Yes indeed! fYeah'?J
Dear friends, we all know that no one can keep Miss
Lucas guessing for very long-no sireeeee-so the last
part of the year poor "Duckie" sat patiently, though he
did suffer seriously, in home-room for ten long minutes
each day! "There just ain't no justice!"
, I t ' ' 5 '
1.?:a2:fD::" fu U ' ..4 ' - k'
" V f t r l
f . ,. --.. - L' I
f7" s , tb" : . V 5
2? wg, -' fa I . Z,
4,5 -. ,?..EK, -L, -1:.m .X . H A 1 .
i.-rin h 1 1 -, 5 i mf F i H
Take it easy, there.
Gakey on the receiving end.
Swing it, sister!
Pitch 'em, Hansen!
V . , , .
Paging William Tell.
One for the money, two for
the picture, third time doesnt
He flies thru the air-
Bon and his kiddy Car
W. P. A. worker?
Love is blind!
Fifty years hence. U1
lust rolling along.
A bit of old Iapan.
The Thinkers. 1yeah7
IQLL7---AS WE SEE IT
A gala event! Homecoming at Nampa High School in 1947, What a change the old
building has undergone-modernistic architecture, no windows, neon lighting and hosts of gyreo-
planes parked where the Fords and bicycles used to be. Ah me, how times change! The
guests, former graduates, hurry into the assembly hall: there to witness by means of a newly
installed television set, the activities of former classmates, We shall see what we shall see!
Lucille Agenbroad proudly displays the 1947 Worlds Typing Championship Cup.
P liftty Marie Allen is tapping her way to fame in Hollywood. She is a second Eleanor
Bette Anderson captures the Worlds Tennis Championship.
Iaunita Anderson, now living in Moscow, teaches her little tots to run the scales on the piano.
Bill Anson has a job as eight day clock Winder.
Bob Arent draws the crowd as chief barker in the carnival.
Anton Aschenbrenner coaches athletics in Boise High School.
Evelyn Averill competes with other cooks to become the Worlds Champion.
Peggy Barr exhibits her beautiful hair for poular hair tonics and shampoos.
Homer Benner succeeds in talking his way into the position of campaign manager for the
Ballyhoo Political Party.
Dale Beus aids the president of the United States, serving as Secretary of War.
james Blackburn is acquiring the tactics of A'Man Mountain" Dean.
V-'Q Bill Boston crashes the gates of Hollywood as a second Robert Taylor.
Nellie Bradburn is Shirley Temples stand-in.
Melvin Bradley plays the part of a villian in the prize-winning play of the year.
Ieanne Brennan has a beauty salon in Paris. She comes back to visit the old home town every
year. She says she gets homesick!
Murl Bright owns a motorcycle factory in Pittsburgh.
Luella Burnam demonstrates daily her perfect flap-jacks to a number of june brides.
Ernest Carlow still passes his State Examinations with highest honors.
Ray Chapman began work in the post office as janitor and now has hopes of obtaining
a higher position.
Donald Chase owns a big farm and supervises it but takes life easy just as he did in N. H. S.
Wayne Christy developed into an ace salesman for the Fuller Brush Company.
Robert Cliff is still profiting from the lessons he learned in Miss Kennedys English Class.
Lee Cook edits the Idaho Daily Statesman.
Helen Colsons good-looks and sweet personality have won her a trip abroad financed by
Palmolive Soap Company.
Ross Cook has produced a new permanent wave machine made especially for men.
Marjorie Corley has become manager of the Style Shoppe and is president of the Business
and Professional Womens Club.
Dick Cottrell is a yodeling cowpuncher in Texas,
Marjorie Cox sings with the Coco-Nut Grove Orchestra.
Margaret Crain has a large dancing school in Hollywood.
Archie Danner capably fills the shoes of Boris Karloff.
Orville Davis landed in Africa recently to gather material for his book on snakes.
Eugene Dean has been promoted to chief mail clerk for Vic Stolles'.
Thelma Dean is still hunting.
Wallace Decker surprises the world by being a second Nelson Eddy.
john DeCoursey still electioneers for A'Unc".
Harold DeWald recently traded off the old Hjitneyu for a limozine.
Ted Dixon travels on a concert tour of the United States.
Richard Doramus has just captured the Fly-Weight Wrestling Championship,
Paul Dragoo pokes around his lab, trying to find a remedy for spring fever.
Helen Dunn teaches declamation in N. H. S.
Olive Edgecomb judges prize cakes for Westinghouse.
Lewis Edmunds toots for Uncle Ezra over the little five power station.
VVayne Edwards competes in the Olympic games as American representative for the javelin.
Louise Egeler manages her own ready-to-wear store. '
Frank Ellensohns track ability is coming to the fore: he outdistancedvvhis wifes rolling pin.
I. IH L
Margaret Evans startled the world as a prodigy of Rubinoff. " - "
Betty Finley reached stardom by tap dancing in the movies.
Howard Flora's work is easy-testing mattresses in a large factory.
Preston Flora serves as general manager for the Carnation Company.
Elsie Florian is a very efficient housewife. She not only manages her home but her husband
Glen Fuhriman recently accepted a position as a Mechanical Engineer in Panama.
Edith Gaerte has just returned from her honeymoon abroad.
Norman Gallimore broke the world's roller skating record.
Kenneth Gladson still starts things but never finishes them
Leonard Gott has won the Davis Cup
Kenneth Gray has become a very efficient Fire Chief in Nampa Fire Station
George Gilbert announces the display of the famous Mogul Diamond at Hamilton-Gilbert, Jyffjlj
eanne Griggs teaches English in Harvard University
L y has become secretary to Governor Gooch
Douglas Hansen developed into the world's greatest woman hater.
Elza Harris rivals Bing Crosby in crooning.
Melvin Hauser, coaching athletics in Meridian High School, has developed a champioibhip
Mary Gray follows the circus as dietition. .
Bill Hays still delights in the squeaking of tires as he rounds the corner.
Albert Hedrich is Chief Engineer of the United States Navy Radio Department.
Charles Helfrich was finally graduated from Nampa High School.
Nina Helt is a telephone operator and hears all the local gossip,
Fred Henderson and his horse Wranglers have just finished rounding up the last wild horses
in southern Idaho.
Alex Henkel has finally decided to take life seriously.
Edward Hiemstra is milking cows on the old eighty.
Martha Hill has proved her efficiency in teaching American History in Nampa High School.
Lily Hoagland is French teacher at the Sorbonne, Paris.
Thomas Horton settled down to be a man of leisure. f
Iack Hoskins is now playing Macbeth in the movie of the same name,
Bob Howard was recently named manager of all the Safeway Stores in the Northwest.
Inez Ingersoll has settled down to rearing her little son to be a model youngster.
john Inselman just discovered an island off the coast of Africa and lives there in undisturbed
Russell Irwin joined a nationally known dance band that plays over N.B.C. Radio Stations.
Mabel Isgrigg just returned from Little America where she was stationed as a medical
Louis Iausoro is trying to discover a way to make cars travel faster.
Caroline Iaworski is sailing a ship of her own with her sailor husband.
Darline Iohnson works in an acquarium. She teaches the fish to swim.
David johnson has erected a service station on the one remaining empty corner in Nampa.
Bert Iones explores the deep as a deep sea fisher.
Blair Iones is a tailor in Boise. He will mend trousers while you wait.
Elda Iones has settled down to strict discipline as an army man's wife.
Gladys jones admits she likes farm life near Melba.
Lawrence Iones has started a new swing orchestra over N.B.C.
Laudie Kalousek has succeeded in crossing the onion with the sweet potato, It makes won-
derful soup. '
Howard Kenney is on his way around the world in a marathon race.
Warren Kessler displayed unsuspected genius in working chemistry formulas.
Glee Kilmer's swimming ability enabled her to become World's Champion Swimmer.
Frank Korn was appointed president of a Paper Doll Manufacturing Company.
Io LaLande still stands on a soap box arguing for caps and gowns for high schpol graduates
Thelda Lance is one of the very few secretaries who succeeded in marrying her boss.
Carlos Le Baron makes auctioneering his life work.
Edith Lee became the first woman president, on the Hear All, See All, Know Nothing.
Ticket+N. H. S. graduates voted for her.
Howard Lewis was appointed U. S. Prosecuting Attorney, capitalizing on his ability to
Dorothy Iane Lillard is completely satisfied as wife of a newspaper editor.
Vera Lingo is the tallest woman in the world.
Mildred Logan is embarking for Europe representing America in the International Beauty
Bessie Lynch has settled down to quiet family life.
Marjory Mabbott stars in major productions for the Fox Motion Picture Company.
Leonard and Zella Madsen are featured in a brother and sister act at the Orpheum.
Helen Maglecic is author of the etiquette book "Table Manners for Men."
Lucille Mahler just won the prize at the Harvest Festival for her white turkeys.
Hetty Mansker hopes to be Prima Donna with the Metropolitan Opera.
Fred Mason smiled his way into the movies.
jean Mason takes dictation for the president of the United States.
Rex Matthews is editor-in-chief of the Chicago Tribune.
Cleona Maurer was recently accepted on the Olympic Six-Day Bicycle Team.
Ed McCullough, a local boy who reached the top in his profession, is head shoe-shine boy
in Hotel Boise.
Erma McMahan finally tired of thinking up new excuses for being late to work. Her boss
gave her the day off as a reward.
Faye Mendiguren, pianist in u New York music company, is reported to have each finger
red for 5500.
Mary Montgomery recently won the Women's Singles Title in the United States Tennis
Laura Morgan makes a sweet wife for a professional football player.
Charles Murphy advanced to the position of sports editor on the New York Times.
jack Myers has been appointed regional adviser of the United States Forestry Department.
Clara Myers owns a sweet shop on Main street.
Bill Norquist just paid the last installment on his dairy,
Elsa Nystrom still possesses her sweet disposition.
Louis O'Brien, warden of the penitentiary, convulses the prisoners with his i'Pat and Mike"
Marie Orr plays her "fiddle" in the New York Symphony Orchestra.
Harold Palmer is the modern "Einstein"
Leonard Parkinson now operates his own bicycle shop.
Anna Belle Pearson won the blue ribbon for the best canned cherries displayed at the
Canyon County Fair in Caldwell.
Helen Peck's beautiful complexion is seen in all popular papers and magazines as a model
for famous soaps and cosmetics. -
Karl Pepper, manager of his mother's beauty salon in Hollywood, is considered to be the fore-
most authority on American beauty.
Richard Phillips is one of the few C.P.A. in the U. S. A.
Robert Pinkerton lost his position because he was late for his radio broadcast.
Louise Porterfield is now head bookkeeper in the Statehouse in Boise.
Anna Ptacek discovered a new colored finger nail polish.
Lesa Rand is an interpreter for the American Travel Bureau in France.
Mary Reynolds is her husbands boss.
Mary Riordan receives much praise as heroine of a recent T.W.A. airplane crash.
Neita Ro?c?Robinson is happily married to a circus midget.
Ross Roper worked in the bakery until it was discovered that he ate up too much of the profit.
Mary Ann Roth heads the English Department as Vassar,
Grace Rudge, a second Amelia Earhart, attributes her success to her high school training.
Arthur Rumpel is planning to make a trip to the moon.
Louise Rush draws advertisements for a leading New York department store.
Forrest Russell, after much debate, decided to be a professional football player.
Fred Schaefer is captain of the National Guards.
Francis Scharfen invented painless study.
Cecil Scott has learned to be a model husband, which necessitated much remodeling.
Wade Scott ran for city dog-catcher but was defeated.
Eli Schwalbe has painted the famous "Leaning Tower" twice and is painting it a third time.
Gerald Sebree has a large meat store and still sells week-old pork chops at 25 cents for a
Hazel Seitz is beauty instructor at Drake's Beauty School.
Elmer Schroll is teacher of grammar in Scism.
Florence Schultz owns and operates a hot dog stand.
Goldie Simer recently patented the MSimer Shorthand Method."
lohnie Skinner just won the grand prize in the Irish Sweepstakes.
Iames Sloan advertises jello as a second jack Benny via the air.
Mildred Snyder enjoys married life.
Doyle Sower has the largest apple orchard in the world.
Milton Sparks has gone into the shoe business for himself.
Kenneth Spence has been working, since graduation from high school, in perfecting the
cheeseless mouse trap.
Ralph Stanford is captain of the 116th Cavalry.
Edna Fay Stanton designs clothing for a Chicago mail-order house.
Thornton Stearns recently played the part of the professor in a new and popular movie.
Dale Steele acquired the title of Worlds Champion Billiard Player.
Enola Iean Stone and Edna Stover have been debating before the Ladies Improvement
Club on the question: i'Should furniture be placed on the straight, or on an angle?"
Virginia Strunk is now private secretary to a millionaire.
Bunah Stutsman has become a nationally known literary critic.
Cornelia Swayne still goes for a tall blonde and a red truck.
Keith Thompson has succeeded in crossing the U. S. in record time on a motorcycle.
Id hRalph Thompson is following in the footsteps of Borah, in the position of LI. S. Senator from
Omer Tingle clerks for McLain's Hardware Company.
Lois Svedin, Ruth Tracy, Esther Thiel, and Mary Lou Trotman are engaged in a trans-
Alice Vanderkolk promotes better health in her work as a special nurse in Cook County
s just elected president of the Ladies' Click and Clack Club.
Iames Waite, a well known radio announcer on the National Broadcasting Company, re-
cently received academic awards for good diction.
Elva Wales is governess in a wealthy society family in New York.
Lillian Wallace rubs elbows with society in her position as private secretary to Robert Taylor.
Lucile Walton has just been elected president of the W.C.T.U.
Duane Westerfield has reached the height of seven feet four inches and is still growing.
Martha Whisler is Hollywood minded and has become a second Martha Raye.
. Iris Whitney practices tennis every day in hopes that some time she will learn to play.
Melvin Williamson recently was appointed Poet Laureate of England.
Orton Wise, known as "Windy Wise," still talks a blue streak as a radio announcer,
Mary Wittenberger still rolls those pretty eyes. Watch out, boys!
Harry Wood pitches ball for the New York Giants,
Opal Wood is secretary to a leading concern in New York City.
Aline Woods is still looking pretty for her Tingle in life.
Bernard Wright has become a famous jockey for the Sweepsteaks' winner.
Verla Young won first prize as champion husband caller.
I W X
,Y - -ew, .,
Oh, What you do to mel
1 . '
The mad musician!
Always room for one more!
The bare knee-cessities of
Girls will die-tl
1001 new jokes!
Eenie, meenie, minie, mo.
, 'IL Y ,,
LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT
Presented by Television
Let's draw up an easy chair and list en to the radio. Turn the dial and presto!
-by means of television we are in the presence of Principal C. C. Cowin in the
office of Lawyer Gooch. Hush, he's about to read the Last Will and Testament of
the Graduating Class of 1937. Here it is-
We wish to leave to our parents and teachers our sincere appreciation of
the way in which they have helped and inspired us along our "path of knowl-
We leave to the Juniors, Macbeth's soliloquy and various other English
gems to be meticulously stowed away in their impressionable minds.
To the Sophomores we bequeath a little more knowledge to see them
through their "growing pains."
Individually, we leave the following:
Dale Beus, Elza Harris, Ross Cook, Archie Danner, and Louis Jausoro leave
their E. Pluribus Unum Club to any five Junior boys who guarantee to give
all of their teachers grey hairs within a week.
Ted Dixon refuses to leave a certain Junior girl to anybody-no matter
what the recommendations may be.
Jo LaLande leaves her soapbox to some aspiring Junior.
Thornton Stearns regretfully leaves Maxine Sower to August Storkman.
Marjory Mabbott leaves all the lines she has learned in Play Production
to be used by Rosemary Smith next year.
Karl Pepper leaves his well-earned reputation as a ballet dancer to Bill
Laura Morgan takes Forest Russell with her, and hopes that some Junior girl
will be made as happy by next year's football hero as she has been by this year's.
Faye Mendiguren leaves her wild, uncontrollable bursts of laughter to help
supplement Genevieve Bowenls.
Dale Steele leaves his flaming locks to brighten up the head of Tommy
Tony Aschenbrenner leaves many broken hearts to be picked up and mend-
ed by Dick Bermensolo.
Duane Westerfield leaves the innocent expression in his eyes to be used
by anyone who needs it as much as Duane did.
Ed McCullough takes the "gift of gab," which he was willed last year,
right along with him.
Jack Hoskins leaves his soft voice and gentle ways to Jack Fairless.
Eugene Dean leaves the many useful hours he spent in f'somniculosis" to
all persons spending too many nights out.
Helen Colson leaves one of the nicest dispositions N. H. S. has ever known
to be divided up among the J unior girls.
Russell Irwin and Douglas Hansen leave their manner of indifference to-
ward the fairer sex to Max Rodwell and Ross Luekenga.
Aline Woods leaves this year's "boy from somewhere else" to any Junior
girl who is as fast a worker as Aline was.
As much as Bob Howard hates to, he leaves June Richardson to some
lucky Junior boy.
Albert Hedrich leaves Einstein's Theory to be carefully studied by LaVelle
Glee Kilmer sincerely wanted to leave her nickname "Pudgy" to Elizabeth
Sloat, but the class unanimously voted for her to keep it.
fSignedJ SENIOR CLASS OF 1937
X By Peggy Barr.
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