Tooele High School - Yearbook (Tooele, UT)

 - Class of 1927

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Tooele High School - Yearbook (Tooele, UT) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 98 of the 1927 volume:

"'F""' ' """'i ""-'V' """w"','i.L" ' "' 1 ' 1 ' .-paw N15-'S'-'-sf.-,. , 5125 1 -'w x ffm. figi 5:,'PTIm'MKYffFl"f':EEQ?z5'C: mnmfvriifi I 4 31, ...M . ' S .... , U"'Q. v . . '-ff sg:-:2j:123 fiiglioyf-1 'n'of0'aCUlo0n.n,0f ' 'liiilll 1 '1if 'Q1',3'ff',' mmf 24 1 632? uf? ' ,QUIim w ull':Q S 'Q " 5' 5' fly: Q ' e ,... Q., ,.1f'F"""Y"1' -, 'E d 119 31 I? faifahfefaff:feMf2MW?ahhCaCafafef2fehffa2:h2o2:f22:EI . 3' .5 5' .V my ,gi lilhkfakfekkrcfzfffa E1 Iilkcafafakezfakkzk: is if .V .Y .S A' .S 5' ,Y 5' .V AQ .Y .51 .V A .V SQ .V S, ,S A .V .9 X .V A .V A1 .Y A .V Q91 .9 ,Sl .V .Si -Q 5. .5 .Si .S .S .Q xg .Q 5, , A .S 5' J' .Y 5: .V 5, ,V .Sl .S A Ukcafkckcafh EI Published by the Associated Students of the TOOELE HIGH SCHOOL for the Year 1 926-1 927 l , J FGREWORD lieep alive in the mintls ol' every stutlent memories of the happy and profitable hours spent in the Tooele i ' 97'-5 lligh School we have prepared this permanent recortl ol' the seliocil year. Many ol us are leaving the school prohahly never to enter its portals again, antl it is for them especially that this hook was matle. Nlay they always keep it antl treasure it as a remintler of the happiest days of their lives. Slay this help to keep the spirit of the alive antl always in their hearts. ll it tloes this our worlt has not been in vain. l l DEDICATION " "J O the wmwlh and develop- Q j mem ol our sehuol im our - f?' I-si g 5 'XNIQ QAGJW L Clly since the coming ul the :melting industry to Tooele Yzllley do we zlileetiolizitely and sincerely dedicate this N927 li OO li . EXECUTIVE STAFF JACK B. THOMAS Editor MERWIN SMITH Business Manager MISS GRACE LEMBKE Faculty Board ORDER OF BOOKS I ADMINISTRATION I I CLASSES I I I SCHOOL LIFE I,,J. , qw. , ,, 4, . To H. S. of 1927 As the school year is closing Let's up and away, Enjoy our vacation, Be happy and gay, Through the bright sunny days Seek rest for the brain, Mid grasses and flowers, join nature's refrain, We'll drink in new vigor Of body and mind, Prepare for the future- Leave worries behind, To all who are leaving For fields that are new, May pleasure and happiness Come to all of youg But through these pleasures We should not forget Our teachers, our classmates, And friends we have met In loved halls of learning, And who ever give Incentive and yearning A true life to live. May our names be inscribed On History's scroll To live there for truth As centuries roll- To live for pure thought And all that is right, ,. To honor our TEFL Sf Purple and Whiten 112, M wg-vu 'O' 'H W, , . . -.- , .. 4.1 . , OUR ALMA MATER ! 41 Page Ten Our Tooele High School f f? Hb good old T. ll.S. has had, in the school year of lags!! nineteen hundred twenty-six and nineteen hundred twenty-seven, one of the best and most successful years KKQ4 ig in its fourteen years of existence. Not only the students who represented us in the football, basketball, track, dramatics, de- bating, or any of the other activities, but every student absorbed the true Tooele spirit and made this year a banner year. Our ideal, "The best that you have is all that we want," has led the Student Body to splendid achievements, chief of which are the preparing of a new football gridiron, and the financing of every com- petitive activity in which the students participated. As this goes to press, plans are being made for the construction of tennis courts and bleachers for the football Held. To our Student Body onicers is due much of the credit for the success of our projects. The year in athletics, taken as a whole, was very creditable. For the first time, our football team entered the semi-final round for the state championship. ln basketball, although we have done better in previous years, we had a fast, scrappy team that we can be proud of. What we will do in track is, when this is written, not known, but our hopes are high for there are several veteran cinder preformers that we can count heavily on to strengthen the squad. For the first time in three years we had an opera, dramatics and debating all in the same year. ln "Hulda of Holland" Mr. Holt presented the best local' high school opera we have had for several years. Miss Mortenson's dramatic proteges presented HAdam and Eva," an excellent take-off on modern family life. Our debaters, under the able coaching of Miss Nlortenson, did some very com- mendable work in the state debating leagues. After all, though, the most satisfying and distinguishable feature of the whole year was the marked improvement in the cooperation shown between students and faculty. That one feature will be more valuable in the long run than all the rest of the activities put together. This cooperation has resulted in better class work and higher efficiency in the work than has been possible heretofore. Those who used to complain that our Student Bodv abused its privileges are effectively answered by this year's work. lirom now on our school officials need not worry about the students abusing their privileges but can devote their energv toward obtaining some ad- ditional courses of study for the school. Let the students keep up the good work and the Tooele High School will soon have to acknowledge no school to be its peer. ADMINISTRATION I ,I I BOARD OF EDUCATION XVILLARD ATKIN, President . CHARLES Kucns GEORGE BRYAN . JAMES L. XVRATHALI. JOHN W. ANDERSON . GEORGE HAMMOND, Clerk . GILBERTA GILLESPIE, Stevzograplver Tooelc . Tooele Ophir Grantsville Grantsville Tooele . ,Tooele l l, l l 1 , . 1 ' -' 'L -1' , fs, J., ve ,if I T 1 .i,,t5-,551 V MR. josEPH M. Mitts MR. P. M. NEILSON ' Principal SMP4:'TilZft?lZdl?lZt A, B. University of L'tah A. B. University ot' Lftah 45 hours' Post Graduate work, U, of L'. M- fx- Credit in any Litah College School Administration Diploma, State of Ltah FACULTY CCORDING to the National liiducational -Iournal. parenthood is Ftct the greatest calling under the sun. That of teacher is like unto i z it. Both have to do with shaping the destinies of human souls. F 54 4 In lunctioning in their various callings parents have the boys and girls three-lourths of the time while the teachers have them one- lourth. The responsibility then, for right on the part of those who teach, is at the ratio of three to one. No teacher cares to shirk his responsibility but often deplores the tact that unjust criticism comes to him as a result of his conscientious etlorts. Wise counsel, helpful suggestions, sympathetic con- sideration are characteristic ol' all true teachers. 'lihey manifest more sym- pathy and love than is found in any other profession and at the same time tirrnly insist that pupils earn what they receive. lt has been said that each individual has a quarter section ol possibility, llovv nianv have and are anxious to see that more than one-hall' an acre ol' these possibilities is under cultivation? May we, as teachers, hope lor the ideal situation of parents, teachers, and pupils working in harmony to advance educational ideals, to make good citizens, and to bring out the best that each pupil has. Page Thirteen . 'vitae Wm. ' vi? Page Fourteen -,.,..N,..Qg.:L...z..::,,w.:a :.:.,..g...L.. ......,- Y -.. . ., MISS GRACE LEMBKE English B. A. University of North Dakota MR. JOHN D. SPEIRS Mathematics B. A. University of Utahg 3 summer schools at U. of U.g 2 summer schools at U. A. C. MR. JOHN F. LIGGETT Science B. S. Central Teachers' College, Mo.g A. A. B. Idaho Engineering Schoolg A. B. William jewell College MIss VIRGINIA MCBRIDE English B. A. University of Utahg l summer school at U. of U. Cofxci-I S'rANLIiY llARRIs Physical lidncalion, Agriculture, and Pbyszology B. S. Utah Agricultural Collegeg l sum- mer school at Superior Normal School MISS Tl-IELMA SWANER Domestic Science, Home Management, and General .Sczence B. S. University of Utah ' ..!. la., sq l -r MRS. E. O. THOMPSON History, Social Scieizrte, linglisli 'l'eacher's Diploma, Normal School Kirk- ville, Mo.g B.A. University of lftahl M.A. University of Utahg Summer School at lj. of Missourig 3 Summer Schools at Columbia U., New York. Miss CORA MoR'rENsoN Physical Education, Dramalic Art, Debating B.A. University of Utah. MR. NV. D. l'lOLT Music B. S Brigham Young U1 Summer School at U. of Calif.g Z Summer Schools at U, of Utahg 3 Summer Schools at U. of Chicago. Miss JEANNE GORE Physics and Algebra B.S. and M.S. at 'liulane U. of Louisi- annag Post Graduate Work at U. of Pittsburg. 1,91-2.Qf4f-n Z I Gad-'21-' Miss LOUISE LEONARD Domestic Science, Home Mana'gement, General Sczeizce B. S. University of L7tah. llflRS. bl. M. STEVENS .llariuel Trainirig and Imluslrial .-1 rls l3.S. Utah Ag. College: 4 Summer Schools at lf A. C. v Ni,- K K. . .L ,kim r. if Page Flftefn Y Y YT T ' ' 4- , f . .1 .N -,V im- f V ' 1 Etvoxi W. ORME lV1ARCELL STEWART lVlARCELLA l1AN KS Presiderzt Vice-President Secrelary joHN D. SPEIRS KIRBY ORME Tresaurer Cheer Leader STUDENT BODY OFFICERS QHE 1926-1927 student body has taken. an active part in promoting athletic, social, and educational enterprises. lt has spent the student . twig 1 body funds, smaller this year than in other years since the student body 1 received only two dollars per student instead of three dollars as it has received in other years, to the best possible advantage in every Held and has done much to make the Tooele High School a better and pleasanter placet in which to obtain an education. . At the hrst of the year several hundred dollars were spent preparing the new football field and fencing it in, The held will be improved this spring by the grading and cindering of the track around the held and by the addition of new bleachers. Additional athletic equipment and uniforms were also purchased. The student body sponsored several dances which were decided successes, socially and financially. lt financed the presentation of the school opera and the school play. lt also hnanced debating and contributed to the year book funds. The student body also added an up-to-date mimeograph to the general equipment, increasing the etiiciency of practically every department. . The 1926-1927 student body has certainly had a banner year. Our omcers have worked hard and deserve credit for much of the increased emciency of the organiza- tion. The student body has taken on new dignity and responsibility which we hope it will retain in the years to come. Page Sixteen 'lm ..,f ml. . 1 CLASSES 41 rf v 9' 4E KENNETH SHIELDS STANLEY STEELE President Secretary-Treasurer Class President, Z. 4, Ag. Club, lg Ag. Club, l, 23 Opera, 2, Eootball,41 Opera, l, 2, 3, 43 Basketball, 3,41 Foot- T-Club, 4: Class Olhcer, 4, Drama- ball, 3, 4, CCapt.D: T-Club, 3, 4. tics, 4 VERNA ADAMSON JACK THOMAS Vice-President Reporter Opera, l, Z5 Class Ofiicer, 43 Home Ag, Club, lg Opera, 2: Class Officer Z Ec. Club, 1 Z: llome Management 3, 45 Debating, 3, 4, Dramatics, 4 Club, 4. Oratorical Contest, 35 T-Talkers' Club 3, 43 Oracle Staff, 3 Oracle Editor, 4 T-Book Editor, 4. SENIOR CLASS IOLQR years ago, sixty-two strong, we entered the Tooele High School. Now, as proud Seniors and members of one of the largest graduating classes in the history of the school, we are leaving. We have spent four of the busiest, four of the happiest, four of the most valuable years of our lives here. Vxfe have worked hard and are leaving a record of achieve- ment and scholarship that we can be proud of. We worked for the school and, in turn, the school has worked for us. Our success in the enterprises we have under- taken has been largely due to the work of our leaders. Our class presidents, Floyd Atkin, Tiroshg Marvin l3arber, junior, and Kenneth Shields, Sophomore and Senior, have been the beacon lights ol our journey, backed, of course, by our advisors. Mr. "Si" Egan, Miss Sarah Gillespie, Mr. M. J. 'fMike" Andrews, Miss Grace Lembke, and especially Mrs. E. O. Thompson, our advisor for three years, will always be dear to our memories. They have all been splendid examples of manhood and wvomanhood and have done much to develop our characters so that, when we have grown to manhood, we may live lives that will cause our school to be proud to call us its own. Page ljigbleen ELLIOT BLACK Fillmore, l, Z, 3, Drama- tics, 45 T-Book Staff, 43 Opera, 45 Band, 4. MARGARET CLEGG Home EC. Club, l, Z: Girls' Club, Z3 Opera, l, 2, 45 llome Management Club, 4. ELMO ENGLAND Ag. Club, lg Track, 3, 43 Basketball, 4, T-Club, 3, 4: EVELYN SOWLE Home EC. Club, l Opera. l. Z: Home Management Club, 4. FIELD WINN Ag. Club, l: T-Talkers' Club. 3, 4: Dramatics, 45 Oratorical Contest, 3. 151-iwaff ' . ' ' ' ANNA MAE BRYAN Home Ee. Club, l, Z3 Girls' Club, Z, Opera, l, 2, 4, Home Management Club, 4. ELVON ORME Ag, Club, lg Opera, l, 23 'li-Talkers' Club,'3, 45 Debating Mgr., 3 Debat- ing, 45 Dramatics, 43 Stu- dent Body Pres., 4. FLORA PHILLIPS Home Ea. Club, lg Opera, l, 23 Home Management Club, 4. SHARON TATE Track, l, 2, 3, 43 Opera, l, 2, -lg Ag, Club, lg Basket- ball, Z, 3,CCapt.D, 43 Foot- ball, 3, 45 T-Club, Z, 3, 4. GlSNliVllEVli MQLAWS Girls' Club, lg Opera, l, 2,43 Home Fc. Club, l,2g Dramatics. 45l lome Man- agement Club, 4: Senior Representative, 4. Page Nineteen V MAE MALLETT Class Omcer, lg . Home Ec. Club, l, Z3 Girls' Club, lg Opera, l, Z, 4g Drama- tics, 45 Home Manage- ment Club, 4. REX BAIRD T-Talkers' Club, 3, 4. LEPREAL EVANS Home Ec. Club, l, 2, Opera, 4. MARVIN BARBER Ag. Club, l, Z, Opera, Z, 3, 4, Track, Z, 3, 43 Foot- ball, 3, Basketball, l, 2, 3, 4, T-Club, 3, 4. MARGARET BRYAN Girls' Club, lg Home Ec. Club, l. 23 Opera, l, 2 Home M an agemynt Cl ubi 4. A 'Q ,' Page Twenty Q. ?. ppt. A' Y, ' FLOYD ATKIN Ag. Club, l, 2, Orchestra, l, 2, Band, 1,25 Football, l, 2, 3, 4, Basketball, l, 2, 3,g Track, Z, 3, 4, Opera, 2, 3, 4g Class Pres., lg T-Club, 2, 3, 4. ESTHER LINDBERG Opera, l, Z, 3, 4g Girls' Club, lg Home Ec. Club, l, Zg Seminary Omcer, 4, Pres. of l-lome Manage- ment Club, 4. DAN McPHlE Ag. Club, lg Opera, lg Track, 3, 4, Football, 4. VENETlA RUSSELL Home Ec. Club, Z Opera, Z5 Dramatics, 4. ERWIN MITCHELL Ag. Club, l, Z: Opera, lg T-Talkers' Club. 33 Pres. T-Talkers, 43 Debating, 4g T-Club, 4, .Athletic Mgr., 4. MINNIE MCLAWS Girls' Club, l, Z3 Home Ec. Club, I, Z, Opera, I, 2, Girls' Baseball, 1, Z, 3 CCapt,D, 45 Girls' Basket- ball, 3 CCapt.D, 45 Girls' Track, l, 2, 3, Home Management Club, 4. JOSEPH BEVAN Ag, Club, l, Z. RUTH CALLENDER Taft Iligh, lg Home EC. Club, 23 Opera, Z5 Class Ofbcer, 35 Asst. Cheer Leader, 3. MARY ALICE GLENN Girls' Club, Ig Home EC. Club, I, Z3 Opera, Z3 Seminary Pres., 43 Home Management Club, 4. LAVERN CLARK Girls' Club, Ig Home Ee. Club, I,, Z3 Opera, l, Z, Home Management Club, 4, ' WIA, ' K all-. KEN. GILLESPIE Ag. Club, Z, Band, I, Z: Orchestra, I, Z, Opera, 43 Football, 4, Basketball, 4. MARION WILLEY Girls' Club, I3 Ilome Ee. Club, 2, Opera, 4. MARCELLA HANKS Home EC. Club, I, 2, Girls, Club, 2, Class Of- Hcer, Z, Opera, I, 2, 41 Secretary Student Body, 4, Ilome Management Club, 4. FAY GILLETTE Ag. Club, I, 2, Opera l. HAZEL SMITH Girls' Club, I, Home Ec. Clu , I, Z. 115.1 ,I ' 1 A- X Page Twenty-one In A -N :L YlJ!i'L.n- nf i I MARCELL STEWART Opera, I, Z, 3, 4, Girls' Club, lj Home Ec. Club, I, 2,5 Class Omcer, Z, 33 Vice-Pres. of Student Body, 4, Home Manage- ment Club, 4. REED NELSON Ag. Club, lg Football, 3, 4, Basketball, 2, 3, 4 4CaprJ. ' MAXINE HLJLLINGER Ophir High, I, Z5 Oracle Staff, 4, T-Book Staff, 43 Iilome Management Club, EUGENE SULLIVAN Ag. Club, l, Z3 Opera, I, YETIVE SMITH Girls' Club, I, llonie Ec. Club, l, Z. KENNETH PANNELL Lehi High, Ig Ophir High, 2, Track, 4. LILLIAN ADAMSON Girls' Club, Ig Home Ec. Club, I, 2, Girls' Basket- ball, 3, 45 Girls' Athletic Mgr., 4. IVIERWIN SMITH Ag. Club, I, Band, I, Z, 3, 45 Orchestra, I, 2, 3, 4, Business Mgr. Oracle, 43 Business Mgr. T-Book, 4. ELIZABETH GRIEITITH Wasatch Academy, I, Carbon High, 2. 3, KAY KIRK Ag. Club, Ig Opera, I, 4: Ifootball, 3, 4, Track, 3, 4, Basketball, 4. ll 'I X Page Twenfy-two A. 0 . ' I' w . X Biff, 4 Vx FRANKLIN WHITEHOUSE GEORGE WILLIAMS BERNICE KIOHNSON President Vire-President Secretary WILLIAM SIIARP CHRISTINE ,IOIINSON GORDON STEELE Treasurer Reporter Reporter JUNIORS HE various activities of the juniors show that they are by no means lacking in pep. l U A tiger 2425 The boys have taken a big part in athletics, some of them winning gil?- ,l honors, and some of them getting in shape to do so next year. Our participants in athletics are George Williams, Clarence Bates, Iiranklin Whitehouse, Wendell Tate, Dell White, john Smith, and Lloyd Shields. The junior girls have shown a lively interest in the school by helping to make a fine girls' basketball team. The girls played only tivo games but these serve 11-- Q. starter for more games next year. The junior Prom, the chief social function ol' the school year, was a good example of the enthusiasm and interest the juniors have shown throughout. The gym was cleverly decorated in the class colors. orange and black. Streamers of these colors formed the walls and booth arches, while sunflowers of the same shades formed the lowered ceiling. At the end of the hall above the orchestra stand was a huge orange arch bearing the word, juniors, lettered in black. The booths were particularly good. The lirst prize was given the Seniors lor their Dutch scene, second prire to the junior High for their Pioneer sunset scene. and third prize to the Freshmen for their lily pond. Much of our success has been due to our advisors and we xvish to thank Mr. Speirs, Miss Mortenson, and Mr. Stevens for the cooperation and assistance they have given us any time it was needed. Page Twenty-tliree ., ' .. ' I I 51" 1 , ,Hy-.,, . K . t AJ.. .IOSEPIIINE BOLSCHWEILER RICHARD AJAX DELOYD ENGLAND LYNN SEARLE THELMA SIIIELDS NEVA KIRK HELEN HARING ARTHUR HALL Page Twenty-four MARY WILLIAMS SHERMAN LINDHOLM BLANCIIE GREEN ELGENE KROEF ALICE PAUL KENNETH BOWEN WINNIE BENSON IIALLY SMITH I ,ILLIAN ENGLAND RUTH HENWOOD KH KM J. LOYD SHIELDS FLOYD SEACAT CHESTER WHITEHOUSE ANGELA LONG WENDELL TATE .I ULES GILLETTE CLARENCE BATES EMMA LEE FERN TURNER BLANCHE HEGGIE KENNETH ORR KIRBY ORME Page Twenty-five 1,5 MAE HAIMES LEATHA ST. JEOR FAYE ERICKSON EVAN BLACK . , -" ' Nj? " hir -ff' A FRERONIA ARTHUR SARAH WARNER MARGARET HENWOOD The following are members of the junior Class but did not turn in any pictures: VERA DANIELS VIRGINIA DANIELS NOEL GOWANS GEORGE KOSTELLO LEONE PAUL ELIZABETH SMITH MYRON VORWALLER DIELI. WHITE RIUIIIINI A, SMITH IIAROLIJ -IOHNSOXE EMIL PEZEL RAY MCKENDRICK PAT MCGUIRE MARTHA OGREN I l -I I I B Page Tzreuiy-SIA W 35 fm , R-ef?eAn.1.W qn, 1, ,. JLN IOR PRO M. Page Twanh'-seven r I I PAUL SULLIVAN RUBY MARSHALL DAN WILLIAMS President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer GRETTA SHARP BOYD CLARK W RAY BEVAN Reporter Cheer Leader Athletic Manager SOPHMORES l-IE Class of '29, though having been in high school only two years, has done much to win admiration and respect for the Blue and White. iff? FQ? Although the appelation of "Pep class" has not been popularly llglrii ' ments will show. ascribed to us, we have the "game" if not the namle, as our accomplish- Among the things to our credit are the winning of the Flag Rush for two con- secutive years, our very creditable assemblies, our strong class spirit furthered by several well appointed class parties, and an adequate treasury supported in minor ways until the proceeds of our big Carnval dance were added. ln athletics the honor of the Sophomore class was upheld by Paul Sullivan, Roy Hill, Sam Alsworth, Eldred Bryan, Elwyn Dymock, and john Stephens, all members ofthe Basketball second team. In they opera, Gladys Shelton was the leading lady, while Paul Sullivan played a prominent clever character part. We also had Hve members prominent in debating. To our class oflicers and our loyal advisory teachers, Miss McBride, Mr. Liggett, and Mr. Holt, we owe the success of the year. Progress and recognition have been ours. May we continue onward. Page Twenty-eight GWEN DAVIS WENDELL MILLS ABBIE LEE ZELLA GOLLAHER VERL KROFF TIIELMA IONES VTIRGINIA XVARBLJRTON WILLIAM CARDER NORMA MARTIN NATI-IAN JON ES EDITH AJAX ANGELO MACK PETER MCCOY ELBA HANKS PIERRY GILLETTE MIELYIN GRIFITITH ZORA PARSONS Iil .WIN DYMOCK Page Twenty-11 M IM, yfig' f' -1.1 A '32 . 1.,i'fIxI: : -K , . HELEN DROUBAY SIDNEY ATKIN MARY SNYDER FLORENCE LINDHOLNI JOHN GORDON ESTHER BLACK MARGARET ANN GILLESPIE EARL SAGKETT BELVA NIXON Page Thirty ROY HILL LOUISE NEIVIANICH KIOIIN STEPHENS ELDRED BRYAN INA ATKIN ARTIILJR CL'LLEY ITRANK WILLIAMS MARCELLA MILLER GRANT RIDING if Ip- . annum- . ...lux V . GENEVA REMINGTON SAM ALSWORTH MAE BROWN ELVA JACKSON DAVID SELVIN HARRIET YATES MARGARET BRYAN LEO BEVAN ALLENE NELSON .1 . . 1 23.854 L , 0, ALLEN LIMBERG ALICE ST. JEOR DALE STOOKEY ELMER GORDON LAURA JACKSON WARREN MERCER BENNIE EVANS MARY MCCOY LAYTON JAY Page Tlnrtv-mn F""' """' ' W A 'D A " """ MARGARET BOYLE BESSIE ENGLAND Sophomores who did not turn in any pictures, are WARD ALVERSON RICHARD BAKER MAXINIE BOWENI ARDELL ERICKSON ARLO NELSON EDITH VITZPATRICK BERIVION NELSON WILLIAM HOPKINS MARGAREI JAXI KOVICH JENNIS PECK ARNOLD DAVIS DOUGLAS GRIISFIIII OLIVE WARD ELMA ST. JEOR GLADYS SHELTON OLI-N NELSON I I I Page Thirty-Two I Le You can always tell a Senior By the way be lmlds his chest, You eau always tell a junior By bis loud and fancy dress, You can always tell a F1'eslJ1ua1z By bis modest ways and sueb, You can always tell a S0plr01u0r'e- But you cavzuot tell him much. .wif-3 .grfv ' -' ei - few Hat Qin frfs 2 by . jOllN NELSON SADIE ANDERSON MARIE ,IONES President Vice-P1'eSident Secretary-Treasurer ALICE McBRlDE FLORENCE ISOREEX Reporter Represelrtafive FRESHMEN W1 T-5g',L of pep and bubbling over with enthusiasm a group of one hundred Hve students entered the T. H. S. as Freshmen in the early fall of l9Z6. ,ig We admit that we were new at the game but we have tried to stand J diligently by our colors and our class. The first thing enjoyed was a canyon party at Swing Flats. The majority of of the Freshmen turned out and had a wonderful evening. Our dance, held on December 3, l9Z6, proved a decided success. After all expenses were paid there still remained enough money for the next class function, which was a party in the little gym for freshmen only. Punch and wafers were served, lively games were enjoyed as well as dancing. Our two assemblies have given the Student Body much amusement. The first was in two parts, a Spanish romance and bull fight by the boys, and the future of the Freshmen class by the girls. This marked the first appearance of the Fresh- men artist smocks worn by the girls. The second consisted of L1 One-act play, "The Doo-Funny Familyf' a reading, and several musical numbers. We also sponsored several successful sales this year including cake, pie, and puffed-rice sales. The Freshman booth, a water lily pond surrounded by shrubs to represent green and white, took third place at the Prom. As we look forward to our Sophomore year we hope to make it even more successful, comparatively, than our Freshman year has been. We hope to do bigger and better things as time goes on, but we have enjoyed being Freshmen and since we realize the part our leaders have played, we fexpress our appreciation to our class Dresident, john Nelson, and our advisory teachers, Miss Leonard, Miss Swaner, and Mr. Harris, for' the good work they have done this year. Page Thirty-three - fHr'l!mf'fTf " 4...-..- f . . - Freshman Class We're Freshies, we're Freshies, they make us wear green, ln fact, the whole high school treats us Cluite mean. They call us the babies, the simps, and the dub, lf we don't do as they say, they duck us in mud. We're Freshies, were Freshies, it is plain to be seen, We come to school Fridays in bright, shining green. At the games welre all there with our smile and our cheer To us the old high school is really most dear. We're Freshies, We're Freshies, we're green and were loud Of the Seniors this year we are certainly proud. We aim to be Seniors, and graduate, too. Il' we all stick together we will outnumber you. HELEN I'l.1.L1., '30 Page Tliirly-foizf Wilma Abbot 'Velma .Xtkin josephine Arco Sadie Anderson Leola Anderson Claude Atkin lfvelyn Ayers Veda Arthur Elaine Bowen Dean Bowen lirancis Bryan Thelma Bevan Ralph Bevan llarvey Brande Glade Bates Marion Baker Mary Bryan Ruth Barber 'lihalia Baird Melha Bracken Loris Belcher lloward Clegg llelen Cow'les Helen Costello Ethel Cully Glenn Charles Terina DeMitchele Marion Davis Tony Del Papas Odetta Day Lasca Dorrity Mary Eckman Kent Evans Howard Eckman Dorothy England Myron Ebert Elinor liriedell jack Fulmore Lehman Fox Fr e s h m a n R o ll Margaret Fitzpatrick Wendell Gowans .-Xlice Griffith George Gillespie Beth Glenn Dorothy Griffith Ray Huffaker Lucy llenwood joseph Hicks Helen llall Mae Haefeli lda llenwood Grace llackenhull Leona llowell Dorothy llibler Evelyn Hansen Florence lsgreen Marie jones Emma johnston john Kochiver Kenneth Kimball Dorothy Kearns Clitlord Kirk Rosie Kochiver Lelioy Lougy Leonard Loury lfmma l,ee Mark McBride George Melinwovich Guy Mitchell Rose Mitchell Sylvia McGram Doris Miller Shirley Martin Arthur McLaws Alice McBride Anna Meng john Nelson Louise Neilson lilroy Nelson Ruth Nix Reed Orchard Lloyd Paetsch Delmar Poorman Mary Petras llelen Petras Nick Ponovich Salina Paget Ruth Peck Lowell Park Emma Rose joe Rose Dora Rousel Reed Russell john Rowberry Dinnon Speirs john Sadovich Alice Spaders Dan Savich Stanley Searle Ernest Simmons Mike Savich Vera Shields Mary Sadovich Verna Sagers Reva St. Clair Ruth Staples Dorothy Sagers Roy Sagers Thelma Thomas Mayo Turner Eugene Vorwaller Norman Willey jack N alters Olive N vland Mary Yal ck Zella Yates Page Tblrtj H e NIR. LE ROI BEN'I'I,EY,Pm1cipal NEW SEMINARY BUILDING Seminary E' Q-" IIILE not a part of the regular high school course of study but Q introduced and supported independently by the L. DL S. Church, Seminary is afiiliated with the high school in as much as courses in Bible history are recognized as electives in history and apply toward graduation. While not strictly non-sectarian, it affords an opportunity for all students to acquaint themselves with Bible history and is of value to everyone. The associated activities of the Seminary students were programs dealing with some phase of the work which were held every Friday. The wards were free to call on the Seminary at any time for program material. The organization also gave a successful dance and luncheon at the South Ward auditorium in February. Mr. Le Roi Bentley, the head of this department has done much to make it a strongly organized unit. Seminary ofhcers were elected at the Hrst of the year. They were Alice Glenn, presidentg Franklin Whitehouse. vice-president, Vvilliam Sharp, reporterg Sadie Anderson, Fredonia Arthur, Alice Paul, and Margaret Bryan, representatives from classes, and Esther Lindberg, chorister. It was the duty of these oliicers to carry on all the project work of the department, lVIr. Bentley introduced this splendid method which develops initiative and talent in the participants, and furthers the spirit ol student activity. Pagc Th 'ri-v-:ix 0 T. H. S. Alumni " 'LEST WE FORGET' the importance of the origin of our school and its Alumni." S a little food for thought let us take a trip back through flitin-lfxf'-1 the years to the early part of the twentieth century, back through nineteen years of time. lt was in the year A 1908 that a man, now known as the "Founder of our School," foresaw the necessity of higher education. This man, Alferd M. Nelson, was principal of the Tooele Central School and was also City School Supervisor. He urged a movement for an additional grade, the ninth or Freshman grade, and was suc- cessful in his endeavor. He then resigned his position as City School Supervisor in order to give the classes of the ninth grade more of his time. Mr. O. A. Bates fulhlled Mr. Nelson's term as City Supervisor. The classes of the ninth grade were held in part of the eighth grade room. ln the coming year of 1909-1910 still another grade was started The eighth grade students could now advance to ninth and tenth grade work. ln the year of 1910-1911 there was no opportunity to add another grade due to lack of space but more and advanced courses were offered and tenth grade students were able to secure more credits. ln the school year of 1912-1913 a three-year course was offered and the place of holding classes was changed to the rooms above the old Co-op Store. The old Co-op Store is now the Tooele Drug Company building. Some of the classes were held in the Public Library. lt was in this year that the bond question for a high school build- ing was put to the people. The people decided that a school should be built, so the present location was chosen and construction started immediately. This year Alferd M. Nelson was re-elected City School Supervisor, George C. Ensign was principal, and Charles R. McBride was chair- man of the School Board. The remaining school board members were john W. Tate of Tooele and Robert B. Sagers of Lincoln. On February 17, 1923, the cornerstone was laid for the present Tooele Senior High School building. The building was dedicated by Charles R. McBride, president of the school board . Alferd Nelson was still City School Supervisor, and may l take this opportunity to say that of all the friends of the Page Thirty-sez -il 'I ..4 1 L.4.., f T. H. S. Alumni CContinuedj T. H. S. not one is better, truer, or more ready to act for the good ol' the school than the founder of one school, Alferd M. Nelson. The Hrst graduating class of the Tooele High School held its Commencement in the spring of 1914. There were Hfteen graduates. twelve Seniors and three juniors who had completed the four years' work. Each year the graduating class has increased in numbers. The graduating class of 1927 is three times as large as the class of 191-1. On May 24, 1915 the Tooele County Schools were incorporated with EI. U. Hicks as County Superintendent of Schools. On june 2, 1919, E. Nl. Reid succeeded lVlr. llicks, and on june 2, 1923, our present superintendent, Mr. P. lVl. Neilson was appointed. Now let us come to the origin of the Alumni in the year 1915. The charter members were the Hfteen members of the class of 1914. The enrollment has grown steadily until the present enrollment is about three hundred and Hfty. These graduates realized that their high school career was the happiest time of their lives and they had a desire to hold that same old spirit that had existed throughout their high school days. lt has always been the desire of the Alumni Association to main- tain the good old spirit, with ever eager hearts for the progress of the school. We who call ourselves Alumni members are ever ready and willing to aid in maintaining this spirit of our school and in solving the problems that confront our school. lt is the wish of the Alumni Association that the Student Body' and the T. H. S. in general will, in the future, sense more keenly the connection between the T. H. S. and its Alumni Association. ln conclusion, may 1, as President of the Alumni, say in behalf ol its members that we urge you to go on as far as possible in the field of education that you may be more htted physically, mentally, and morally to give and receive the most life has to offer. RALPH S. GILLESPIE, President of the Alumni Association. Page Tbiriy-eight SCHOOL LIFE 'Y ,A 1 Coach Harris Kenneth Shields Erwin Mitchell Reed Nelson A t 111 e t i c s Q. , ,Z Tl-ILETIC competition is the most important inter-school and intra-- I . . . . - L l school activity in the Tooele High School. We have good material even if we donlt have it in large numbers and generally produce good 1 teams. Besides the physical beneht and pleasure that athletes derive from these sports, athletics are important for they develop loyalty to the school and teach the students to bear victory easily and stand up under defeat. lt is important, therefore, that our athletic leaders be men that inspire respect and are capable of leading the students. This year we have been very fortunate in getting the right men for the right jobs. COACH STAN LEY HARR1s "Tiny," a former A. C. athlete and later Frosh coach at the A. C., is the most universally supported and liked coach that Tooele has had for many years. He is a real he-man and inspires his men to give their best all the time. This combined with good coaching ability has built up some splendid teams this year and given more men a chance than ever before. We all hope the coach decides to come back next year. KENNETH SHIELDS, Football Captain "Ken', was the one man to captain this year's football team. A heady, con- sistent player himself he kept his men on their toes and was a powerful cog in the machine that entered the state semi-nnals. Isle received honorable mention for all-state end. President of Senior Class, and a basketball player also, Ken is a regular fellow, well liked and square shooting. REED NELSON, Basketball Captain "Beef', captained a losing team but deserves his credit just the same. A bulwark on defense, his guarding helped keep our opponents to low scores. Unfortunately insubordination spoiled the latter part of the season. "Beef" also received honorable mention for all-state fullback in football. ERWIN MITCHELL, Athletic Manager "lVlitch," a willing worker, a debater, the most popular boy in the school,- what more need be said. Page Fnrly Le 'H y, Back row: White, Captain K. Shields C. Bates, Rose, Nelson, K. Gillespie, L, Shields W. Tate, Savich, Smith, Kirk, S. Tate, Steele, Coach Harris. l Front rows Manager Mitchell, G. Gillespie, Bowen. McPhie, Stevens, G. Bates, Bryan, Hill, Bevan, Girdon, Del Papas. Football OOELE High School experienced her most successful football season MQ!! in history during the 1926 season. For the Hrst time she played in semifinals in Salt Lake for the state championship. Tooele won six I W. f H games and lost two. At the beginning of the year things did not, look so bright as graduation had taken a large toll of the last season stars. The Hrst game was lost when Gyprus recovered a blocked blunt for the only score of the game. The boys came back the following week, however, and to Bingham to count as they did Murray, Granite, Westminster College, Grantsville and the L. D. S. in the following weeks. Our second defeat occured in the state semi-hnals whn we bowed down to East High of Salt Lake. We tied with Cyprus and Grantsville in our league standing but, since we were chosen by the state as the logical team to meet other division winners, we have a good claim to the division championship. The boys worked hard and success 5 came with it. Summary of the games: Tooele O vs Cyprus 7 Tooele 24 vs Bingham O Tooele 34 vs Granite IZ Tooele 49 vs Murray 0 Tooele 7 vs Westminster College 0 Tooele I9 vs. Grantsville 7 Tooele 7 vs L. D. S. 6 Tooele 0 vs East Ieligh 34 Page F i 1 L, -,L , 'LAW Pnge Fl71'fv'V-fW0 - . 1. . v- , Back row: Mitchell, Managerg Smith, Tate, England, Kirk, Coach Harris. Ifrmzt row: Williams, Bates, Gillespie, Nelson, Captaing Barber, Shields. Basketball HE Basketball season from the standpoint of games won was not as ,Saad l successful as we had hoped. Football season lasted several weeks lb ' longer for us than it did at the other schools in our division on account f f . of our post-season games, so we were late starting our training for the waxed floor game. Most of our games were lost by small scores. All of our games were hard fought. Basketball teams in this division played some of the best games in the state, Every team played excellent ball and we need never be ashamed ol' the showing our team made. SUMMARY OF THE SEASON Tooele Opponents December Z3 December 26 December Z9 Lehi at Tooele . American Fork at Tooele . Tooele at American Fork . . january 7-Bingham at Tooele january I4-Tooele at Murray january Zl-Tooele at Cyprus . january 28-Grantsville at Tooele February 4-jordan at Tooele . February ll-Tooele at Bingham . . February I8-Murray at Tooele . February 22-Cyprus at Tooele February Z5-Grantsville at Tooele March 4--Tooele at jordan F I , "Big Bill" "Marv" "john A." SHARON TATE MARVIN BARBER JOHN SMITH Forward Forward Center "Beef" "ISUZU" REED NELSON ELMO ENGLAND Captain, Guard Forward "Avery" "Clary" - "Wad" KAY KIRK CLARENCE BATES KEN. GILLESPIE Center Guard Guard AIKZIIII "hid" KENNETH SHIELDS GEORGE WILLIAMS Forward Guard Page F0'fIj'-four nag? - 7 - Back row: Manager Mitchell, Stephens, Dymock, Whitehouse, Alsworth, Coach llarris. Front row: Hill, Bryan, Nelson, Sullivan, Bevan, Rose. Second Team "' ' tl HIS ye1r's second team has exhibited a type of playing that has won the admiration of all the fans and that is a credit to any team. They will build up the hrst team of next year and the year fol- l ffgfgll lowing, and if indications point true, Tooele is going to make a strong bid for the division honors in the near future. The players worked well together and have developed a good eye for the basket, They have improved wonderfully since the beginning practice. lf this improvment continues next year we need not worry about who will take the places of the members of the Hrst squad whom we are losing through graduation. A summary of the season- Tooele Bingham Tooele Bingham . . 22 Tooele Murray Tooele Murray , . l7 Tooele Cyprus Tooele Cyprus . . IZ Tooele Grantsville Tooele Grantsville . 9 Tooele jordan Tooele jordan . . l8 Page Forty-live 'T l ..4 , , 1 1 l - Y.-5 --,ry 5 l.eft io right: l'lill. NlcPhie, Clark, Whitehouse, McGuire, G. Bates, Atkin, Kirk C, Bates, Sullivan, Rose, Melinkovich, Pannell. Track x S this goes to press, the track seasonhas hardly more than ifwklxhl obtained a good start so it is very hard to state with ac- curacy just what prospects the Tooele track team really has. A5469 Several of last year's stars were lost through graduation but we still have several veterans to wear our colors. Last year some of our men performed well in practice but failed when they ran up against competition, this year these men should do much better as they have had another year of seasoning. Tooele should be strongest in the held events, especially with the shot and the discuss throw. Most of the spriters are inexperienced and have not yet had a chance to show what they really can do. The true status of the team will be determined in the interclass meet, County Field Meet, and the B. Y. U. Invitational Relay Carnival to be held in the near future, Pre-season indications point to a good year intrack, time alone will prove the point. Page Forty-silt f -Z' ' , H 1-.5-Q." .34 ' '- Page lfurry-se:'ev1 D 1' a m a t i c s l HE Dramatic Art Department under the direction of Miss Mortenson, has had a very successful fh gfi year. This is shown by the lact that more than 9s l twice as many students are enrolled than ever before. There have been two plays given this year. The tirst,'IA Night at an Inn," a one-act mystery play with a weird and supernatural atmosphere, was presented at the Strand Theater in the late Tall. The characters were Eield Winn, Evan Black, Elliot Black, Sherman Lindholm, Elvon Orme, Gordon Steele, William Sharp, and jack Thomas. The major production ol' the Dramatic Art Department was l'Adam and Eva," a three-act play written by Guy Bolton and George Middleton. The play was a take-oil on modern family lile among the very rich. The play deals with the situations that transform a parisitical rich family that does nothing but spend money into a happy, industrious family that gets real joy out ol' living. Each character was care- fully selected in view of the part he was to play in the intriguing plot. Character development was the outstand- ing feature of the production. THE CAST Eva King . May Mallett james King . . . Elliot Black julia DeWitt . . Genevieve Mclsaws Clinton DeWitt . . . jack Thomas Uncle Horace Pilgrim . . Evan Black Lord Andrew Gordon . Elvon Orme Aunt Abby . . Venetia Russell Dr. Delameter . Field Winn Corinthia . . Alice Paul Adam' Smith . Stanley Steele I L8 Fmzfi ez bt , i1 , Pa ue Ftlflj'-7li7lt' Page Fifty Music M YW'-"1 h ue o 1 1 c 1u to be xeiy pioud of out musit fsl' 'ind h1s donc its shne in LSlll3llSl'1ll1g pep 'lllll F go.1d lcllowship llDOI1g the stud nts Our orches- tra has been particularly prominent. lt has furnished music i 1'1g1. 'L :Le . ' ' ' ' department this year. lt has been very active fiber?-fe ,, .1 ., er V L . X . 1 J. . . 1 . " 1 . v is at our assemblies and programs, lor the dances after the basketball games, and at the presentation of the school opera and the school play. We owe much to our band which functioned at every basketball game, putting the old pep into the boys. lt also appeared at several of our assemblies. This year was organized a Senior Mixed Quartet which did some very creditable and pleasing work. As a grand climax to a series of musical accomplishments came the school opera, Hulda of Holland, under the direction of Mr. Holt and Miss Mortenson. Leading and prominent parts were played by Miss Gladys Shelton, Floyd Atkin, Miss Esther Lindburg, Kenneth Shields, Miss Marcella Hanks, Marvin Barber, Paul Sullivan, Elliot Black, Edgar Dunn, and Sharon Tate, each of whom, in his or her role, showed careful training and remarkable adaptability. Sup- porting these characters was a colorful and spectacularly costumed chorus of fortyyoices, the hnish and quality of which was very pleasing. i As a department and individually we owe much to Mr. Holt who has been a most faithful and emcient worker. lt is Htting to state here that Mr. Holt's aim in all the musical productions of the T. H. S. has been to employ school talent exclusively, instead of using outside talent for the major parts as has been done heretofore. This has been the means of developing our own talent and has made us produce the best we have. Gladys Shelton Kenneth Shields Marcella Hanks Marvin Barber Floyd Atkin Op era PRINCIPALS 1 I fx Esther Lindberg Elliot Black Sharon Tate Kirby Orme Edgar Dunn Mr. W. D. Holt, Director Miss Mortenson, Stage Uirector Miss Swaner, Costumes Miss Hally Smith, Accompaniest CHORUS josephine Bollschweiler Lillian England LePreal Evans Blanche Green Ruth Henwood Christine johnston Bernice johnston Thelma Shields Fern Turner Eugene Sullivan Verna Adamson Marion Willey Elina St, jeor Mae Mallett Genevieve McLaws Emma Lee Kay Kirk George Henwood Sidney Atkin Thelma Bevan Sylvia McGram Evan Black Margaret Clegg Alice Griffith Helen Haring Marie jones Marcell Stewart Lillian Bryan Louise Neilson PageFiltjv-one 1 l l ,A lv l r l 4 . 'vgglg-rf. BAND Back mic: Mclnws, Sclvin, Lindberg, Czirdcr, Clark, L. Shields, li. Black, Smith, Gillette, Hull lfrmzt mtg: Guwzins, Orchard, 'lf Shields, Szigers, Black, Prof, llolt, Wcxzill, Spcirs, R, Shields ORCH ESTRA Hack row: P. Gillette, L. England, Smith, j. Gillette, Prof, llolt. Fmni rms: D. England, Selvin, Shields, Lindberg, Black, Gownns. Page 'riff-'l'-f'lL'0 , -.AQ fv- tx ELVON ORM E MISS CORA MORTENSON ERWIN MITCHELL Affirmative Coach Affirmative JACK THOMAS DAVID SELVIN Negative Negative D e b a tin g HE Tooele High SchooI's debating team this year has had a very active, if not successful season. The state question was- Resolved: That ,lfzfpl the Volstead Act be so Modified as to Allow the Manufacture and Sale I J I of Light Wines and Beer not to Exceed 2.752 Alcohol by Volume. Besides those pictured above, the squad consisted of Earl Sackett, negative alter- nate: Boyd Clark, affirmative alternate, and Floyd Seacat, Debating Manager. In practice debates: Tooele received a decision over West High of Salt Lake, received the coach's decision in two debates on Philippine independence with Cyprus Iligh at Magna, and held two no-decision debates with Grantsville on the state question. Tooele did not do so well in the league debates. Tooele was in the league with Bingham and Murray. On March Z5 the Tooele-Bingham debates were held, Bingham winning both debates. As this goes to press the Tooele-Murray debates have not been held but Tooele is determined to do better against Murray than it did against Bingham. Time will tell. We owe much to Miss Mortenson who has spent time and energy to give us careful training. We have not won all our debates but her' coaching has helped to make debating work more enjoyable, and profitable to both contestants and audience. More interest has been shown in debating this year than in the last two or three years and the prospects are bright for a further growth next year. Page liifty-three 'V .Q ..w. T., Front row: Nixon, Adamson fMgr.D, L. Paul, Atkin, Glenn. Back row: Shields, A. Paul CCapt.J, Coach Steele, lVlcLaws. Girls' Basketball the Hrst time in the history of the Tooele High School the girls' p basketball team met with team from another school. ln former I V, years the game has been limited to the girlls gym classes but this year it became an inter-school activity. This year the team played two games with Grantsville. The Hrst game was played at Tooele. Our girls won this game by a very one- sided score, 38 to 3. The second game was played in the small Grantsville gymnasium and, though handicapped by the small floor, our girls won again, the score being 23 to 13. Tooele challenged the other jordan division girls' team, Murray, but the challenge was not accepted so we can not exactly call our girls the champions, but at any rate, they have as good a claim to it as any school. ln girls' basketball a six-man team is usedg two forwards, two guards, and two centers. The floor is divided into three zones and only the forwards are allowed to score. Tooele's team consisted of: Forwards: Alice Paul, Captaing Ncginnie lVlcLaws. Centers: Lillian Adamson, Leone Paul. Guards: Belva Nixon, Vera Shields, Telma Atkin, Beth Glenn. Page FII!-i'-four . t .K ,W W A ZW, - . K W - Y DANCE RIEVUE Reading lofi lu riglvl: Ilelva Nixon, Florence Linrlholm, Iilba llanks, Marcella Miller, Ruby Marshall, Zora Parsons, Miss Mortenson. Norma Marlin, Grctta Sharp, ina Atkin, Fredonia Arthur, Margaret Gillespie, Mary McCoy. llelen Droubay. f M X .wxn mmm AX TYPICAI. GROUP OF GYM GIRLS lH1gvI"i!lx'-Ike Household Management Club Esther Lindberg, President Minnie McLaws, Vice-President Mary Alice Glenn, Treasurer Margaret Clegg, Secretary Maxine Hullinger, Reporter Miss Louise Leonard, Supervisor Miss Thelma Swaner, Supervisor Marcell Stewart Mae Mallett Hally Smith Verna Adamson Anna Mae Bryan mom phillips Marcella llanks Fredonia Arthur ' X Lillian England Margaret Bryan Evelyn some Christine johnson Genevieve Mclsaws LaVerne Clark il'llS club was organized early in the school year for the purpose of helping the girls to secure and maintain the best type ol home ' Neff Fi ' . . , , . if and family lifeg to promote higher standards of appreciation and o -H' utilization of home activitiesg and to bring a closer bond of association and cooperation among the girls professionally and socially. The recreational activities of the club have been very successful. The proceeds from the dance given in November were used to buy books and other equipment to improve the Home Economics Department. Bi-monthly meetings were held for business and social purposes. age Fifty-six C l:i?ffr35 ' it ,,..,,.,.,...--r--:us ex., ,. - ,Q , 4-,fi-fq:,.,g5,fQ.,yf'sg:5g:21455:g3,'f.,5gZggggii-ftp ' hf-,. tggiiw It ,:. ? C T-Talkers Club lirwin Mitchell, President Boyd Clark, Publicity jack Thomas, Secretary-Treasure1' Miss Cora Mortenson, Advisor David Selvin lilvon Orme Earl Sackett liield Winn Arthur Culley Rex Baird Frank Williams liloyd Seacat C -Q53 RGANIZED for the purpose of promoting de- bating and kindred activities, this club is a Pep sz we " -W Club, Boosters' Club, and Debating Club rolled 193:-.. g into one, retaining the best features of each Bi-monthly meetings and socials were the program of the club, A very successful dance was given during April. You can always tell a T-Talker by the ring he wears, for every member wears this emblem of the club. Page Fifty-seven l 4 i lg ' I . ,..., new 5,-' .V -!1-K,-'r-- sf 'I JACK THOMAS Editor ELLIOI BLACK Assistant Business Manager MAXINE HULLIXGER Adniinistration and Classes DAN WILLIAMS A dverlising Manager T-Book Staff MISS GRACE LEMBKE Faculty Advisor GORDON SI E ELE A ssociate Editor BOYD CLA R K Features R L"I'H CALLENDAR Sales Manager M ERW I N SMITH Business Manager RU BY MARSHALL Associate Editor MARCELL STEWARI Calendar PAT MCGUIRE Athletics I I Page Fifi-1'-eight Acknowledgement ' 'TSW students realize the tremendous amount of .-.Q . work involved in the making of an annual. Every bit of help we have received has lightened our Q U burden so we will take this space to express our appreciation for the assistance we have received and thank the International Smelter for its cooperation with us and for all the assistance given us: the Tooele business and pro- fessional men tor their advertising support: the Student Bodv for its backing: the various classes and organizations for their assistance: and also every individual student for his or her contribution for without the help and cooperation of everyone our book would not have been possible. Two individuals deserve special mention for the parts they played in the production of this book. Miss Lembke, our faculty advisor, has worked with us at all times, willingly giving us time and attention she could scarcely spare from her other work. lfler initative has been the tonic to spur us on to do better than our usual best and to her, probably more than anyone else goes the credit for this book. The second person is Mr. Wallin of the Paragon Printing Company. lle has given us every help and convenience possible and has gone out of his way to help us build this annual. llis company handled the printing, engraving. mounting. binding and art work for the annual. This Book raises the standard ol' the T. H. S, Annual from the level of former years. This higher standard should be permanent. We have started the ball rolling, it is up to next year's stall to keep it rolling. They can if they will and we feel certain that they will. lirom now on the Tooele lligh School should have a HT" BOOK every year, THE STAHL l'i1,et' 1".'ftvi'-11 H K nw - .JL vs V . ' V ,, .V K Rmmrif i , QQ ,E S ws 1 , , '31 ",. Page Sixty W Those Receiving Official Awards FOUTIZI-11.1. KENNETH SHIELDS LLOYD SIHELDS KAY KIRK l'LOYD ATKIN KENNETI I GILLESPI E WENDELL TATE NIUE ROSE DELL WHITE ITRANKLIN WHITEIIOIESE CLARENCE BATES STANLEY STEELE SHARON TATE REED NELSON ERWIN MITCHELL Atlvlelic Manager li,-lSKl:'T13,-11.1. MARVIN BARBER KENNETH SHIELDS CLARENCE BATES ELNIU ENGLAND KENNETH GILLESPIE GEORGE WILLIANIS DEBA TING ERWIN MITCHELL ELYON ORME DAVID SELVIN LIACK THOMAS lJlx'.'l.Il,'1YiIC.S NIAE MALLETT STANLEY STEELE ELLIOT BLACK GEN EYIEYE NICLAXVS ,IACK TIIOINIAS EVAN BLACK YENETIA RLSSELL EIELD XYINN ELVON ORNIE ALICE PAUL l'L'I3l.1CA TIONS ,IACK THOMAS .XIERWIN SMITH MUSIC NI ERWIN SM ITH HERE has been some confusion this year over the giving of awards owing to the decision of the State Athletic Commission that no awards were to be given I " I that had a monetary value of over one dollar. Einally the decision was Hxed so it would go into effect next year instead of this. Awards this year will be the same as in years previous if the school's finances hold out. An honor award may also be given to the student who has distinguished himself in his four years here. These awards are given, not as compensation for service but as a representation of the esteem in which the Tooele High School holds those who serve it faithfully and, by representing the whole school, are responsible for the general public's opinion ofthe school. Those who wear these awards are designated as the representa- tives of this school in the eyes of everyone and represent the type of students put out by the T. II. S. It is their duty, with just regard for the school, always to act and live in a manner so that the old school may never need to be ashamed of the actions of those who wear the and may proudly call them her own. l'r1ge1Sxiy on 5 I , .gag -. 5 " ejfivw'--'5"j ,gy-ss' Calendar September- 7-Registration. Assembly to meet the new teachers. Most of the teachers are new to us. Mr. Mills, Mr. Speirs, Mrs. Thompson, Mr. Stevens, and Mr. Holt are the only familiar faces. They are our old reliables. 8-Work begins. The Seniors turn the Freshmen boys' pants inside out. Talk about your blushes, those Freshmen sure had them. I0-The Seniors gave a watermelon bust at Swing Flats with the faculty as their ' guests. Had enforced ride to Stockton to dance to hnish the night. No one escaped but Mr. Mills. He won't get away next time. l5--Frosh and juniors meet to elect class officers. The Seniors and Sophomores elected theirs last spring. - I7-Student Body gives get-acquainted dance in the gym. Everybody comes for once, even the Freshmen. Horrors, the Freshmen have clean necks and earsg must have been just after the semi-annual cleanup. l9-Flag rush. Talk about your mad rushes and gory heaps of humans. Sophs win-that makes two years that class has won the flag rush. Must be awful tough guys. Z6--Gosh, school is dead. Even the coming of Edgar Dunn and Elliot Black, two new Seniors, doesn't create any excitement. Page Sixty-two ,.7g51,,,- i-qw, ,-47 - 2-1 ,.. .---.,f.auuu--lllllt -. f Y . Calendar Ilctober- . I-Seniors give a snappy assembly-"I can still see dat watermelon on de vine." Pep rally held at noon. First football game, ah heck, Cyprus wins by scor- ing on a blocked punt. 4-Elvon is very nervous, they say it's a woman. 6-Freshies give a canyon party, everyone had a good time, including the uninvited guests. 8-Tooele plays Bingham at Bingham. "Marv" shuffles his feet niftily and we win, 24-0. IZ-Columbus Day. Matinee dance in the gym to celebrate, a hot time. Elvon's nervousness is rapidly increasing. junior class holds a weinie and marsh- mallow roast at Swing Flats. Swing Flats seems to becoming popular among the various classes. I3-Soph sandwich sale. "Tweet" Bryan eats ten, so they must be good. I4-Pep rally held-not exactly a howling success. Home Management Club meets for the first time. That bunch is sure the classy collection. 15-junior assembly. Hally tickles the ivories so Merwin occupies a front seat. I6-Tooele defeats Granite 34-I2 for our second victory. Page Sixty-tbree l Y ,.. i Y, . Y ,J , . , mg ,QM --, Calendar Z0-Windy falls out of his desk while sleeping in English. Davenports and lounging chairs should be installed in every classroom for his beneht. 23-Football game with Murray. Again we win, 49-O. Z9-Soph assembly. Soph sailor caps appear. Big Soph Carnival dance at night-looks like a regular Sophomore day. N ovember- 4-Tooele goes to Salt Lake and defeat Westminsteifs "Fighting Parsons" by score of 6-O. 5-Home Management Club gives a Fashion Show and Dance. Marry a club member, boys, and let her make her own dresses. Think of the money you'd save. 6-Soph officers entertain at the home of Dave Selvin. S-Lost, strayed, or married-Yetive Smith. 10-Mr. Liggett takes his Zoology class for a six o'clock breakfast at Swing Flats. They get back to school at 9:45. ll-Talk about thrills, we defeat the Swedes from across the valley by a 19-7 score. Big dance in gym at night. IZ-Hobo Day. Celebration over yesterday's victory continued. Mary Williams and Leo Bevan win honors for out-hoboing the hoboes. All bummed their dinners at back doors. I Page Sixty-four A . Calendar 16-State Inspector visited the various classes. Of course the teachers werent a bit excited or flustered, Oh no. 19- -Tooele, divisional champs, play the L. D. S., Salt Lake winners in the begin- ning of state championship eliminations. Ken Shields intercepts a pass and runs 75 yards to give Tooele a 7-6 victory. Another feather in our cap. Z4-Annual Alumni assembly. Seniors appear in their class corduroys, some class to us, eh Seniors. 25- -School dismissed for Thanksgiving vacation-one thing we are thankful for. Big dance in gym. Elvon's nervousness gone-no more women for him. 26--ln state semi-finals, Tooele plays the East High of Salt Lake. The field was a sea of mud and the players were mud from head to foot. The score?- never mind, we lost, so forget the score and plan for next year's football. 30' -Football Assembly, Girl students represent the various schools we played. For something funny, watch a girl in a football suit. livery player gave a talk or at least made a stab at it, Dece1nber---A 2-The celebrated Senior-Frosh mud hole Hght. Some ol' new Senior corduroys don't look so new. Freshies decide that they will wear green after all. Frosh faces painted green. Page Sircf-i'-fire ',--wm.,,,.......W .. ....,..W.,.. . . I 4 ., X 13' - Calendar 3-Freshman girls appear in green smocks. Freshie dance at night. 4-Seniors give banquet and dance for the football players. Four cases of pop disappear from the gym, how could that happen! l'll bet it tasted good. 10-Faculty assembly. Let me tell you, the coach is some singer Qespecially when he sings a duet with Mr. Liggettji. 14-'IA Night at an Inn", a one act play is presented at the Strand by the boys of the Dramatic Art Department. Talk about your spooky plays. 15-Seniors give an assembly program at Grantsville to advertise their dance. 17-Debators give assembly. T-Talkers organize. Seniors give their big Christ- mas dance. 18-junior boys blossom forth in their orange and black sweaters. Girls have neckerchiefs of the same colors. Z0-"Hulda of Hollandn, high school operetta is presented at the Strand. Best opera for several years, one we can be proud of. 22-Senior assembly. Minnie was in a hurry to get it over with. l-lazel Smith wrote the play presented. Genevieve and Co. put on an act with 3 lot of kick in it. 23-Basketball game with Lehi. Tooele wins 23-16. School lets out for Chrit- mas vacation. Ain't that too bad though. Page Sixty-sm Calendar Z5-Big Student Body dance. Christmas to be sure. Z0-T-Talkers give a sleigh riding party. The weather was cold but everyone seemed to be warm, if you get me. P 4 f a mm rj '- ? I -Ethel Lawrence married. Another Senior strayed from the fold. 3-School starts again. Gosh darn it. 1-Basketball game with Bingham. They are a fast bunch and Tooele takes the small end of the score. I0-Mitch moves to the front seat in English D. Shame on you Mitch, we'll tell Sadie you're a bad boy. I-l-More hard luck. Murray defeats us. juniors give an assembly in the morning. 17-Second semester starts. Funny how many are repeating courses-or is it so funny. Floyd Seacat enters school, certain Soph hearts take a few flip-flops. 21-Played Cyprus at their gym. They win. They say every cloud has a silver lining but this one doesn't seem to. 26-Debates held with West High and Cyprus. Tooele wins all of them. 28-Talk about 3 massacre. We battle our Scandinavian rivals from across the valley and win the girls' game, the second team game and the regular game. Student Body gives an assembly and dance. Page Sixty-seven +41 Calendar Ifebruary- T 4 6 ll- I4 Outscored jordan by one point, Most exciting game seen in Tooele for a long time. Dance after the game. T-Talkers hold a party at Dave Selvinls. We gave Bingham the bacon in our basketball game at Bingham. The silver lining seems to have disappeared. -Valentine's Day. Freshmen are acting foolishly. So emotional and child- like, ahem. I7-Founders' Day. Everyone wears odd socks. Senior boys dress half-girl and half-boy. Everyone has a good time. Program and matinee dance hnish off the day. 20-Another T-Talkers party at Art Gulleyls. That bunch is peppy, what l mean, Z3fSchool play, Adam and Eva, is staged. Splendid success. jack and Gene- vieve present a thrilling love scene, and O, what a thrill! Stanley and Mae weren't so cool themselves. Z5-We presented Grantsville with the game tonight. They might feel bad if we won all our games with them. flflarcb- 2-Our girls' team not as soft-hearted as the boys. Defeat Grantsville girls 23-13. 7--Still another T-Talker party. At Elvon's this time. 7-lleated voting in various matters such as the student with the largest feet, the most popular, etc. Results printed elsewhere. 10-A practice debate with Grantsville. ll-junior Prom. A success from start to hnish, Decorations were very well carried out. T-Talkers hold breakfast after the dance, 17-St. Patrfck's Day, Matinee dance in the little gym. 18-Post Prom. Another good dance. This was a dance and not a struggle for existence like the Prom was. ZZ-A practice debate with Grantsville amrmative team. Z5-Tooele loses the first league debateto Bingham. both the affirmative and the negative teams losing. 21-Goach llarris calls his track and spring 'football men out. Sixteen men report for track and Z4 for the football training. This is the first year that the T.ll.S. has had spring football training. lf next fall shows the value of this training it will probably become customary to have two weeks of spring football training. 26-I lome Management Club holds a meeting at Evelyn Sowle's. A good time I . was had by all lthat's the way to say it, isn't it?j fi pril- l-Seniors give their Senior Ball. The hall was decorated in purpleand white. 2 A very successful dance. -Well if that isn't like an editor. lle says this has to go to the printer and l can't tell you about the T-Talkers' dance, the class track meet, County Field Day, T-Day, Award Day, Graduation, or anything. I think that's mean. Page Sewiity-aigl'l I 1 ..,,,,,,.,n ' f af-2 U ,Q ,. vi . -- ,V ' 2 - ' , f 'BF 4. 14 ty J , E5 5 If wtf ,f G7 syn Who's Who " OU are allowed to make three guesses as to which ol J our students have grown to be what they are from the youngsters pictured above. lf you do not recog- X ' nize the "dear little thingsu consult the list printed below. A crocheted pair of opera glasses will be awarded to the person that makes eleven correct guesses. Erwin Mitchell, "Mitch" Merwin Smith, "I'ee1tw" joseph Hicks, "Ive" Anna Mae Bryan lilvon Orme, "Bonny" llally Smith Frank Whitehouse. "Hank" john A. Smith, "jack" Tony Del Papas, "Red" David Selvin, "Da'ue'l Earl Sackett, "Sheik" Page Sfxly-nine Y l Page Seventy 3 i From the Freshmen day in last September when the sun was Shining high, , We packed our grip and took a trip to dear old 693:-W, .43 . . he e- Senior High. With much ado we registered and soon we were all set To gather knowledge by the peck, which we came here to get. For O, For O, we are the Freshies green. Although we've not been with you long A few things we have seen. The names of Speirs, McBride, and Mills make every Fresh- man weep, And Swaner, Leonard, and Mortenson,-we see them in our sleep. Lembke hasn't us very much, neither has Miss Gore, Thompson and Liggett not at all, for which they thank the Lord. For O, For O, we are the Freshies green, Although we've not been with you long A few things we have seen. There's Bently always dressed so neat, and musical lVlr. Holt, Stevens, and Coach Harris, who knocks us all about. Oh, it certainly is a wonder we haven't all been canned For about ten nights every week you'll rind us at the Strand. For O, For O, we are the Freshies green, Although we've not been with you long A few things we have seen. pet of the school- The The The The 1 Results of the "Who's Who" and "What's What" Contest boy with the largest feet- Floyd Atkin, Ist. George Costello, Znd. most popular boy- Erwin Mitchell, lst. Floyd Atkin, Znd. most beautiful girl- Mae Mallett, lst. Marcell Stewart, Znd. girl with most ality- The The The The The The The The The The Marcell Stewart, lst. Ruth Callender, Znd. best necker- Kenneth Pannell, lst. Marvin Barber, Znd. handsomest boy- Floyd Atkin, lst. Reed Nelson, Znd. peppiest boy- Boyd Clark, lst. Erwin Mitchell, Znd. peppiest girl- Blanche Green, lst. Lillian Adamson, Znd. boy with the most beautiful hair- Fay Gillette, lst. Floyd Atkin, Znd. girl with the most beautiful eyes- Mae Mallett, lst. Ruby Marshall, Znd. neatest dressed boy- Floyd Seacat, lst. jack Thomas, Znd. neatest dressed girl- Margaret Clegg, lst. Mae Mallett, Znd. wittiest student- Kenneth Gillespie, lst. Dan Williams, Znd. best boy dancer- Floyd Atkin, lst. Eldred Bryan, Znd. The The best girl dancer- Genevieve Mcluaws, lst. Blanche Green, Znd. pleasing person- jack Thomas, lst. Elvon Orme, Znd. The teacher's pet- Floyd Atkin, lst. Kenneth Shields, Znd. The girl with the most beautiful hair- Mary Alice Glenn, lst. Ruth Callender, Znd. The girl with the most beaus- Fredonia Arthur, lst. Ruby Marshall, Znd. The boy with the most girls- Kenneth Pannell, lst. jack Thomas, Znd. The person who says the least- Verl Krotf, lst. Pat McGuire, Znd. The noisiest girl- Lillian Adamson, lst. Margaret Bryan, Znd. The noisiest boy- Grant Riding, lst. Arthur Culley, Znd. The shortest girl- Mae Haimes, lst. Elinor Friedell, Znd. The shortest boy- Norman Willey, lst. Francis Bryan, Znd. The votes cast for the dumbest stu- dent, the laziest boy, and the laziest girl named so many candidates and re- sulted in such keen competition that Ye Editor will not risk his neck by publishing the results. No one should feel slighted, though, for almost every student received a vote in one of these divisions. Page-Seventy How to be Popular in the T. H. S. VERYONE wants to be popular, even the boys, but many fail l VXA . . . . i to realize the little unconscious things that make one man popular and another not W 4, . vove all, if you are .1 Freshman or a newcomer, dont act as if you have never been here before, Act at home, go right ahead, don't act uncertainly under any circumstances, Make a bee-line for your classroom when the bell rings. lf you find you are in the wrong room pretend you are looking for someone, never admit by word or action that you have made a mistake. Go right up to the ones you want to get in with. Don't wait for them to make advances, they probably don't know you. Slap the boys on the back and greet them loudly, gaily wink at the girls and do tricks for them, such as walking down stairs on your head. lf you want to join the T-Talkers let them know your intentions. Tell them you like them and are ready to join but give them only a week to plan the initiation party for you. No one wants what he can have anytime. Make them snap up the opportunity. Then you might sing some popular tune as Tee-Te-'lie-Te-Tee-e-e-Teee in their presence frequently, as much is accomplished by suggestion. Call all the teachers by their first names as soon as you can learn them. They will then realize that you are not green. Call the men f'Old boyu or some appellation equally effective. lf you see a girl you particularly want to know and know quickly, manage to jamb with her in the doorway, snap her on the arm or neck in passing, or make some wise crack as f'You may be only the janitor's daughter, but you've sure swept me off my feet," in her hearing. Use the method that best suits your talents, At dances be sure to dance with the right girls. Ignore introductions, just go up to one of the popular misses and say, f'Will you have this dance?', lf she pretends not to hear, shout in her ear. lf she walks away, grab her arm or beads and hold her. lf she says she hasn't met you, you can tell her she is probably new here, or say you are delighted since you are both taking the same chance due to the fact that you dion't know her either. As the music starts, grab her and make her dance. lf you step on her foot, laugh it off. lf she looks angry or remarks about your clumsiness, step on her again and show her you have pride. Do not let yourself be humbled. ln taking a girl home, don't ask her when she wants to go or if you may take her, simply say you are going at such a time and will take her home then. lf she says she has an escort, shrug your shoulders and tell her she is going at her own risk. Never be backward or you'll never get ahead in the T. H. S. Written and directed by Mr. or Mrs. A. Nonymous. Page Seventy-two fu-R. ,. . ,... .:.1m,....g.m. J..- 5-un 11 Page Seventy-Ibree T. H. S. Assembly as Seen by a Visitor T m, ,S the companion of the speaker of the day, I happened to be present . NJ , . . I1g!2 t'lX1l at one of the Tooele High School assemblies. I was seated on the platform and from this point of vantage had an excellent view of the students. This is the impression I received: The speaker of the day was announced. He rose slowly to his feet, and, in a brief lull in the bedlam of noise, came forward and began to speak,- f'Students of the Tooele High School, it is my great pleasure to be with you this morning. Your wide-awake faces,-" evidently he didn't see the students on the side seats who were sleeping peacefully- "and perfect behavior,-'I at this point several of the boys and girls in the back of the hall held a war, using pieces of chalk as missiles- "your excellent attention,-" I could scarcely hear the words on account of the whispering and talking in all parts of the room- "assure me that you are here for the express purpose of getting in touch with the higher things in life,-" I happened to notice that in one of the back corners some of the older boys were playing a game that looked to me like sluff, while other boys, not so old, were engaged in the entrancing pastime of shooting spit balls at the ceiling,- f'You are all striking out for yourselves,-" two of the younger boys near one of the side entrances were scuffling and making angry passes at each other,- 'fYou are all on your own feet,-" this was partly true, for many of the students were standing in the rear of the hall- "you will push your way to the top and achieve your goal,-" a student in the rear of the hall rose and, half-tumbling over sprawled legs, tore away from detaining hands and eventually reached the door and went out. As he left a student was suddenly pushed out of his desk and fell to the floor with a clatter, while another student calmlv occupied the recently vacated seat. Conditions got worse and worse, the speaker began to screech and yell in order to make himself heard but finally had to give up, worn out from his efforts. With an ironical, 'fl thank you for your kind attentionf' he sat down. The few students who had been trying to listen began to clap. At this many of the inattentive ones looked up, and, seeing no one on the platform began to clap heartily. The speaker probably thought that may be the outburst of applause showed that the students really did know what he had been talking about, for his downcast face lighted up as he heard the applause. Poor, illusioned man, in another minute the students were back at their old diversions of sleeping, nghtinghtalking, playing sluff, and shooting spit balls. j. EUGEN E Tuoivifxs. I qc Seveizfx'-four Faye Scverlty-H1'e A Senior Prophecy Q14 CHANCE meeting with my old school chum, Marcella llanks, one day, led to some very interesting discoveries concerning the lives of the members of our renouned class of 727. Through l I Marcella's suggestion we went to see Mr. j. D. Speirs, whose natural tendencies prompted him to invent a machine which would tell the past and present of any absent person. All one had to do was write the name of the person and a huge question mark on a ticket, which was dropped into the machine, then with squeaks and groans like radio static a voice would relate the facts. This we heard- Ken Shields was teaching in an eastern girls, school in a mad attempt to overcome the girl-shyness he developed in the T. ll. S. jack Thomas was in politics and making speeches on light wines and beer. During spare moments he does job printing. Stanley Steele met with great success in Hollywood. lle has ten secre- taries autographing his photographs to meet the demands of his fans. Venetia Russell broadcasts bedtime stories over KSL. Elvon Orme was the woman's candidate for street cleaner in Tooele. lfle always was in good with the women. Field Winn won fame as a poet, writing exclusively for Whizz Bang. Genevieve Mclsaws was one of the famous Dennishawn dancers but left the company to teach dancing at Lake Point. V Mae Nlallett starred in the Ziegheld Follies one whole season. VernaAdamson established a floral shop in Stockton and made a fortune through the generous support of Ken Pannell, the sheik of Ophir. Marcell Stewart had become a soap-box orator. Kenneth Gillespie and Merwin Smith joined the circus, and feed the wild animals every morning after Merwin is through eating. Eugene Sullivan saved the King of England's life and was given the Governorship of India, but wouldnlt go because Edith co'uldn't leave the store. Evelyn Sowle and Elora Phillips opened a beauty parlor on the road to Grantsville with Lillian Adamson as apprentice, this is her tenth year as apprentice. Floyd Atkin was following a certain girl to Australia and back with the Ellison-White Chatauqua. Annie Mae Bryan is post mistress of Garheld, Where she can personally censor her sweetheart's mail. Reed Nelson developed web feet and is now the chief side-show attraction of Ringling Brothers. Sharon Tate batted his way to fame. They call him "Babe the 2nd". Page Seventy-six if Erwin Mitchell proposed to Sadie, was refused, and is now a monk in Rome. Dan Mclbhie and Elizabeth Grimth were united in holy matrimony and now have a chicken farm in Erda. Gather ye eggs while ye may. Margaret Bryan and Maxine llullinger started a shine parlor in Grants- ville but competition was too great, so they retired. Margaret Clegg, after receiving her M. A, at the C., opened gi hot dog stand to prove that an education is necessary to business. LePreal Evans, LeVerne Clark, and Kay Kirk invented a machine to make doughnut holes eatable. Rex Bird beat them patenting it and is now fabulously wealthy. joseph Bevan and Elmo England won the tiddledewinks championship of the world. Alice Glenn and Esther Lindberg are leading a movement for bigger and better peanuts. Marvin Barber left for the Hawaiian lslands where, after several attempts to secure the love of the native girls, he became a pearl diver and plays tag with the man-eating sharks. Marion Willey became an entertainer at the Oasis Cafe. T Hazel Smith is famous for being the only scenario writer in llollywood to possess Mit." The machine groaned and stopped, but after gasping for hours it finally told how Marcella had won the one-nnger typing contest. Fay Gillette was getting rich, selling a liquid to make hair curly. Minnie McLaws became hardboiled swimming in the lrlot Pots and through her fame secured a forty-weeks' contract with Pantages, George Nelson is her manager. Yetive Smith, Ethel Lawrence and the other married members. of the class are living peaceful home lives. Lastly the machine told how l had succeeded in becoming the Chief justice of the Supreme Court of the Island of Yap. Since this took in all the futures of the Seniors of 1927 we started to leave. but Nl r. Speirs said the costs were a dollar each. l'le's Scotch. RUTH Cxttexoea. More Limericks by Our sophomores There was a swell teacher named Liggett lle went in the garden to dig-it. lle dug up a bug With a big, ugly mug, "Oh, what a fine specimen," said Liggett. There was a young man named Mills, A fighter he was from the hills. llis ambitions were high Lfntil hit in the eye Now he's keeping away from all ills. Page Se-L-enly-xetien TF fa LL jack and Iilvon were playing Will- iam Tell. jack shot an arrow at the apple on I'ilvon's head. He hit the apple-but it was an Adam's apple. Mr. Mills: Do you work here? Mr. Osler: No sir, lim the boss. . Miss McBride: A young man should always strike out lor himself. john Nelson: Not in baseball. - Dumb Student: Are you the great animal painter? Artist: Yes, do you wish to pose for a portrait? Fresh Senior: Mr. Liggett, when day breaks where do the little pieces go? Mrs. E. O. fin historyj: When did Caesar reign? Gretta: I didn't know he rained. Mrs. E. O.: Didn't they hail him. The following professional men contributed to our book. Their business ethics forbids them to ad- vertise. Dr. L. A. McBride Dr. Max Marshall Dr. F. M. Davis Dr. L. P. Anderson D. I. H. Peck A GOOD PLACE TO TRADE If We Make Mistakes, Give Ls a Chance to Correct Them. If We Please You, Tell Your Neigh- bor-If Not, Tell Us. Qflndersonis Qlflarlcet Page Six!-i'-614111 COME AND SEE THE NEW FORD MODELS IN Cotons Ford Touring . . . 3472 Ford Coupe .... 35585 Ford Z-Door Sedan . 3,5595 Ford 4-Door Sedan . 25645 Ford Roadster. . . 3452 All prices f.o.b. Tooele Q Lincoln Motor Companf Lillian A.: I certainly was out- spoken at the meeting of our club today. Mitch: Impossible, who outspoke you? Miss Swaner wrote this criticism on the edge ol' one ol' her sewing student's report card- HA good worker but talks too much." When the card was returned the father had added- 'IYou should hear her mother." I axine II.: Who will have your fine collection of pictures when you die? Hazel Dell: My children, 'when I marry. Maxine: And il' you have none? Hazel: My grandchildren, I sup- pose. i Wad: How come you and Mae didn't dance much last night? Marv: Oh, lor petty reasons? HOW IT STA RTED Eve: I wonder what the new styles are going to be like? Adam: There you go again. Can't you talk about something else besides clothes? Eve: But my fig leaves are posi- tively shabby. I refuse to wear them another season. Adam: What's stopping you from picking some more? Eve: I'm tired of wearing fig leaves. Adam: There are lots ol' other kinds. Eve: I've worn every kind but one- Adam: Is it possible? What kind is that? Eve: The apple leaf. Adam: Listen kid, you let the apple tree alone, it's forbidden. Eve Qsobbingj: You begrudge me everything. I want an apple leaf cos- tume or I'll run away. Adam: Don't cry, I'll get in Dutch I know, but nothing is too good lor IE IT IS ANYTHING TO EAT WE IIAVE IT. WE IIAYE QLALITY SIER- CIIANDISE. OUR PRICES ARE RIGIIT AND DEPENDABLE. OUR DELIVERY SERVICE IS ABSOLUTELY FREE. WE ARE ALWAYS IN THE MARKET EOR YOUR VEAL, PORK, I3EElf AND CHICKENS. L. Ea M. Cash Store just call number 9 ALL KINDS Oli BEAUTY WORK I SIIOWER BATIIS .Modern to the Minute Q Clborterls Barber and Beautf Shop ld. IVI. PORTER, Proprietor' Excellent Marcelling Phone 313 you. IWhereupon Adam tries to pick some leaves from the apple tree and knocks off an apple. Any fundament- alist will supply the climax ol' this thrilling episodej. Mr. Ligget got mad the other day when he asked Field Winn what water was, and Field said it was a colorless liquid that went black when you washed you face in it. nne Mae: Would you marry a man whom you hated? Tweet Bryan: Yes. if-I hated him enough, Q -L- - idf . .. What makes you so sweet this morning? Nlarsell S. I guess it"s because the Lord preserved me overnight. Red Glenn: I know a girl who plays the piano by ear. Esther L.: That's nothing, I know a man who tiddles with his whiskers. Page Se f Anna C5 f'But isn't that book rather technical?'I Thelma "I don't know, it was that way when I got it.', Storekeeper: No, we don't handle goldfish. Nlr. Mills: Well, I hope you don't, itls not good for them. Mr. Mills: Ilas a man ever kissed you while he was driving? Miss Mortenson: I should say not, if a man doesn't wreck his car while kissing me he isn't giving the kiss the attention it deserves. jules C.: I call my Ford Lucy he- cause she is always going to pieces. I..eo Bevan: I call mine Virginia. She's such a little creeper. He was all run down hut he wound up in his sweetheart's arms. Coffee- The next time you buy coffee try a pound of ULD THIRTY, we are sure it will please you. and besides the extra fine quality cof- fee. with each pound you get a cut glass tumhler free at- Q ALLENIS CASH STORE South Main TooeIe,Lftah Page l:iglity Come to the Qasis Caf e and Clgalcerya for SCHOOL LUNCH TES and SCIIUOL ORDERS L9 "TIiey're all white 1121! the boss- He's lffliglislf' We Cater to Students Marcella: Therels one man who is always up to his chin in music. Elba: Who is he? Marcella: The violinist. She: Are you my father? Ile: No. She: Then quit pawing me. Clary: I got in the show last night scott free. I Iank: Ilow come? Clary: The other fellow paid. Mr. Liggett: What keeps the moon from falling? Sol Sullivan: The beams. Benny: Hey there, you're sitting on some jokes I just cut out. Sidney A.: I thought I felt some- thing funny. Iiresh Senior: Say, Mr. Liggett. when day breaks where do the little pieces go? ,usa . A, 1 Famous Sayings of Our Teachers M r. Mills-Getting the baby to sleep is hardest when she is about eighteen years old. Mr. Speirs-A barking dog never bitesg for how can a dog bite when it is barking, or bark when it is biting. Miss Swaner-Girls, now days, are much like salad, a good deal depends on the dressing. Miss Lembke-A girl with a good shape, wavy hair, a smooth complexion, and pretty teeth, never has to worry about brains. M r. Holt-Where there's a wilie, there's no hope. Mr. Liggett-The next time you have a sore throat, feel thankful you are not a gi raffe. Miss Gore-A watch on the wrist is worth two on the Rhine. Mr. Harrison Cin Physiologyj-vSome day you people will learn that the human knee is a joint and not an entertainment. Mrs. Thompson-You canlt choose your own name, but you can pick your own teeth. Miss Mortenson-The honeymoon is over when she wants a heater put in the coupe to keep her warm. Miss Leonard-A new broom sweeps clean unless the young wife uses all the straws to see if her cakes is done. Mr. Stevens-You may be able to buy a left-handed monkey wrench, but you can't buy striped paint. Compliments of I 0 nsQsasQweswwawswshesweswwwhheswcswwwcswh Outfitters for the Whole Family Headquarters for Hart Schaifnerr E6 Marx Clothes Walk-Cver Shoes Page Eighty-fbree A few years ago, being knock-kneed was a misfortune, now it is a dance. Mrs. Mills: 'fYou men are all alike." Mr. Mills: "Then why do you wom- en want three or four husbands?" I 'fPerry," inquired Mr. Gillette, "did you wash your face before the music teacher came?" Yepf, "And your hands?" "Yep.'I "And your ears?" 4'Well, I washed the one that was next to herf' ar Supt.: "I hear you are feeding the men in this boarding house sawdust." Keeper: "Yeh, the contract calls for Hne board." Field: "What's the idea of chaining that dog?" Earl Sackett: "Well, isn't he a watch dog?" Hear the 'AWURLITZERH Zlt Strand Theatre ni? Our Policy: Best of Pictures Best of Music Best of Seats Best of all other facilities pos- sible to make one of the BEST UP-TO-DATE TH EATRES IN THE STATE EOR ITS SIZE '23 "We bold membership in the Master Sbowmenk Organization" Page lfig My-four I 4 Aj ax Varietyt Store T23 DEALERS IN SCHOOL SUPPLIES DRY GOODS GROCERIES GHINAWARE NOTIONS ETC. '23 "Quality Merc bavzdise Correctly Priced" 6' NVQl ie: "I love you. You are the most wonderful girl in the world. You are the object of my dreams, the light of my hopes, my in- spiration, and my ambition. I would ight dragons, conquer the world for you. I would give my life for you. VVilI you be mine?" ' Any Girl: "Do you love me, E'?LDearie?" Gwen: "I want you to meet my hus- band this evening." Mr. Davis: "What, are you mar- ried?" Gwen: "Don't you ever read the newspapers?" Gladys: f'What flat are you singf ing in ?" Mr. lflolt: "This isn't a flat, this is the Strand Theatre." Windy says that he is afraid that if he got eight hours, sleep each night he would die of sleeping sickness. DID l'l' liYliR lslAPPlSN 'VO YOU? A pretty girl sat in a railroad train, As lonesome as she could he, And she said to herself, with a little sigh, 'Alf he would only speak to me." 'fhejpung man sat just across the aisle From the girl with a pretty stare. And he said to himself, "lf l speak to her, l wonder if she would care?" And so they rode the whole day long, Nlr. Liggett: "Can you tell me if that plant in the window belongs to the arbutus family?" Mrs. E. O.: "No sir, that plant be- longs to me." lt's a false woman who doesn't know her own teeth. And neither of them knew Q just what the other was thinking of. , Did it ever happen to you? i 5 VM-EiJA ,xNoTHER oxii l When a hoy says 'fWill you?," and the X 1 girl says l'Yes " i A .' ,' - The whole world changes in that one ' K :ui 5 caress. lt's the same old story and the rest you can guess, When the hoy says "Will you?," and the girl says 'fYes." She was only a janitor's daughter but she swept him off his teet. IZSH1 Anniversary Rogers' Table Silverware At an Astoundin fi? g 17? Low Price! rw. 556i41?gi7 i Wm. Rogers Mfg. Co's guar- antee without time limit. ' ,f i l , 26-Piece Set Silk LSQN ln Art case: Heavy deposit pure silver. Stainless steel knives with quad- ruple silver-plated handles, Spoons and forks have reinforced plate where wear is heaviest. 5.90 J. C. 'aNd get N xsyv -4' la ff .Q We .Q-wie we , as get Q1 N57- ff. - , we A X A f 1 ' -,ly y tx Wx! Silver Anniversary Pattern PENNEY COMPANY TOOELE, UTAH Page l1'iyb!y4fi'Ue Dr. Anderson: "Pardon me, sir, I must have a drill." Mr. Speirs: I'Good Heavens, can't I even have a tooth pulled without a rehearsal." Cloyd fto Dr. Davisj: 'Can I have your daughter for my wife?,' Dr. Davis: "Bring your wife along and l'll see." jack: "You know, I'm head over heels in love with you. Helen D.: "Now don't get acro- baticf' n gn When a boy says "Will you And the girl says "Yes," The whole world changes In that one caress. It's the same old story, And the rest you can guess, When a boy says "Will you?" And the girl says "Yes" If lt's For The Car can 306 Tooele Auto Service Co. 50 North Main Tooele, Ltah Russell's Barber Shop South Main First Class Work Up-to-date Equipment Page lfigbly-six Central Market Cash and Carry PHONE 12 '93 The Service With a Smile Store '93 Meats - Groceries - Fruits Vegetables Milk and Cream Fresh Fish every Thursday evening '23 IE IT's FROM THE CENTRAL MARKET ITIS Coop jack Walters: i'Step on that snipef' you just threw down." Reed Russell: "Go on, do you think I want to burn a blister on my foot." He: 'fYou were no spring chicken when I married youf, She: 'iNo, I was a little goose." Mr. Bently: 'Now students, who w2is'sorry when the prodigal son re- turned?" Mary Alice: f'The fatted calf." 'iElvon," screeched his mother, don't let me hear of you shooting craps again. Those poor things have as much right to live as you have." Windy has enough money to last him the rest of his lite-providing he dies tonight. Mrs. Speirs: "Can't you behave?" Dinnon: "Yes, for a nickelf' Mrs. Speirs: '1You ought to be like your father-good for nothing." . W G5 xx -' " - ' Ten Little Seniors Ten little Seniors, standing in a line, Ruth went to Erda and then there were nine. Nine little Seniors decided they would mate Mitch took Sadie, and then there were eight. Eight little Seniors who never heard of heaven Windy preached a sermon, and then there wer Seven little Seniors cutting up tricks Pee-Wee was initiated, and then there were six. Six little Seniors to graduate did strive Beef met lla and then there were Eve. Five little Seniors went in the ofiice door Venetia was on the carpet, then there were four. Four little Seniors out on a spree- Sol got lost. and then there were three. Three little Seniors, that was all-"Boo lfloof' Marvin went to Rush Valley, and then there were two. Two little Seniors living all alone C SCVCI1. Maxine turned a school ma'am, and then there was one. One little Senior, yes, only one- Tate nnally graduated, and then there was none. E. A. S.- E. B. S. Geek layg Wire. Q qxvcznges on Convenient Terms Q Utah Cpowere 56 Light "li1?icie11t Public Service" Co. Page lfrghlg if Q- f - ' ' Q .. 4 :F-in .- 1 'ff I Last night I held a little hand So dainty and so neat, I thought my heart would surely burst, So wildly did it beat. No other hand into my heart Could greater gladness bring, Than that I held so tight last night, Four aces and a king. Coach: "Have you ever had any experience in football?" '!Beel"I: HWell, not exactly, al- though I was hit by a truck and a sedan last summer." Trafhc Cop: i'Use your noodle. ' lady, use you noodlef' Mrs. Thompson: "My goodness, ffwhere is it? I've pushed and pulled ' everything I can tindf' Mr. Mills: "So you are the music teacher, huh?" Mr. Holt: f'Yes, I wrote Annie Laure but she didn't answer me." Tooele Shoe Repairing Co. In the Hanks 8: Evans Building Vine Street First Class Work All Work Guaranteed PAUL M ENG, Proprietor Page Eighty-two srtyoexrs CDepot Cafe for snoar onobns swoxv onwens ' Coxmcrions sorr DRINKS " We Serve Meals at All Times" Boys, Here's Your Motto- Let's be gay while we may And seize our love with laughter, l'll be true as long as you And not a minute after. Prisoner: "My accusers are right, I am a liar." judge: 'Al don't believe you." Mr. Harris tells us that exercise will kill any germ. Now the question is: how are we going to make the darn things take exercise. Sadie: Hlt must be heck to live in Miami." Florence: t'Why?" Sadie: "They never have Christmas there." Florence: "How come?" Sadie: "It's always june in Miami." -",Lg. ,4 - K .. A Girl This poem is dedictated to the girls of the Tooele Iligh School She's an angel in truth and a demon in fiction. A girl's the greatest of all contradiction She's afraid of a cockroach and she'll scream at a mouse. But she'll tackle a husband as big as a house. She'll take him for better, she'll take him for worse. She'll split his head open and then be his nurse, And when he is better and can get out of bed, She'll pick up a teapot and throw at his head. She's faithfail, deceitful, keen-sighted and blind. She's crafty, she's simple, she's cruel, and she's kind, She'll lift a man up, and she'll cast a man down, She'll make him her hero, her ruler, her clown. You fancy she's this, but you find that the's that. For she'll play like a kitten, and she'll bite like a cat. In the morning she will, in the evening she won't, And you're always expecting she will, but she 'won't. Selected. "lie it ever so humble There is no place like home ' 'lu Y .wlllll lllllllllll X Don't let the home be too humble g l l . REMElVlBER- .1 All 4 1 if Your home should come Hrst, I ' lil D,,,..... gl! lf! K ,i' , ffffflf Tate-Hicks Tooele Furniture " ' Companf Pageliighlv-5 You sing a little song or two, You have a little chat, You make a little candy fudge, And then you take your hat. You hold her hand and say 'Cood Nightu As sweetly as you can. Now isn't that a helluva evening For a great big healthy man. lVlr. Stevens: 'fDo you know any- thing about carpentry?" Franklin W.: "Sure" Steve: NDO you know how to make a Venetian blind?" Hank: 'fWell er-, sure, stick my finger in his eyefl Windy: "Why are you counting your lingers?" Bozo ll.: 'fl just shook hands with an Insurance agent." just Rememberx We Are Here to Serve E GLAND MARKET Page lfigllfycigbt 'Uri '-.4 Better Shoe Building We use tht latest improved machinery doing work in the least time possible. Material is the best obtainable. Workmanship hrst class. All material and workmanship guaranteed. Yi G L AN D Shoe Repair CAMOUIJLAGIED lle p'cked it up at a small garage, lle thought himself in clover 'l'o buy a car so cheap, but found, 'Twas the old one painted over. lle picked her up at a fancy ball And proved a charming lover, 'lihen he found that instead of a brand new girl 'Twas the old one painted over. DLRIPPINGS FROM OUR ITALICET A smile beats a barrel of liver medi- eine. A friend in need generally needs too much. A word to the wise is good as a flea in the ear. l'll be damned said the ditch as a tree fell across it. Eldred: Nl hear you are out for track?" Kay: 'fYep, getting ready to be run out of school." Mr. Speirs: "l'm a man ol' few words." Nlr. llarris: "l know, l'm married toofl Don't buy your thermometers now, they will be lower next winter. Nlr. Nlills: 'll hear you refused the job as president ol' the Chamber of Commerce." W jack Thomas: A'Yeh. there was no chance for advancement." Sharon: "Are you good looking?" Genevieve fcoylyl: 'Al've been told so." Sharon: 1'Well, go down on the campus and see if you can find the pen l lost." Dan: "Are you a student?" Dave Selvin: UNO. l just go to school here." Mary Alice: "l'hat's nothing, the Chinese drink their tea out of doors." flhompson CBarhe1N Shop First Class Work Q!4Cl211'I1,S Lunch CRoDm Lunches - Confections We Cater To Students ...H .. S? ' 'liOOlil.E DRUG COMPANY Prompt, Courleous Service Phone 64 Tooele, Utah TOOELE DRUG CO, 1' s ll IL, ii Q f, lil fel Customer: "I want some. winter underwearfl Pee Wee: 'Alflow long?" Customer: "l:low long? l don't want to rent them. l want to huy them." Lillianf"Do you like to talk, too?" Verna: "No, just to talk about." Mr. Holt: "Grass never grows un- der his feet." Mr. Mills: "ls he a go-getter?" Mr. Holt: UNO, a sailor." lien Shields says his girl is only a miner's daughter, hut she is sure a gold dlgger. Marcell S.: "Do you know that the lirench drink the-'r tsa out of howls? lt is said that lien Pannell's stomach is so upset that he starts eating his meals with the dessert. PAIR!l'l2lYf.l'-111715 'g,..:g .Q,A.':.,J -. ' So beautiful she seemed to me, l wished that we might wed. Her neck was just like ivory, But alas, so was her head. Dan W.: "There is a fly in my cof- fee. M . Sike: "Serves'him right, let him drown." Field W.: "l'm trying to raise a mustache and l'm wondering what color it will be when it comes out." Christine j.: "At the rate itls grow- ing now, it will be gray." Miss Lembke: "Did you bring your excuse P" Gloomy Guss: UNO, l forgot to write it. l'll bring it tomorrow." Geometry is a dead subject, As dead as it can be. lt killed the old Egyptians, And now itys killing me. By almost any T. H. S. Student. CDress Well and Succeed Careful selection of your wearing apparel is very important. Let us assist yan in selecting from our complete line of Clothing and Furnishings. Value -- Quality -- Service Satisfaction as Toaele Mere. Co. The Big Daylight Store Page Nineiy anlcs E6 Evans School Supplies Candies Stationery Magazines Sundries 5' 031101 fyZ"i',i:g,1:1-ks r r ' Miss Mortenson gives us the follow- ing write-up concerning a kiss- She says it is a peculiar proposition, no use to one, yet absolute bliss to two. The small boy gets it for nothing, the young man has to steal it, and the old man has to buy it. It is a baby's right, the lover's privi- lege, and the hypocrite's mask. To a girl, Faith, to a married wom- an, Hopeg to an old maid, Charity. When the donkey saw the Zebra He began to switch his tail, 'Cood night, he said with a frightful mein, There's a horse 'hat's been in jail." Mr. Liggett: "These students are not what they used to be." Mr. Speirs: 'fNo, they used to be children." Eat, drink, and be merry and you will soon be drunk. Helen D.: "George dear, you have such charming eyes." George W. Qproudlyj: 'lOh, is that so. ' Helen: "Yes, they look at each other so sweetly." Miss Swaner: "ls your husband a sound sleeper?" Mrs. Thompson: "Yes, and the sound keeps me awake." Paul S.: f'Gan you throw your voice?" Anna G.: HWhy yes." Paul: "Well, throw it away." Erwin: "When l get to the turn in the road l'm going to kiss you." Sadie: "Don't you think that's a bit too far." Grant R.: t'Can I have this dance?" Esther L.: 'fl don't know." Grant: "Who does?" Esther: "Ask the Freshmen, they are giving the dancef' Qffiitchell Cleaning Co. Phone 89 . ll 0 'fgffagg L'SaVe Wifli Safetyb at Your CRQ-Xall CDrug Storen Clhe Crystal 5Dr'ug Store Tate: "You sure have a big mouth." Wad: f'That's no keyhole in the front of your face." Fay: 'rl-ley, mister, your back wheel is going forwardf, Tourist: "'l'hat's all right, buddy, l'm on my return tripf' Mr. Speirs: 'iNow, students, get down to business and answer roll call. If you are here answe, Present, if not then answer, Absent." Eugene S.: 'fl can get a job where l have 5000 people under me." Edith Ajax: "Where? What is it ?" Eugene: HCutting grass in the cemeteryf' Windy's song hit- "He asked for bred and the curtain came down with a rollf' Mr. Liggett: K'What animal makes the nearest approach to man ?" Wendell Mills: f'The cootief' ' Page Vzmffv-4 at It Is Not The Custom I'm Told When you stroll all alone 'neath the clear summer sky, With a gentleman handsome and bold, Do you shove him away when he hovers too nigh- lt is not the custom llm told. When he holtls your hand in a masterful grip. Pretending, to save it from cold, Do you tell him to stop, with a horrified gasp- lt is not the custom l'm told. When he squeezes you tight in his loving embrace 'liill the thought of it makes you feel hold, Do you shrink from his arms, kick him oil the place- lt is not the custom l'm told. When he presses a passionate kiss on your lips Much sweeter than those that are soltl, Do you quit him and let him go oll in a till- lt is not the custom l'm told. Adapted l f? Visit us in or new quarters. Your Home County Bank, always ready and willing to serve your best interests. Tooele Countyg State CBE-ink Corner of Main and X f'l' ine Street r . ,....n .. 'nkffi ' KG, V. A The International Smelter the matte from both lead and copper furnaces and produces blister copper which is refined at the Anaconda Refinery at Great Falls, Montana. ln 1926 the copper plant treated about 90,000 tons of ores and concentrates and pro- duced about 20,000,000 pounds of blister copper containing about 1,700,000 ounces of silver and 16,000 ounces of gold. The lead-zinc floatation concentrator treats custom sulphide ores which have heretofore been more or less uneconomical because of their high zinc and silica content. The capacity of this mill is about 1200 tons per day. From these ores three classes of concentrates are produced: one, high grade lead concentrates at the lead smelter, two, high grade zinc concentrates treated at the Anaconda electrolytic zinc plant at Great Falls, Montana, and third, an iron concentrate treated at either the lead or the copper smelter. ln 1926 this concentrator treated 343,126 tons of ore and produced about -13,186 tons of lead concentrates, 48,243 tons of zinc concentrates, and 31,455 tons of iron concentrates. Page Nlneiy fi e QAUTQGRAPHS X ,N QE- ---- -'- --- H'--15: ., fp? E - ' 0 M E 3 E ' 'Z',,'5iLi -T5 -gif, Z R?-f'E '- '15-:,::,K,,-- dl ...Z --.. O?f' 6 53206982 f seifgfob Q55-J.-if Si Z if A I ' f ,Q fZ7xN,x ,, ,4 H O I . 4 X 1 l ,Cl f:..'-14 . ' ' Students V ' "N COOPERATING with the students of the Tooele High School in the X W preparation of this T-Book, the Tooele Plant of the International v--'luis'-rl Smelting Company is afforded an opportunity which but seldom comes X . Il at-SX, Wi A TT l to a large industrial institution and one which this company has gladly accepted. Those who are familiar with the history of Tooele County for the past fifteen or twenty years will know the important part played by the Tooele High School in preparing our young men and women to more properly handle the duties with which they are confronted in the regular course of human endeavor in this age of keen competition and rapid scientific advancement. No matter what the course of man's ship of endeavor, there are two factors which are of great importance in its successful navigation. One of these factors is education, which not only aids greatly in accomplish- ment, but at the same time opens up to those who have striven for and succeeded in its attainment a broader and inhnitely hner appreciation of the finer things in life, the things that make life worth living. The second factor referred to is one which is of prime importance in the life and success of individuals and industriesg one on which the very foundation of industry is laid-cooperation. You have perhaps seen a combination of star athletes who lacked cooperation or team work, and who, in consequence, failed utterly in com- petition. Again, you have seen lesser stars succeed wonderfully because of the cotiration they played together. You who are graduating from this high school are at the threshold of achieve- ment of one sort or another. Whether this achievement is to be along the lines of educational advancement or along business or industrial lines, the importance of human cooperation cannot be too strongly stressed for it will have a great effect on the measure of the achievement. The International Smelting Company wishes to express its appreciation for the opportunity to cooperate with the Tooele High School students in this year book and sincerely hopes that it may count the members of this and future graduating classes as its friends. B. L. SACKETT, Superintendent Page Ninety-three

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Tooele High School - Yearbook (Tooele, UT) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


Tooele High School - Yearbook (Tooele, UT) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


Tooele High School - Yearbook (Tooele, UT) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1


Tooele High School - Yearbook (Tooele, UT) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


Tooele High School - Yearbook (Tooele, UT) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1


Tooele High School - Yearbook (Tooele, UT) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1


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