Twin Falls High School - Coyote Yearbook (Twin Falls, ID)
- Class of 1925
Page 1 of 136
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1925 volume:
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T521 -AU-' - - I
A RECORD OF THE
SCHOOL YEAR 1924-
1925. 11 Published by
THE STUDENTS OF
THE TWIN FALLS
HIGH SCHOOL, TWIN
Y 'X 01 111 N17 YY1f7N'RfN1PfN1TfN1fN1YN TIYKYTITYX
6. '7i"i1Tf21f: WT I0 4 a - o T"" ' A A o O " " V' " "
H Page One
f T i-gMshJ1rLmLQ
Foreword r present thisyolume of The Coyote as a
faithful record of the students and their ac-
tivities during the school year 1924-1925. e
We, the members of The Coyote Staff,
I:Z41Un.U"K77-IU. .L ' - I 4 ,WJ'1IL7AUlK'M"4WMVlAWLnlI'LYlU,UL5lL7UAlUL!'L1fKHR?Pl
A Urder of Books
1. FACULTY ADMINISTRATION
2. CLASSES I 4 '
QE? 3ZY"'7K'qx':"W'Q"""IfQ11i23IIZ1I 1011131 fIm0"X'v"'i""1 l13I!dlIQ Q1 il mm xiwwwwh. Im :M nu
- Pg Th
V W !f.U!!,L!44W.A'LMML
To Our Fathers and Mothers '
Whose generosity has -made possible
these four years,
We, the Class of 1925,
dedicate this book.
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Entrance of . .
TWIN FALLS HIGH SCHOOL si
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You Rah-Rah-Rah- Twin Falls High,
You Rah-Rah-Rah- Twin Falls High,
Smash'em, bust'em, that's our custom,
Every happy day has its ending,
. We can't hold back the fast rolling years 5-
Yet our happy memories of high school
Will cheer us through our days of tears.
Choruse ' '
We're leaving, We're grieving,
But now adieug
Our friendships We'll cherish,
The learning We have gleaned here too 5 gg
Where e'er We may travel
We'1l keep alive ' gl
The rnem'ries of Twin High
And the class of twenty-five.
-Wilda Hammond. i
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MISS MARYSRUTH FISHER
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' E Page Nine
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C L T Y
MISS GLADYS COINER-English MRS. FRANKIE BARNHART-Latin
B. A.. University of Washington. B. A., University of Colorado, Preceptress.
MISS MARION BARNES-History
B. A.. Cornell College, Iowa.
MISS IRIS GUTHRIE-English MISS GERTRUDE GRIMES-Social Science
B. A. University of Washington. M. AL, University of Iowa.
MR. ALBERT VV. GULLICK-Social Science
B. A., St. Olaf College, Preceptor.
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.1 I 35
E' MISS NETTIE BOWEN- MISS EMILY MASON- IQ?
E1 Secretary to the Superintendent Secretary to the Principal
Ai MR. CLYDE URBAN-Science . .21
I B. A., Missouri Wesleyan. '
' MISS KAREN KIELDSEN-Spanish MISS EDNA PRICE-Comlnercial N,
E B. A., University of California. Kansas Wesleyan College. 2-I
.2 MISS MARGARET PHELPS-Music E
55 B. M., University of Oregon.
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MISS HANNAH SPONHEIM-Commercial MISS MARJORIE SMITH-English
Minneapolis Business College. B. Q. Columbia.
Mayville Normal School. fl
MR. WILLIAM H. TAYLOR-Mathematics
B. S., University of Iowa.
MRS. VERA 0'L.EARY-Mathematics MISS ETHELYN LINDLEY-English
B. A., Washburn College. Ph. B.. University of Chicago.
MISS FLORENCE JOHNSON-English
- B.. A., University of Washington.
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MR. JOHN FELDHUSEN-Agriculture MISS MARY WALLACE-Librarian
B. S., Oregon Agricultural College. University of Southern California.
MISS JENNIE NEIL-History.
B. A., Colorado Teachers' College.
MR. FELIX PLASTINO MR. J. T. BAINBRIDGE-Music
Director of Athletics Training under Von Fleck, Kent
M. S., University of Idaho. Farmer, Walker.
MISS MARY PHELPS-Science ,
B. A., University of Wyoming.
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'let Us Pre " '
She was quite a "sheba" as the boys ex- Lucille prided herself on being able to '
plained it. Her line wasn't "stale" as yet make eighteen holes in fewer strokes than V
and she "sure knew her stuff." That was the rest of her crowd, but Dick was con- ,
the boys' view of Lucille Marquis. But the tinually making use of the nineteeth hole. QE,
girls' view, yes, what was it? You can de- Yes, in this day and age when prohibition ,P
cide upon it for yourself. is enforced! L
But Lucille herself was a, good sport and But for all of these Lucille had never been ,
her only weakness was the "men," or rather talked about by the "town gossips" until N'
theirs was her, but nevertheless she couldn't the new minister, a well thought of young
help it because she was so good looking. She gentleman, called on her one evening. It ' el
had them all at her finger's tip, and she had been rumored tby LuciI1e's little broth- f
made them run, yes, everyone of them! er Bobbyl that she had winked at him dur- Vi
Well, there was Bill Cornelius. She sure ing the' sermon last Sunday. Perhaps she , N
felt mean riding around in his "Buzz wagon" had and perhaps she hadn't,A but neverthe- li
but he was "so dumb." Why, the other less there he was, bouquet in hand, waiting N
evening he had the audacity to try to kiss for her to answer the door with her cheery 1+
her on the front step! No, I don't mean that, "Oh, good evening-so glad you could it
I mean, he endeavored to enfold her cherry- come." like lips to his, while they were on the Next door Mrs. Peabody rushed to the front step. Is not that the way Eleanor window. "Yes siree, its the new ministerfs 1:
Glynn would have presented it to her come t'see that 'er little flapper. Why t'think f
readers? ' a good Christian'd 1o'er hisself, and he's 1
And there was the tall, handsome athlete the minister, too. The board o'tta see 'bout 1
with black curly hair. Ooooh, he was so this. An' they ain't coming 'round on this E
wonderful looking, and he was captain of verandy so's I c'n watch 'em. Yes sir, he's '.
the football team, too. Lucille was quite agoin' in the house." 3
fond of him but he was so easy going-as But they didn't need Mrs. Peabody to ,
Lucille explained it, "He's a regular Kitty- watch them for Bobby was sufficient. flt I
cat, even though he can 'stand up for his is said that women are curious but what '
own rights in football, but when he's with about men?J .
the 'women' its all off." What Bobby saw was revealed, free of Lucille had also "stepped out" several charge, to the public next day when he ex-
times with Dick Wallingford. He was a plained how he'd had a special reserved 1
regular "Jazz Hound" and his clothes were seat b'hind the couch, where he 'saw 't all, ,
wonderful, and his dancing unsurpassable. frum the time the new min'ster put his arm He had just returned from an eastern col- 'round her 'til he let out the remark that A
lege and he knew his styles from A to Z. led to the crisis! when he said, "Oh Lucille, 1
But styles and dancing aren't all that count. it's wonderful, how' good the dear Lord ls i
It's true she enjoyed her dinners at the club to us sinners," and he gave her a little 4
with, him and the dance afterward, but his squeeze. And as Bobby explained it-"a 0
golf was "abominable" 'for I thought I blurted out 'Let us pray! " l
-Pat Wilson. '
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To Mrs. O'Leary, Our Loyal Friend and Advisor,
We, the Class of 1925, Dedicate This Page
of the Annual.
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PRESIDENT ROY HUMPHREY
2 V .
' Harry Putzier Lawrence Rutter Dorcas Sheldon Kenneth Rendahl
Councilor Councilor l Sec'y-Treas. Councilor
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LEO ANDERSON ROBERT ANDERSON '
PAUL BAIRD MILDRED BERTSCH WESLEY BAGLEY f
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ANITA RICE SUSAN BLACKBURN
W CHARLES BROWN
I EDNA CARTER VIRGINIA CHRISTOPHERSON
fl BUELAH CLEVELAND I-IARRIET CLAPP HAZEL COLEMAN
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FIJO COOK h JACK CORCORAN
ANN CRAVEN PHILLIP DAY
BESSIE DALLAS -JEANNE DEAN PAUL DENNY
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GEORGE DDTWVEILER IRVING DRURY
ORVIS DUERIG JOHANNA DUNN
LEONA ELLSWORTH ADELINE ELDRED THELMA ERICKSON
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:L HELEN FISHER EDITH FILER T
3 DANIEL FROST DOROTHY FULLER ROBERT' mx H
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WILDA4 HAMMOND LOLA HENRY '
LINDSEY HOLMAN CATHERINE HIXENBAUGH , PHYLLIS HOGAN ,
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- GLENN JAIN
MARION JOHNSON RENA JUNGST
ELEANOR KEEFER BUREN KING EMMA RUTH KING
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BIRDIE LOVVRY JERE LONG
XVILLARD LUNDIN DONALD MCCLAIN h JOHN MACKEY
Page Twenty Five
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I HAZEL MARQUIS
I TWILA NORRIS RUTH NYE I'
T WVILLIAM PARISH A MARGARET OWENS HAZEL PARISH
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Qi DOROAS SHELDON LEE SHOTWELL I5
5' DELMAR SHUMVVAY HAZEL SLACK MERRITT SHOTWELI.
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Page Twenty-nine -
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X WALLACE WILKINSON HELEN WAITE
-f EDITH WILLIAMS EDNA WHITE '
I RUTH'WIRTI-l JOHN WOLFE HAZEL WELLS
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HAROLD s1ssoN EDITH JoHNsoN KHUBERT KULHMAN
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Q? PHYLLIS KIRKMAN A
ALTON YOUNG PAT DALY 5
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' Page Thirty-twc
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JUANITA ADKINS-"Neta" ANITA BICE-"Neta" lg'
El College PYEP- College Prep.
? "Good COUIDHHY 011 a iourrley makes the "I should have my pick of I-ings, 'Priebe it
i way to seem the shorter." the JeWe1er'."
552 Blue Triangle 43 Blue and Gold. Blue Triangle 1, 2, 3, 43 Payette Lakes 'Q
E5 genial-ence: Honor Rollg Blue and 'gl
-' o . -':
551 LUCILE AHERN-"Ahern" '
Souege PWD' , ,, SUSAN BLACKBURN-"Susan" Q-
. Q I should worry and get wrlnkles. College Prep Q
Q Blue Triangle 1, 2, 3, 4g Treasurer Blue H ' 5'
.1 and Gold. Colne down to earth, there are a, lot of ,T
-il nlce people down here." ll:
' DAVID ALVORD-"D" 5
,College Prep' , CHARLES BROWN-"Chuck"
.. . ., College Prep. Q4
3, Heres to woman and her arms-fall 111 HMI ' Y .x
men, fall in." - -feeligxfeasmlaen ale dead and Im not Q.
Big "T" Society 2, 43 Class President 2, 3: g ' , ,,
El Student Council 2, 3: Football 2, 3' 4. Coyote.Staff-4, Junlor Play, Sophomore 5,
Ag Track 1, 2, 3. Captain 4' Play, Senlor Committees. L
' - lip
5 . IJDNA . -H ' H V
if LEO ANDERSON- ' 00113552533 Eddle 5'
State Regular Course. MA ,rl h ku. h , du if
"The honors Leo won in shorthand were BluilTrgn2,le 4oWS er own mm ' 5
A not gained in a. pool hall." U ' i-
N' VIRGINIA CHRISTOPHERSON-''eimmyu I:
E ROBERT ANDERSON-"Bob" College Prep. , 3'
College Prep' "It got me at last-bobbed hair." l
he "The speedy guy that owns that famous Blue and Gold. I
' ' 'l . ' F
-Q? Student Comm 4 HARRIET CLAPP-"Harry"
C1 College Prep. A ,-
'l WESLEY BAGLEYH--Wessu "She needs noiintroductionf' X
3 College Prep' Student Council 2, 35 Junior Playg Coyote
'I ,, . 6 U . . ,, Staff 33 Editor Coyote 45 President '
3 BEDS lie 31236213255 I will be a fiddler' Blue Triangle 45 Treasurer Blue Tri- L
3 Y angle 3.
7 PAUL BAIRD- BEULAI-I CLEVELAND-"Bee"
'25 C0116-se Prep- College Prep.
"His imagination resembles the wings of --Oh, we had the best time! VVe giggled"
an Ostrich? it enables him fo fun- Blue Triangle 1, 4, Blue and Gold, Honor 3'
though not to soar." - Roll:
E ' is
E? MILDRED BERTSCH--"Birch" FLD COOK--ffcookief' Q'
E, College Prep- College Prep. R,
.I+ "She knoweth much, but little doth she --Shefs fond of fun and fo1ly.'7 '
Z Say of lt", "She's round and fat and jolly."
j, Blue Triangle 4 5 Honor Roll: Blue and Basket ball 3, 45 Forum 3 5 Blue Triangle '
-2 Gold. 33 Coyote Staff 4. b
'i . l
.... , In A A-A. -, .:..,..f
4, I '
Ig- ' P . , I
II HAZEL COLEMAN- . GEORGE DETWEILER- 'Det ' I
:I College Prep. Coollege PTSD- 'I
"She speaks, acts and behaves, just as "Ibam gretty active even if I am muscle Q:
4, she ought." A 0l1I1 -" '
" Blue Triangle 43 Blue and Gold. qi
I JACK CORCORAN J k' IRVING DRURY-nReduq It
Q -" 30 ' College Prep. ,
o College Prep' -"You may trust him in the dark." I
D "This medal was presented to me by my- Sophomore Play: Forum Club 3: High Y 1,
,I self as a token of my self-esteem." Club 4. ,Z
FRIEDA COWHAM-"Frieda" 0Rv1s DUERIG-ffretey' I
41 Cvllege PTSD- College Prep. ,
T "A light heart lives longf' ' "Little of the great World can I speak." I
'I Blue Triangleg Phllophilosg Blue and Spanish Club. r
+I Gold. ,
I ANN CRAVEN "Annie" BESS DUKE-"Duke" I'
1' - College Prep. '
'I gouegf PNP' I f. y l h b t "PuslT ou! Keep moving!" I
,I IIdagfexflsgvfalglniogesggolgisIiofjf,,t u Blue Triangle 1, 2, 3, 4 g Student Council N
4 ' u 1 ' ' 1
I Blue Triangle 3, 43 Blue and Gold: Latin giugoggfln g61dJum0r Prom Commlttee' 1
N Playg Senior Play, Dramatic Club. ' 5'
I BESSIE DALLAS- JOHANNA DUNN-"Jo" 'I
' State Regular. College Prep. I
5' "A falellted H1l1SiCiaH-" "Patience surpasses knowledge." I
., Blue Triangle 4g Blue and Gold. Blue and Gold. rr'
', HOMER DAVIS-"Davis" rf'
, State Regular. ADELINE ELDRED- g,
u no t H College Prep. f ,I
, ur waves are permanen . .. . . U
II Football 1: Honor Roll, Business Man- Her fmgers clue? to the typewriter as I
,j, ager Senior Play. Wy fo the Wan' .
-' PAT DALY-"Brick" LEONA ELLSWORTH- ,
I College Prep. College Prep. II,
I, "Why waste time studying when you can "Here I am, here I remain-" ,I
4, sleepy- Honor Rollg Blue and Gold.
I ' I
I PHILLIP DAY-"Wake" ' THELMA ERICKSON-"Tim" I
.g COUGSG PWD- College Prep. It
I "Remember me when I go far away." -11 am not what I once Was." If
SI Big "T" Socletyg Baseball 3, 45 Football Blue and Gold: Honor Ron. Blue Tri, I
I 3' 4- ' angle 4. ,I
'i JEANNE DEAN-"Jerry" Q
, College prep, MAYBELLE ESTLING-"Peggy"
5 "The eyes of women are of no use with- foliage Prep' . I'
5 out the observing power." - Gather I'0SebUdS Whlle ye Hlayf' I
, Blue Triangle 3: Blue and Gold. Blue Triangle -1, 2, 3, 45 Blue and Goldg 'Q
', Honor Roll. Q
I PAUL DENNY-"Denny" '
, College Prep. NORMAN FALOON-"Doc" g,
2.1 "Night after night, he sits and burnslmid- College Prep. ,
L night oil." "And where soler thou move, good luck ,I
2, President Class 15 Forum 3 3 Spanish shall fling her old shoe after." If
gl Club. Band 1, 23 Honor Roll. 1
,I I 3
, W ,B W g W-1 41,1 ,V , F -, - ,-A V, I
Nm 3 I s1iT8s17i1'7'B ' 1 I jf""'3'1EnfiT""'f' f j" ' 'B l"W"1'T"""Wl"xm15L
I-QWUIWWILAI f F , 1 1 .I .-Mllg l f . -
N JAMES FARRAR-"Gentleman Jim" RUTH HARVEY-"Slim" A 'I
1 College Prep. College Prep. I,
m "The mildest manner and the gentlest "Ye Gods-I Wish I could make a hit." 3
2 HEART." Blue Triangle 43 Chorus 43 Blue and 5
I Football 3, 43 Baseball 33 Big "T" So- Gold. l eiety 4. 3 Q-
LOLA HENRY-"Fuzzy" I'
'N EDITH FILER-"Ed" College Prep. 1,
V State Reglllal- "If she gets a "B" she worries for fear ll'
El "True as the Dial to the sun, she will flunk." Q:
,N Although it be not shined upon." Entered from Hailey High School '22. Qi
If Blue Triangle 1, 2, 3, 43 Blue and Gold3 Blue Triangle 3, 43 Honor Roll 3, 41 Blue 1'
Class Day Committee. and Gold 4. ft
3 HELEN MARIE FISHER-"Bruno" CATHERINE HIXENBAUGH-"Kitty" fi
College Prep. College Prep. 't
"Many a romance have I lived through." "He is great who is what he is from ,ff
Coyote Staff 43 Blue Triangle 2, 3, 43 nature, and who never reminds us of If
, Forum 33 Sophomore Playg Blue and others." - - If
,Ii Gold. Latin Club 23 Blue Triangle 3, 43 Blue '-
and Gold 4: Honor Roll. :,
,I ROBERT FIX-"Fix" :L
M College Prep. PHYLLIS I-Ioggan-"Phyl" ' I'
"Not lazy, just don't like working." Ccdlege Prep- .1
Secretary Classg Student Council3 Foot- "He's only a brother to me.' .
2 ball 3. 43 Baseball 3. Latin Club 23 Glee Club 13 Blue Triangle is
li E 13 Blue and Gold3 Senior Assembly3 . , y
'L FRANCIS FLYNN-..R0Sie,, Class Day Committee. .
13 College Prep. ' 12
,J "The sun shines red when it shines on his LINDSEY HOLEMAB- 3,
Q heady State Regular. r
if Band 1, 23 Yell King 2, 3, 43 Football 3, "He's so self-conscious, he can't look in ,Q
tj' 52 Class President 33 Basket Ball 52 a mirror." 1
1, Coyote Staff 3, 5, "Ag" Club 2, 3,3 Forum 3, 43 Big "T" Q
4, Society 4. ,
L DANIEL FROST-"Deek" f
l .Y I
3 Cones-9 P'?P- 3 ROY HUMPHREY-"Tiny" fi
"Believes ln doing his spooning on the College prep. Qt
mam drag' . "A self-made man CD, yes, and worships Q
.3 H N his creator." ,v
jr DOROTHY FULLER- Dot Pres. Senior Class3 Pres. Student Council3 II
if College Prep- Vice-Pres. Hi-Y3 Pres.. Older Boys .I
I "Not in my eyes alone is paradise." Conference 3 Football 3, 43 Capt. 43 Track Q'
1. 3, 43 Big "T" 4. 5,
Cwllege Prev- FLORENCE JACKEY-"Flo" 3
'L "Sense comes with age, we hope." College Prep. 6
4' Track 3, 43 I-Ii-Y' Club 43 Forum 3. HHOW easily things go W,-onggff '
44, Blue Triangle 43 Blue and G0ldj Phil- 1 NEWELL HALL-"Hall" ophilos Pres. 4. 'I
jf College Prep. 2
7 "An empty wagon makes the most noise." .. ,, 6
1, Honor Ron. GLENN JAIN- Jane 1,
. . College Prep. 3.
Q' WILDA HHMMOND- "Stuck on himself and has no rival."
.gl College Prep, - 5,
.il "Music is the universal language of man- EDITH JOHNSON-"Eden I'
.QL kindg- General Course. I
L Student Council 13 Blue and Gold3 Senior "Shines like a starin broad day light." 3
Song. Blue Triangle 13 Blue and Gold 4. I
,V R Y, Y W, M 4, D .1 , vw , I-
wQ3MWH 7iV 'lC7m1NWl'W lu S7u9t.lTL?m1'i .I Q. .I ' .. . f x
EE HAZEL JENKINS--fswsdsf' rllnlus LARSDN -
X College Prep. College Prep. X
fs ash h ffl h d t d k-d th n "What care I when I can lie and rest, g
a1?J:g.u es er a es an 1 S e me And take life at its easiest." l
I-Sf Blue Triangle 2, 33 Forum 35 Blue and I
Ef Goldg Basket Ball 2, 3, 45 Honor Roll ARTHUR LETH-"Curley"
Q 2, 3, College Prep.
' "The world knows nothing of its greatest
MARION JOHNSON- U mfn-"
College Prep. Ag Club 3- N
El. "I would rather be than seem to be." .. ,,
Forum: Blue Triangleg Blue and Goldg JE3JieIg.2b1L?g Pete
35 ' ' B k ll. '
ug? Honm Ron' Class as et Ba "The wOl'ld belongs to the energetic."
if RENA JUNGST . Spanish Club 1, 2,5 Science Club 2. ,
ji College PFGD- BIRDIE LOWRY-"Bird-e-e"
"As merry as the day is long." College Prep.
sl Blgeuauu Gold? Blue Triangle: HOUOI' "Wise men say nothing in dangerous
' 0 ' ' times."
Blue and Goldg Philophilosg Declamatory.
-' ELEANOR KEEFER- ,
E? College Prep. XVELEARDPLUNDIN-"Blll"
-Q "I'd rather be right than president." no age rep' I D P'
,Z Blue Triangle: Spanish Club 2, 45 Blue Tlgfgefgmlxngee fealulzfgrd Work 111
' me O .' -
and Gold' Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4.
BUREN KING-"King" DONALD McClain-
E College PTSD- College Prep.
5? "Jesters do oft prove profits." "Blessed is agriculture, if one does not 5
Track 3, 4. . get too much of it."
-1 College Prep. 'f?gf'1C"uture'. 'lu
Jil 'fshe tells you flatly what her mind is." ,,2gf?,1gfuSn511g.uE?'YFai1 for-' ,
4 . ' I , - - . lb
- PHYLLIS KIRKMAN-"Phyl" HAZEL MARQUIS-"Hade" gi
R3 College PTSD- College Prep. -
"Men, you know not your fate, for she is "I am not a warrior, but like to be UP IN is
,Q a blond headed woman." ARMS." P53
Blue Triangle 45 Blue and Gold. 'Blue Triangle: Spanish Clllb 3, 4: Blue
VU and Gold 5 Vice-Pres. of Public Speak-
El LAVELLE KONKELL- mg Club ,4-
3 College Prep' LEONARD MEE-"Red" 5.
4. "But where is the rose without the College Prep 5
9" . ' I
I thorn' "I have had too many dates this year, with p
- th ' "
I HUBERT KUHLMAN-nspeuksu Juniirdiggysf Latin Club' Track R-
I College Prep. ' ' ' K
i N051 their own merits modest men are ALBERT MURPHY-"Al"
. limb." Ag. Course. . -
. Forum 35 Scleuue Club 35 Hi-Y 4? Honor "Spends his money in earnest endeavor." if
Ruu 3- ' Seed Judging Team 33 Stock Team 43 ,
V JOHN LEISER "Ag" Club 2, 35 Hi-Y 4g Junior Play 3.
Q . College Prep. TWILA NORRIS-
. "On Friday I write to Moscow. College PTSD-
-f On Saturday I go to Buhl. "Times change and we change with time."
.1 On Sunday I study my lessons. Blue Triangle: Blue and Gold. Basket
V And from Monday on, I go to school." Ball.
U Page Thirty-six
n as l
' RUTH NYE-"Ruthie" LEOLA RICHENS-"Shorty"
Z State Regular COIITSG. College Prep,
v "I take my rolling exercises but they help "Oh, girls, I got a letter today,"
o me not." Sophomore Play 23 Forum 35 Blue Tri-
, Blue Triangle 43 Blue and Goldg Science angle 33 Spanish Club 33 Blue and
. Club 2. I ' Gold,
' MQRQARET OWENS- -. JOHN ROBERTSON-"Johnny"
. H01 ege Prep' , College Prep.
She knows the DFQCISG psychological --l-ll - tu
t h t ,h, an convlnce you ye.
Q momerl W en 0 Say not mb' Football 43 Junior Assembly 43 Senior
Blue Triangle 3, 43 Blue and Gold 4: Assembly 4
l Secretary of Philophilosg Honor Roll. ' -
L I -.. ,, LAWRENCE RUTTER-"Rutter"
D "She has that school-girl complexion." th.enNao,.fl yf m,,t e case' a 0 er
, Blue Triangle 1, 2, 3, 4, Forum Club Play V C lngbsellf fl d C ,l, 4
'l "Mock Trialg" Pres. of Blue and Gold: Oyote ta ' u ent mmm '
hr Senior Assembly. LYLE SCHNITKER-
A , P - State Regular.
l Wgollleegl Pr:RISH "Roll on, 'oll world, and let me sleep."
l .. D - .pr Mechanic Arts Club 2- Baseball 4
' Says Bill, I m an athlete, not a student. 1 -
jf HELEN PELANT- TFEEOPQJRE SCOTT-"Ted"
l Collese Prep. ,, g Ourse' I ,,
1 "But bh'e's not in school this year." Women- Wlmt ale they? U, ol l H OJ,
Honor Rong Blue Triangle 1, 2, 3, 45 Sf0Ck.J1fdfa1Hg 4' Seffljil Judalna 4- Aa
? Forum Clubg' Secretary of Blue and Club 3' oyote Sta '
3 Gold, Senior Assemblyg Public Speak- DORCAS SHELDON-,,D0rk,,
'4 ing Play' Collese Prep
-5 "N 6 ' dl-I'1l fl ' lf" -
LEN P RTD ,- ever mln 0 It myse .
is Hlglale Rggullif - Blue and Gold Club 4g Commercial Con-
- ash ll lt d h t- t lk- ol.. test 3: Blue Triangle Club 45 Secretary
2, e oesn spen er une a ma Student Council 45 Honor Roll.
HELEN PORTE IELD-"G "
Q College Prep- RF YD LEE SHOTWELL-"Red"
, .., - . - l - .-- "Ag" Course. r
I lslgllesflfligrnglea4F10EfS30gi51tgglJO1ce HFRECKLES-Removed overnight." 2
., ' ' ' "Ag" Club 1, 2, 33 Hi-Y 43 Science Club .
VERA P TTER-
. ' . O ' MEnR1'r'r SHOTWELL-
College Prep. H U l H
1 "A still, small voice." Ag Coufse , .
-. Forum 3. Blue and Gold "And he IS oft the WIS6St man
- ' ' Who is not wise at all."
- HARRY pUTZIER..'fPlltz" "Ag" Club 2, 33 Science Club 2, 35 Band:
4 College pl-ep. Orchestra 2, 3, 4.
' "D 't t' t t' 'th th 3 't
ju ,325 hge fri,-Qfwlpe 6 W1 e Sun 1 DELMAR SHUMWAY-"Del"
. Student Council 2, 3, 43 President Hi-Y fmt? Regular Cfmfse-l
I Club: Football 4: Blg mln- Club- .12-llttle wlnd klndles, much puts out the
' ' ire."
Q HELEN REEVES-ffgeevesff Q Science Club 35 Honor Roll.
.!' C ll P . . . '
5 "goggle anldephandsolne enough." HARQLD SISSON-
1 Blue Triangle 1, 2, 4: Spanish Club 25 22011686 Prev- e- . ,,
'I Basket Ball 4. It was not tamales that made me fat.
1, Band 3, 4.
' KENNETH RENDAHL-"Kenny" A
9 College Prep. HAZEL SLACK-
1, "In spite of all the learned have said, I College Prep.
'I still my own opinion keep." "I neither fear nor despise."
., Debate 3, 43 Extemporaneous Speaking Blue Triangle 45 Blue and Gold: HOHOI'
Q! 45 stud-ent Council 4. Roll 2, 3.
il . '
lim"l'Q"1'r'm"'m"'r "AY" ' ' "" IL "''''T1lTxl:""'lK.i21rf1iiilfi1l0"l?.'n'lW.'mA'Wlo.nlHu"m""nYil j
Page Thirty-seven I
'lf A A A.. Ag a - G A A . - - A . A A , Ni-1- !AlN..4 '
I ' 45
I ESTHER SLIMP-"Billy" ' EDNA WHITE-"Eddie" '
L College PTSD- College Prep. 8
, Entered fr0In Idaho Falls 1924. "My kingdom for a man with brains 4'
"IS IIIGGKDGSS always il1I10Cel1S2?" enough to make a fool of himself? f'
. Blue Triangle 45 Blue and Gold 45 Honor Blue Triangle 1, 2, 3, 45 Blue and Gold 45 '
. Roll. Honor Rollg Latin Clubg Forum. 6
P . .. ,, if
9' MARY WOW- SHOW WALLACE WILKINSON-"Wally" I'
M College Prep. t'
" "Honestly ratherthan brilliantl " College Prep' 'f
3 B1 ' y' "He always looks a gift-horse in the :t
. ue and Gold. mouth... V ,I
' Football 45 Band 35 Coyote Staff 35 5"
. JOHN STEPHENS- . U
Honoi Roll. .
K College Prep. F
"I t th id t f th' .' .
5 SDl:1r?isheCl?1b.s 0 mgs E1331rSgvfg13LAMS-
o e . -
"We are never so happy as We imagine." 5
, MARGUERITE THOMETZ- Q
,f College Prep. .
4. "Oh, girls, I like him." MABEL WILLIAMS-
tg Blue Triangle 1, 2, 3, 45 Forum 35 Blue College Prep. '
"1 and Gold. "Laugh and be merry." 1
if Blue Triangleg Blue and Gold. 5
J JUDSON5 TIMM-"'rimmie" ' C C0l!ege Pfeli- , ROBERT WINTERHOLDER- '
"With all his faults we love him still- College prep.
4, the stiller the better." f-Drive it y0urSelf.', Q
f Football '3, 45 Track 3, 45 Baseball 3, 45 - ,
--I Basket Ball 3, 45 Student Council 35
Big "T" Pres. Coyote Staff RUTH WIRTH- K
. ' College Prep.
5 BIgN TOLM?N- E "Is2vIE,e:lmost frightened out of my seven :
tate Regu ar. .' ,
, "No man ever became extremely wicked Blue Triangle' Blue and Gold' V
an at Queeg' PURETT WOOD W
o LAURA ULREY-"California" College Prep. H '
1, College Prep, "He is not on the roll of common men. I
f "What shall, alas, become of me?" I ,
' Blue and Gold 45 Blue Triangle 4. JOHN WCLFE-, '
College Prep. 5
CLYBE VAJN AUSDELN- "I care for nobody, no, not me, if no one Q
C0 686 TBD. cares for me."
"My idea of an agreeable DGTSOI1 is 0116 Mgr. of Junior Class Play 35 Honor R0115 ,-
who agrees With IDG-" Coyote Staff 45 Publicity Mgr. 45 Forum
lf ' 35 Junior Prom Committee 35 Senior ,
- HELEN WAITE-"Weight1ess' V Day COIIlII'littee 45 Latin Club. 5
, College Prep. ' '
H "A mere little, qucer little, dear little DONNA WYNNE-"Pedro"
3" maid-" ' College Prep.
It B111ieI1Fgia31gge44: Blue and Gold 4: H01101' "Curiosity is one of th'e forms of fem-
- 0 . . , - inine bravery."
, Blue Triangle 1, 2, 3, 45 Vice-Pres. Blue V
Q CARL WEAVER-"Crowe" Triangle 45 Forum 35 Student Council Af
-. College Prep. 35 Blue and Gold5 Junior Play 35 Bas- X
1' "I like blondes, but not Iodine blondes." ket Ball 3, 45 Coyote Staff 35 Senior f
I Coyote Staff 45 Student Business Manager Play.
f Athletics 45 Basket Ball 45 Baseball 4. 1'
Q ALTON YOUNG-"Al" 1
, HAZEL WELLS-"Happie" , College Prep.
.3 College Prep. . "Above the pitch, out of time and off the hi
4, "The very pink of perfection." hinges." Q5
' Blue and Gold, Philophilos 45 Blue Tri- Band 1, 2, 35 Orchestra 2, 3, 45 Track 2, 35 kv
.IQ angle 45 Declamation 4. Declamatory 3, 4. ' I
'i ikxuf' Qi','.w "' " ' I T" 'M '1!'1m'fX!.lL'
1- KV-1 4 4 ,, 'l l! l-L ' I ,N- .. ' I ' ll ' A -5 L Y - D, -- .
Senior Class Histor
There weie two of us sitting on a pile of
lumber ln a little sunbaked mining town on
When the class b1Oke camp to start on
thelr second summit they chose for their
2 o o
' n 1
:' I . . . U '
. . I . . . . . '
' ' g ' , IK I!
the Mexican border. My companion was an
old man with snowy white hair and beard
and sky-blue eyes. Everyone called him
Suddenly- he closed his jack-knife with Z1
snap, threw away the little pine on which
he had been whittling, and turned to me.
"I remember," he began, "In one of my
travels, of hearing a story of a little tribe
and their experiences in a little mountain
"In a country beyond the Rockies there
was a little valley: in this valley were
four summits which were called the Twin
Falls High School. The four hills had
names, such as, 'Freshmanf 'Sophomore'
'Junior' and 'Seniorf On the other side was
a wider and greater view of life.-
"In the fall of 1921 this little tribe arrived
at the first summit which was called 'Fresh-
nian.' This tribe was called the Class of '25
and. they were strangers in a strange,
strange land. So at the foot of the hill they
chose three leaders to find the way for
them. They were: Jack Corcoran, presi-
dent 3 Robert Fix, secretary, and Miss Jack-
son, class advisor. The tribe that had gone
before them-now let me see-I think they
called it the class of '23, thought they'd
make the little tribe of the first summit feel
more at home. They entertained them at a
Junior-Freshman reception. From the
they made I guess they had a good
The Legion gave a parade and the
tribe organized Boozas' Band. These
people had a hard, steady climb and
they were half way up the hill they decided
to give their old leaders a rest and Angela
Beckwith was chosen as president and
Wilda Hamond as secretary. It was a hard,
hard climb so when they reached the first
landing, they pitched camp and decided to
stay a while.
pathfindexs D Alvord as president, Helen
Grove as secretary, and Miss McCain as
advisor. Into every life there must come
some fun. So they gave the Seniors a dance.
Also after the Christmas vacation, they sur-
prised the natives by giving 'The Case of
Suspension.' For exercise the class gave a
skating party: here the people saw theun-
steady footing that some people in the class
had. They again chose leaders to pick their
way. They voted on Jack Corcoran as
president and Harriett Clap as secretary.
By this time they had reached the second
landing. They were too exhausted to pitch
camp so they slept in the open. They were
looking forward with strength and hope for
the coming of dawn.
"The new dawn arrivedg they were then
starting on the third summit of glory. The
tribe was getting larger and they thought
best to have a few more leaders. 'D' Alvord
became president, Harriett Clapp, secre-
tary: Kenneth Krivanek and Harri' Putzier.
councilors. In athletics this tribe paraded
her stellar men and they marched forward
with glory. The Junior play was called
'Fifty-Fifty! It really was pretty good for
they had the tribe's best talent in it. As
they had been entertained when on the
first summit they gave a 'King Tut' party
for the Freshmen. This was a successful
event. They again chose 'D' Alvord for
president, Harriett Clapp for secretary, and
for councilors they chose Judson Timm and
Donna Wynn. The last part of the journey
was enlightened by a 'Prom' and class fight.
They arrived at the third landing and had
but one more summit to go. They gave
three rousing cheers. Q
"Then they had just one more summit
to reach. They raised their heads to look
at the crowning top of the mountains. It
'AME I ' ' u'Siu"'n'1'o1'anm' ' ' ' '?'13i.iE3x'1TFouLY1i1f7' 7"iiIi7.xuL? 'i'x'xf1'5i'iifYxnLXtirX1":"i'YZii3' V'f!YYI'VLlDljY.l.HS!.!f1!l-I
. .-1!.4L4-'l wli-KUJL!.1-1 " 3. ...!. . H , ' i i ' 0
, was a green, easy pithway. They chose exercises. All these little people took- dif-
54- their leaders, Roy Humphrey, president: ferent pathways into the world. They looked
Dorcas Sheldon, secretary: Harry Putzier, back over the last years and raised their
Q1 Bess Duke and Bob Anderson as councilors, voices in song: '
8:1 and Mrs. Oheary as class adv1sor..They ,,,Dear Twin Falls High-we see you
pl were a happy little trlbe, always singing throuoh tears
.' and laughing. They had a good show in all . b . ' .
N- . , , Trying to smile and to hide all our fears.
Q athletics, debates and stock Judging. The We,Ve come to the artin of wa S as
if second semester they again chose Roy. the sa D 'g y '
5" Humphrey as president, Dorcas Sheldon as , y , y' .
, . Like Sh1DS that salute and then sail away.
gi secretary, Harry Putzier, Kenneth Rendahl SO dear 01 d Twin Hi h School ,tis soon
32 and Lawrence Rutter as councilors, and g
5 Mrs. O'Leary as advisor. On the twenty- Bile mug: Dari' 1.1, d l
s ' ' - 'O
Q third of January, the Senior boys enter- u you mug 1 es Jomney so ear
1 . . . . our hearts,
5 taind the Senior girls at a carnival party. W Sk f r our blessin S to carry on
Q I know the girls had a good time. In re- fhrimgho Y g
" turn on February thirteenth the Senior ' '
3? i . - .. .,
4 girls entertained the Senior boys at a 'Kid This deafnold High School' we Ie askinb
party'g they had a good time in playing 0 you'
Q games. "Mac" looked up at me and smiled. Then
g . . .
gi ,They arrived at last at the crowning toolt out his knife and started to whittle
gg glory of the mountain. They had Senior agam- A
Day, Baccalaureate, the Commencement -Helen Marie FiSl10l'-
, Q .
2 -- -
Senior Class Play
V "The Big Idea" was the title of this year's son Timm, wnile Ann Craven and Roy
Senior Class play. It is an unusual play Humphrey did. very creditable acting in the
.I and was an unusual success. The story difficult roles of mother and father of Rich-
3l opens with Dick Howard on the point of ard. The other members of the cast were
Q, electrocuting himself to save his father Phillip Day, who made an excellent man-
from prison, and the play hovers between ager in the part of Charles Gilmore, Law-
2, tragedy and comedy .until the third act, ln rence Hall, who made an excitable bank
J which it finally comes to a happy ending. cashier, Donna Wynne, the maid, Harry Put-
: The leading roles, Elaine Foster and Rich- zier, stage manager and Irving Drury, office
if ard Howard, were well handled by Hazel 236 32111152 3PaV1S and Bob Anderson man'
Q Parish and Iflrancis Flynn, respectively. The ,The Big Ideas, was presented in the
i parts of Elsie Howard and Robert Caswell Lavering Theatre May H, under the direc-
tion of Miss Lindley.
2 were well played by Helen Fisher and Jud-
-1 ' S
H T W -- g- -W .- . - - ,f . .-.,....g,.,WQ,M sg. ,W - - .. - .- .i .D . ,. -ig
" ' ' 1!Lxxnixn3x:I3ulfxumLnluz3nAuouAun1nin'xn 'cin"A'izhx.W Zifllul
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9 ' ' l J I O R S ' ' S
Q 0 Q o 0 4 o o o lg
91 . T T lg
jf ' IQ
F , -r
, V L1
,. A 4
Z RUSSELL POTTER, PRESIDENT 7
v W E
JEROMA KRIVANEK, Secretary MILOS WALTERS, Councilor 2
gi ' Q
TFT YN A fi LJ
A Page Forty-one
l Mary Banks
Roma Assendrup Beth Bowen
Thelma Black Ruth Barnes
Clifford Bell Everett Brown
Howard Barrett Florian Brewer
'. 'IXK 'E ll 'ill .VTR 'YH 75K 'IIKVITY TITLJHX 72'li,IXlR.VTlK1TlK 'Tll71'U,7I'Kll'lUTl'Q'IlK lIlX'TlX YITJTIYCYTILTTXY ,TIHCYE if FU lil! VTR THX 1 Q7UT7IlKlIlKk7I'lQ7l'I17.l'I'UIIK,7ITf
Y .E , -, ,N N M A, wwn. Mi, C, M va., i, M A, v,,,,,,a,,M WMCM,
Minnie Christopherson Helen Carter
Robert Des Russeaux
Kieth Evans A
. . .. s. .-,.ea,,..e.i..Nx.,-,Ys..v.Y.- vevev-
vu- ,eva-,1 ui
in. .. l... mln i.., in nyiginlnx. gi.4i1vllig.Vn3Qir. ml
Sill Hin 1.5 Sri Yfrl KH
La Verne Carlson
Lucille Foulk x
IVR FVTVT FG Ti 'W
Yi 'EH Yin i3I'liEl'Yfinf'IrE'H Ting
l 1 ,
il. .G . , 1
, ,. . ..,W!V1y .Wf,.,:,,,,,,,!
Aulbert Frahin Everett Franklin Nellie Galloway Holman Gray
Howard Gwin Gladys Griffith Gene Giffin Victor Galloway
Hazel Griffiih Berkeley Griggs Iva Hendricks Marguerite Harrison
HGSIGI' Ham11t0r1 Donovan Halle Bernice 'Haines Virginia Hart
r 1 V- ' Y .l
.1 :1I'1fl',',l",ll 'J'-Q, 'X .7.l ' . ' jk
Russel Denoyer Howard Hall Richard Harrison Henry Hersch
Margaret Hill Louis Hahn Stella Junker Wayne Johnson
Elmer Jones Martha Johnson Weldon Jennings Lucy Jones
William Kiersted Blanche Kuykendall Cora Jensen Violet Johnson
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Lois McKinney I
Mattie Kelso Sidney Knight
J eroma Krivanek Clarice King
Margaret Leland Gordon Laird
Clyde Lenglois George Lincoln
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William McDonald John McGinnis Elizabeth Miller
Oscar McCormick Edward Martin Raymond McMillan
Theodore Mentch Jane Maxwell Herbert Meunier
Vincent Navin Nellie Nelson Edna Nflble
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Margaret Schindler Lloyd Sullivan Vera. Sackett Alfred Stronk fig,
Raymond Tucker Rialto Steele Zola Sweet Edwin True iii
Alice Taylor Edith Taylor Ruth Van Ausdeln Dorothy Van Iderstinii
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Clarence Wagner Peggy Wall
Ruby Warberg Leone Ward
Patricia Wilson Marjorie Woods
Vera Wynn Bessie Witt
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Marjorie Wallace Ruth Brown '
Ethel Kopf Newton Harrell
Nell Moore .
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' V NAME- LIKE- DISLIKE- Favorite Expression- ACTS-- Chief Weakness AMBITION-
Pat Branin D. Barger Spanish? "Why shore!" Nutty Cigarettes Comedian
Jane Maxwell' "Chivalry The dark "Heavens no!" f Winsome Conquering males To travel
il Nel Laubenheim ' "Peach Sarcasm "C'mon there!" Hard Macauley's Life guard
' Dorothy Barger Faculty Petting? "Quit that!" Sophisticated Five A's Evangelist
fl Umember? - ,
Vincent Navin To study "WiU1Ul9H" "B9g3bb6I'S!y' Sleepy Basketball , Hermit
Peg Wall p Boys Interrupti0Il "DGa1'Y IDG!" Innocent Manicures Fashion model
-t Ed Deiss Himself Romance "Lemme see!" Business-like Knees Movie man
J eroma Krivanek Attention To be disputed "O:blLge:'f6Ct1Y 8-d0I'- Motherly Singing Prima Donna
.Jazz Gray C1iII1aX Grandstand? "Got a cigarette?" Important Spearmint Campaign Mgr,
f' Marj. Woods Dates Profanity "I'll bite!" Peppy Cross word puzzles Pianist
If, Russ Denoyer Style Waltzes fCensoredJ Gallantly Saxophones Jazz king
'1 Kenny Krivanek "Snort" Hoosgow "You bet!" Balmy Puppy love General, U. S. A.
Beth Bowen To eat To be fussed "Real1y?" Playful Tom's Old maid?
"a, Russell Potter The girls Orchestras "Oh shoot!'f Lonesome Jazz hymns Head usher
Pat Wilson Excitement Competition "MY Ilgistake-your Surprised ,Bitter sweets Aesthetic dancer
4. . trea ."
,N Ed Martin Everyone Light faI1faStiC "Yeah 4-ll!" Quiet Ruby Denton To beat Rosa
9 Betty Wilson Kenny Itch. "Well I'll be!" Young Males Soldier's wife
fr Howard Berg "Feetbal1" Valentines "I-Iey!" Stewed Steady dates Rum runner
'if Paul Petzoldt Being rushed To be teased "Says which ?" Indifferent Stagging it Pugilist
2: Tub Barrett Publicity City fellers "Say, listen here?" Foolish His car Foreign Mission-
N, Rialto Steele Pinkslips Cave man stuff "Huh ?" , Lubberish ' Shenandoahs 5 A's
if Doris Graves To be sweet Cosmetics "Goodness gracious!" 99.44?41 pure Early to bed-early Chorus girl
. ' to rise
Bernice Haines T Lfs Partiality "Where's Beulah?" ,Reasonable ,Reciting too much Just like B
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NAME- LIKE-- DISLIKE- Favorite Expression- ACTS-- Chief Weakness AMBITION-
Aulbert Frahm To be absent Red Ink "Why no!" Dumb I A qlndiscreetj Dealer of bird '
D. Van Iderstine Movies Being quiet "My soul!" Respectable Typing Pretty stenog
Everett Brown To crack jokes The Coyote "Sounds interesting!" On the spur of fToo many to men- - Cartoonist
the moment tionj
Lois Carson Cramming Climbing "W-e-l-I!" Funny Permits Who can tell?
R. Des Russeaux Flunking Industrious- "Yes, but-" Meek Timidity Expert mechanic
B. Selck Flirting in the Serious --Hey Bernice!" Devilish K. Douglas Cabaret dancer
L. Sullivan Ivory soap Girls "I don't know!" Bashful Rashness Hall of Fame
Wm. Kiersted Stalling Gettinilinto "Aw gwan!" Tired Matching pennies To be intelligent
trou e .
M. Hill Her report 'Slang "Oh yes!" Ladylike High grades Demagogue
M. Walters To go to POS'fl'Y "That is-I think so!" Brilliant Debate Great orator
E. Wiseman Fussing Kiddillg "I guess so!" P19aSi11SlY Looking pretty Society belle
L. Wall . Smiling Untruthful- "Well you know!" Mild Primping g Mrs.?
I. Clark Boots A ,E111b3-1':'aSS- "My word!" C3-11f1i0l1S1Y Her Phaurd E A career
men . 5
Alice Taylor Mike Walters F1'iV01ifY "I should say not!" Prudent Has none I Poetess
V. Galloway .Perfection His Shves? "That's right!" WiS'e1Y Egotism Engineer Of Soda
C. Evans Gum Dashing 31101111 "Hello!" Angelic Being good Dime novel
, I ' writer
C. Hahn Wasting time I Getting his "Absolutely!" Q Heathenish Big words Peanut politician
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So you wanta know about the '26's do
you?-maybe you think I haven't got some-
thing to tell.
You see, rough and ready we started
our Junior career as the meekest of meck
and mystified mortals. But we rapidly began
to be considered, as we, a hundred fifty
strong, puffed up the pathway of knowl-
Great favor was won as a result of the
highly entertaining and successful Junior-
Freshman reception given in carnival style.
From thence on, the Freshies became our
We all trudged steadily along under the
president, and Dahrl Bockwitz as secretary-
guidance of Edwin Deiss, our
treasurer, and Milos Walters made 'em sit
up and take notice in Student Council.
In December the surprise of surprises
awaited the eager throngs, namely, the
Junior Boys' Minstrel. The wit of the year
At the beginning of the second semester,
government reins were given to the presi-
dent, Russell Potter, and to Jeroma Kri-
vanek, secretary-treasurer: while Walters
was again our councilor.
Confidence was stored high in the Juniors
after mid-year exams had fairly passed, and
all thought the Worst was yet to come, for
preparations began for the annual Junior
Play. Oh, boys, it was a riot-success per-
sonified. Even after two weeks had passed
there was still a tendency to gather in
knots and repeat the grand success of the
We did something, too, to develop the
mortal coils that contained these wonderful
mentalities, for several of our worthy mem-
bers becam'e human battering rams in the
T. F. H. S. football, and many others
distinguished themselves in the remark-
able basket ball games, and the track field
would have been quite deserted it it were
not for the presence of the '26's.
The grand finale of the Juniors' year was
the beautiful Prom in honor of the class
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1' SOPHCDMQRES '
3 LAS C1 FICER 5
C S F S ,
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LEWIS JONES MARCELLE WYNN ei
1,3 President Secretary 51
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mm ' 5119155
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History of the Class of Z7 .
Verily, verily, I say unto you, lend us And it also came to pass that there was a ff
thine ears and take heed unto the class of day when there was much acting and sing- Q:
'27, Yea, though they were loaded down ing, to all the delight of the neighboring :t
with many bu1'dens, they entered th1'u the tribes thereof. L
d001'S Of the Junior High with IDUC11 ivy Now when the five score days of their op-
and thanksgiving. Notwithstanding, the D1-ession wrere ended, one Called Phelps
tribe, led OH by one called Bingle- devoted came forth into the command, while the
UISDISGIVGS HIH0 QHOUIGP-JOHGS, W110 ODGI1' man Jones, one of great valor, was recalled.
ed his mouth with much Wisdfml- Of the Marcelle, damsel of Wynn, one devoted unto Ms
children of Jones, one called Shurtleff was the Ways of learning, came to the place as 1:
Inufh in favor, being a scribe and tax-col- Scribe' EE
ec.or. ., ,. .Y I
was a t'
School a tribe by name, Juniors, of which field of ball Ong lieu 01:19 Owens one '
the Jonesites were sore afraid. But Jones B rtsch and' one excgbdinul Great in I
spake unto them saying: "Be of good c0u1'- Stien th Vance b y B "t
age. oh thou good people," and the tribe lg I ' n h ,
entered into the battle ofthe Freshmen Ref Llkewlse three who spake wlth mych WIS- 3
ception with much singing and laughter. dffmf UPU? whom all the Heishb01'1Hs Ora' ,I
Likewise in the ninth month of the same f01'S Qullded an altar and bowed down be- 5,
year, the tribe entered into the Golden Gates fore- These Wefe- Kenneth, S011 of Douglas, '
of the high school. Here dwelled one by Byron, S011 of Rendahlf and Lewlsf S011 Us ,
names Barnes,.wl1o spoke unto them and JOHQS-
guided them in the paths of right-doing, Cursed be the man who offers any word of
and they chose one called Perry, to lead blasphemy against the tribe of '27, for unto ,V
them into the highways and by-ways, and them the prophets have given manytalents. fl
likewise Dorothy, daughter of Dinkelacker, Yea, though they walk many times near the L
was chosen to be scribe. Now the sons and Valley of Trials and Tribulations, they are
daughters of the tribe of Perry were wont destined to steadily progress and go out V
to entertain and therefrom, killed the fatted into the world endowed with much knowl- I
calf and presented it twice unto the tribe. edge. g
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EUHS 1 "
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x77,TU'5U1IU1',Y ULYN 1 W' ,N we,
HARRIET CLAPP ......
LANVRENCE RUTTER .,....
KAREN KIELDSEN ...,...
JOHN WOLFE ...........
EVERETT BROVVN .......
CHARLES BROWVN .......
FLO COOK .......,............
AFaculty Advisor Editor-in-Chief
The 1925 Staff
J EROMA KRIVANEK ..,......
MARY VIRGINIA HART
EDWARD MARTIN .........
CARL VVEAVER .......
.N ........... Joke Editor
A ............... Business Manager
.......iAssistant Athletic Editor
PAT BRANIN ................ .........,. A ssistant Art Editor
THEODORE SCOTT ........ ....,.. A ssistant .Photo Editor
HELEN FISHER ....... ........ A ssistant Joke Editor
FRANCIS FLYNN ...... ,...... A ssistant Calendar Editor
JUDSON TIMM .................... ........ S enior Representative
MARY VIRGINIA HART ..... ........... J unior Representative
MABEL PORTERFIELD ....., ..,,,,,,,, S ophomore Representative
DOROTHY NEELY .......... .......................................... T ypist
0 'GFYWL i 31.z'ifuW'P'd1.m2Zi' Kim--vQYvI1!vQY1l """" ?'A'W""'T'A' f'
A Page " Fifty-eight
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H' 49 ful. -' Ga,
ii Art Editor Assistant Manager Assistant Editor Athletic Editor
1. Photo Editor Joke Editor Calendar Editor Asst. Art Editor
'fs' Senior Representative Sophomore Rep. Asst. Joke Editor Asst. Photo Editor
LQAx:rQg3i:5y1I?j"jiHiHx'ii? mixm' '1iiiiu'TTim'xu: Burl 'gui' aint' QX1.131.S" init' W
WK 'JY-,. Milf-'WB?m.','fYU.-''VJFF?"'UAMHUALVN-m?MWmS"'f'm.7NU..1i'U',",U,"YHM 1
The Student ,Council
The Student Council of Twin Falls High
School is composed of ten class representa-
tives: the two regular officers,, president
and secretary, from the three Senior High
School classes, three councilors elected
from the senior class, and one from the
junior class. In addition to the class rep-
resentatives, Miss Mary Ruth Fisher, the
principal, Mrs. Barnhart, the preceptress,
and Mr. Gullick, the preceptor, are ex-of-
ficio members. Mr. Bloom and Mr. Plastino
deal has been accomplished. The aim of the
council is to develop a better spirit and to
establish a more hearty cooperation among
the student of the Twin Falls High School.
The members of the council have set a def-
inite standard for the receiving of awards,
so that a student who has received a "T"
will feel honored by wearing that letter.
The standard for the honor roll was raised
this year, and a point system for extra ac-
tivities was worked out. Special require-
EQ have been invited to sit with the Student ments were made forthe Citizenship Cup to
31 Council in all the meetings for the year be started in the high school. The handling
3 1924-25. of athletics, such as appointing gate keep-
EH The purpose of the council from the ers and business managers, regulating ad-
standpoint of the students,.is to give the mission prices, etc., was taken care of by
-2 student an opportunity of having a voice in the council. A permanent sweater fund for
E the affairs of the school. From the stand- athletes was established and sweaters pur-
-4 point of the administration, the council is chased for all men receiving their ath-
' able to keep in touch with the desires and letic "T." -
wishes of the executives. The work attempted by the Student Coun-
The constitution provides for regular cil during the year 1924-25 has been one of
if meetings to be held the second and fourth foundation laying, and it is the hope that
Tuesday of each month, but this year there much help has been given Twin Falls High
has been more meetings which were called School.
3 by the principal. At these meetings a great -Dorcas Sheldon, Secretary.
'EWMWY M' A Annu' ' V?'XuE H' TH ' W' ir" ""u13""hi"Ax'11"i3i.M "ui iEm':'X."'zW "r3i'.z'l:3Z1'ii1T'rf1?"'xT'F A ""'W'Xih3u I
The Blue Triangle Club
This year we started out with more vim
and pep than usual, as all but one of the
cabinet members had been in conference at
Payette Lakes. As the success of our club
biggest and most profitable events was a.
"Hot Daug" sale at one of the football
games. In the course of the holiday season
we gave a Yuletide Silver Tea, a carnival,
0 TUUQX H lvl , , , U-l l ' Uh vwggl
lay in our own hands and what we did
would determine how many of our mem-
bers would represent Twin Falls at the
1925 conference, we began to work up in-
terest and enthusiasm at the first meeting.
One hundred twenty-five paid-up members
were present and the number soon rose to
one hundred sixty-seven. '
The meetings were held after school in
order that more girls might have the oppor-
tunity of coming to the meetings and en-
joying the pleasurable and instructive pro-
grams. The stunts put on at each meeting
have been clever and ludicrous, especially
the one put on by the faculty.
The girls who went to the Payette Lakes
conference enjoyed the week so much that
they wished others to have the same oppor-
tunity this year, and have made money for
the camp fund in various ways. One of the
and a "Trip Around the World." We suc-
ceeded in getting twenty-two profit sharing
subscription to the McCall's magazine.
A Halloween party for ourselves and a
Christmas party for the "poor kiddies" fur-
nished the social events for the first semes-
ter. The big event .of the second semester
was the Southern Idaho Conference held
here, on the seventh and eighth of February.
This was attended by 250 girls from the
surrounding towns who were at the various
events. The Mother and Daughter banquet,
and a Co-ed party gave us a bit of society
during the second semester.
Miss Helen Flack, the Y. W. C. A. secre-
tary of Southern Idaho, has visited us sev-
eral times this year, keeping us in touch
with the other clubs of the state, and help-
ing our club to keep up to standard.
U.3LUl.EILFlYlm7flY7m-1K-1lU'aMclWWamm " LW ' - ' -nl EmS'UY7nUmTUFmV1'V1
The Ph1loph1los Club sponsored by Mms
F Barnhart was organlzed on October SIX
teenth nmeteen twenty four The follow
mg offlcers were elected Presldent Flor
ence Jackey v1ce presldent Evelyn B01
ster secretaly treasurer Margaret Owens
The meetlngs are held nn the glrls club
room every Thursday noon for the mem
of the hlgh school who brlng then' lunches
Throughout the year each member of the
club has taken part ln the dlfferent pro
gI3.II1S Wh1Ch have conslsted of music read
lngs games plays and xmpersonatxons such
as The Rubgles Famxly A Mock Wed
dlng and An Old Ma1ds Conventlon
SubJects dlscussed at the meetlngs were
Iatlquette Keeplng F1t Parllamentary
Law Love Affalrs Vocatlons and
Home M0th61 and Friends
t3.lI1lI1B and smce this IS the flrst year for
the club we hope lt wxll be even larger and
better next year
Q o o
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QQ bership of the club is confined to the girls The club is instructive as Well as enter-
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" -Q ,, , ,,vM,,,a.-gl
e Blue and Gold
In order to create a better feeling of com-
radeshlp and frxendlmess among the Senlor
blrls the Blue and Gold Club was orbanlzed
December 10 whlch was earller than m for
We held our meetmgs accordmi, to par
llamentary law on the second Thursday ln
the month at the homes of our varlous
members wlth several actml, as hostesses
each tune After the busmess meetmgs wele
adJourned we had lnterestlnb probrams
followed by refreshments Sometimes the
rernamder of the evenmb was spent 1n play
m., Games and danc1n,,
Our offlcers vsere as follows presxdent
treasurer I ucllle Ahern At the fxrst meet
mc, we adopted the constltutlon of the f01
mer oraanlzatlons Wlth a few changes and
our name became that of our colors
On February thirteenth we gave a party
for the Senlor boys to show them that we
had some pep Thls was 1n the form of a
K1d Party The sturdy youngsters turned
out ID knee pants and bow tles and the
blrls wuth dresses of former years W
played games and had races Wlth klddle
cars and other ch1ld1sh vehicles for whlch
prizes were offered
In hxgh school there are several clubs to
whlch all classes may belong but tlgus club
IS strlctly a Senlor organlzatlon and We
alone have the authorlty We w11l admlt we
were a very argumentatxve group and show
ed our obstlnancy but 1n th1s Way we were
able to know each other better
our class advlsor who attended our meet
lugs and patlently hstened to our 11ve1y
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Hazel Parish: Secretary, Helen Pelant, and Credit must also be given to Mrs. 0'I1eary,
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4. Dgrgthy Neely .,,,,,,, ,,.....,.,.,......,........................... .......... V i Olifl
4 Dorothy Roberts ---------- Vi0li11
3 Wesley Bagley ..,... ---------- V ivlin
E Helen Parrott ..... ---------- V ioliu
I' Helen Warner ..... ---------- V i0li11
15 Owen Dwight ...,..... ------ F lpte
Russell Denoyer ....... --------- C lafinet
jf Russell Potter .... -Clarinet
51, Alton Young ........ -Ciafillet
ffl Byron Rendahl ..... -Clafillet
Q Roderick Wight T1'l1IHD9f1
Charles Ratcliffe .-------- Trumpet
Aj' Willard Lundin ......---- Bass
Lyle Gish ............. .A.. D rums
'il Charlotte Vogel -------- Pi3110
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.5' Fred Sanger-Cornet Bob McClure-Clarinet -S. , , M'
E" B111 Parrish-Cornet Herbert Oster1ohL-Clarinet
,X . - z
Ei! Mallory Fisher Cornet Wayne Smith-Clarinet il
, Frank McAttee-Cornet V
E Chet Chase-Saxophone V
i George Tabor-Cornet
is Morgan I-feap-Cornet
.ff Elmer Osterloh-Cornet
ig ' Burton Perrine--Cornet
. Bob Nixon-Clarinet
'Q Russell Denoyer--Clarinet
'E Kenneth Ahern-Clarinet
Don Walker-Bass .
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VQW-'Nfl .. I.- , B
Bobbie Dean, his face radiant with un-
concealed joy, emerged from the Redfield's
imposing Park Avenue home, and almost
ran down the street to his club.
Bobbie was going to step out of the life
of bachelorhood and he was hastening to
announce the glad tidings. Tommy Lou
Redfield had accepted Bobbie at last. Bob-
bles heart thumped unnaturally as he
thought of his wonderful fortune
He burst into the lounging room of the
club in his own conventional manner Bob
ble the youngest bachelor there had a self
appointed guardian namely Dick Wharton
to whom he imparted the glad tidings
Engaged to be married eh? frowned
Dick And of course you want me to get
you out of it Ill do my best but these
Im serious I tell you and Tommy Lou
is the svn eetest dearest most adorable
Dont interrupt me now Dean Ill get
you out of it He dismissed the matter foi
the present and returned to his reading
He was startled a second later by an
Its taken me months to make her see
my Way and now you re going to break it
off Oh no you re not' And then Bobb e
seeing that Dick at last understood his ser
iousness told him proudly that he wanted
Dick laughed Who had not heard f
Tommy Lou the most accomplished siren
in the sea of squirming women hating
males? Tommy Lou Redfield was bach
elors destruction personified If you have
seen Colleen Moore play The Perfect Flap
per you may in a sense see what Tommy
Lou is like Only Tommy Lou is really
more dangerous than her impersonator on
Dick Wharton did not want to meet this
little Jazz intoxicated whirlwind but he
must. And so he did, one sunny, July after
Dick had met Tommy Lou, so much for
that. This certain hard-boiled bachelor was
at the mercy of Tommy Lou's sunny smile
five seconds after they had met. "The older
they arc, the harder they fall" applied to
Dick Wharton. He had forgotten she was
Two hard hit young men and one beauti-
ful girl--certainly something would happen.
It did. The slight estrangement between the
two grew into active hatred. If looks could
have killed, but they couldn't, so that's
Weeks passed, Dick and Bobbie never ex-
changing a civil Word, and Tommy Lou
getting an extreme kick out of the entire
proceedings. Being the center of one of
these "eternal triangles" was rather fun,
tliought Tommy Lou.
Then Tommy Lou went away, taking two
her. For she
badly smashed hearts with
had gone without a word to either of them,
each feeling that there was nothing left to
But strangely, the world
was not con-
the two broken
that the world
both resumed their customary
lives at the club and in the course of time
were passably friendly again.
Then on a dull afternoon in early Novem-
ber the final scene of the romance was en-
acted. Two long white envelopes awaited
each jilted young man.
Together they read the announcement of
Tommy Lou's marriage to a Major Ramsay
in Honolulu and vaguely each wondered
why he was not overly disturbed.
Thus it happened that the feud was drop-
ped, and two determined young bachelors
started, the next morning, upon their an-
nual hunting expedition to Turkey Foot
Lake, denouncing all women, young and old
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Director of Athletics
I ,. il
1 To organize the athletic program of the what he set out to do, brought Twin Falls
school and to form and carry out success- High School the title of runnersQup state
al fully the necessary plans for developing the championship in football.
gl sports of Twin Falls High School, call for "Plasty's" talent was not, however, limit-
! real ability and initiative 3 such was the task ed to football, as his basketball team Went
I that confronted Coach Felix Plastino, when through a very successful year, and in the
' he was elected Director of Athletics in the tournament was the only team to advance
school. into the final rounds of play without losing
A new school, new material, lack of train- a, game. What Plastino will do in track and
ing facilities, and many other obstacles are baseball is yet to be seen and those who
some of the hardships that "Plasty" had to know the coach feel that the teams will
F contend with at the opening of his first amass a commendable record before the
Year ill TWiI1 Falls High School. He was close of the school year.
introducing to the athletic fans of the school Looking into the future and knowing that
, a new coaching system and was changing Coach Plastino will again pilot Olll' athletics
a. system that had been used for four con- into the SI'idil'0I1S, courts, tracks' and dia'
secutive years. In view of these seemingly monds, and with an excellent basis for the
-1, unsurmountable difficulties, his ability as a teams of next year, the Picture we visualize
coach, his determination to accomplish
is one of success and glory.
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. ' FELIX PLASTINO '-
I Director of Athletics X
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55 Football Schedule
F Twin Falls ..................... Filer .....
1 Twin Falls Albion ..
'sg Twin Falls Oakley..
Twin Falls Gooding
Twin Falls Buhl .......,
Twin Falls X- Rupert..
Qi Twin Falls Burley ..
Twin Falls f Firth .... .
'53 Twin Falls F Nampa.
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Review of Football Season
What success would befall the athletic
teams of the Twin Falls High School in the
season of 1924-25, was the question that
was in the minds of the fans as the Bruins
lined up against the Alumni in the first
game of the season. Would the records of
the teams of 1924-25 come up to the high
standard set by the previous teams of the
school, or would the hopes of the ardent
followers of football in Twin Falls be over-
turned by the season's scores. For that
day was the debut of Coach Felix Plastino
as Director of Athletics of the school, his
was the task of building up the reputation
of Twin Falls High School along athletic
lines. Plastino was not only inaugurating
an entirely new coaching system, but he
also had a. green squad to drill and develop.
Captain Humphrey can well he proud of
the showing made by the warriors he led
through one of the most successful seasons
in the history of football in Twin Falls
tests with other schools. This spirit may
be received as evidence that the old feuds
and hard feeling, held against Twin Falls,
are fast disappearang.
Coach Plastino called the squad out for
practice the first week of school and used
for his motto: "Lots of work and less play,
puts a team in better condition for a hard
fray." The fellows whol turned out for
football this year worked exceptionally
hard, often staying on the job until it was
too dark to see the ball. The first practice
showed the coach that his team must be
developed, not picked, as only Captain
Humphrey, Alvord, Timm, Farrar, Day, and
Holman, of last year's letter men were
back. Last ye-ar's championship Junior
High Team contributed Vance, Berg, Ander-
son, and Owens to the Bruins of 1924.
From this material, with previous experi-
ence, aud as many more with no football
schooling, Plastino developed a team which
won the undisputed right to play Nampa
High School. The Bruins received far bet- for the state championship, thus concluding'
tel' tl'e3'tfHBI1t ill f01'eiS11 t0WI1S this Veal' another page in the athletic history of Twin?
than was shown last year's team in its con- Falls High Sghggl,
! "' ' ' si " " ' ' ' lo H' ' viQ"vFi"G1:fJ'i :l1Fv':5?Qiiv'?vl:Q'Fv H. "' -431 ' "1
Page Seventv-one z'
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The Filer contest which was the first on
N the locals' schedule, was played on the
Wildcats' field. That October day saw five.
.5 men start their first regular game for Twin
E Falls, and let it be said that those five new
men contributed heavily to the victory the
Bruins chalked up on the scoreboard. At
the kick-off the outcome was in doubt, but
that was the only time, for the supposedly
green Twin Falls team romped up and down
the field, scoring at will. The final score
of 43 to 3 failed, however, to tell the super-
iority of Twin, as frequent fumbles cost
them several more touchdowns. Frahm and
Holman in the line and Alvord, Timm and
Berg, in the backfield, literally covered
themselves with glory by their supberb
A Captain Roy Humphrey-"Tiny"
Ig 180 pounds-Tackle -ff
1 Roy started the season with the experience of
QQ. a year at Pomona High and a year in T. F. H. 9.
f last season. This 'experience and the fact that
3 "Tiny" was one of the most consistent men on
the squad resulted in his being elected to lead the
squad through the schedule. Weight plus brains
, developed Humphrey into one of the outstanding
Q linemen on the squad. In the Filer game "Tiny"
Q injured his shoulder, and was out of the lineup.
with the exception of a few minutes, for the en-
5 Captain-Elect Aulbert Frahm-"Big Dick"
gi, 167 pounds-Tackle
' Big Dick-was without a doubt the best tackle
in Southern Idaho and some fans say he was the
, best in the state. Without any previous experi-
ence the development of Frahm was little short
fig of remarkable. Every punter who had to face i
"Big Dick" was in constant fear that his kicks! 1
55, would be blocked.
F55 CAPT. HUMPHREY I FRAHM
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Twin Falls Verltllred to do What few and older opponents that were used to the
other teams would attempt, to play a col-
lege team on their own field the second
game of the year. Playing against heavier
cold and the mountain air, the Bruins won
, merited recognition for the 7 to 7 tie to
which Albion Normal was held. This game
saw Frahm, Day and Alvord at their best.
David Alvord--"D" ' '
With two years of experience and hard work
the excellent work done by Alvord last fall was
merely the, reward of years of training. "D" was
one of the best triple thread men in Idaho and
on the business end of a, pass "D" was without
a superior. Alvord made the all-state team last
Three years of experience plus weight and
speed contributed to the fact that Timmy was the
outstanding backfield man in Idaho. Timm was
one of the few men picked unanimously by the
sports writers of the state as all-state fullback.
No runner ever crossed the Twin Falls goal when
Timmy was playing safety.
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third straight game away from home with
gg The team journeyed to Oakley to play its
44 the Oakley eleven, winning by the score of
gag 12 to 7. The game was played on a field
' that was a sea of mud from a rain that was
test started. End runs, .which employed the
use of the speed of Alvord, Timm and
Owens, had to be discarded before the end of
the first quarter due to the slippery'field.
The aerial work of the Bruins, with Alvord
and Timm throwing, and Wilkison and Far-
rar receiving, was undoubtedly the best
displayed by the Twin Falls gridiron heroes
still coming down in sheets when the con-
3 ' SQ!
43 ' '
gg Jacob Schaeffer-"Jake" IQ
'55 155 pounds-Half-back 251.
Coming from Filer Jake at once caught the
gg fancy of both fans and Plasty and secured a
berth in the backfield. Schaeffer was P1asty's H3
E? most dependable man and could always plow
4? through the line for a few yards each try. Schaef-
'Q fer was not the type of player that brought the 'iq
if crowd to its feet on one play and then loafed
' the rest of the day, but Jake worked all the time. 5'
FZ Philip Day-"Beake"
,QQ 148 pounds-Half-back
'15 Day was a very dependable man in the back-
Tg field.- Whenever a few yards were needed a
if quarterback could always really count upon ,
25 Beake for them. Beake reached the height of his ,-
'N glory this year and will be missing when the Q
ez' ' practice starts next year. The season started out ig
' with Beake playing his old position at end, but
5 Plasty soon shifted him to half, where he re-
- mained the rest of the season.
SCHAEFFER 4 -
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Ancient rivalry was again uncovered
T, when the Buhl Orange and Black squad
. came to Twin Falls confident of taking the
game and the district honors. However,
' ' BUHL '
Bruins ran rough-shod over the West-eud-
ers, and the final score stood 23 to 7. The
brand of football displayed by the entire
team was bewildering to the Buhl squad and
the score was never in doubt throughout
num , ,. . Coach Plastino and his ever victorious
. Playing his first year of football Mac got his
chance in the Filer game when Humphrey had
to come out on account of injuries, and with
this as a starter McCormick went through the
season with colors flying. It has often been said
that a team is no better than its substitutes and
in this case the team was exceptionally strong.
James Farrar-"Gentleman Jim"
Farrar may be classed as the "Tiger" of the
line, this name coming through the manner in
which he broke up the opposition plays. His
1, style of playing is especially adapted to the game,
" as it was played by the Bruins, and his work
on the receiving end of a. pass was the best dis-
played by any end this season.
E2 MCCORMICK FARRAR
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Gooding, coming to Twin Falls for the bacon, labelled Twin Falls 39, Gooding 12,
first game on the Lincoln field, brought was ours, and with it the Northside Cham-
'Lg with them the title of Northside Champions. pionship. Thus Twin Falls had survived
,lift The fine work of Toomes, Ascuena and the first round of the football season, leav- Q
Rosenbaum and Company was not suffic- ing the south side and the state title yet
ient to defeat the Twin Falls eleven. The to be decided. -
Q Charles Vance-"Fat" ,
EQ 180 pounds-Guard W E1
Vance was a. tower of defense and the man
LEE that could move "Fat" against his will was not eg
to be found last fall. This was Vance's first 5'
year on the team but, as he has three years left,
'Fly more is to be said of him in years to come. '
E3 160 pounds-Tackle
,V Holman was one of the three men on the line
Ei who had played previously to this season, and 1 '
5 it is to his credit that he always filled the bin. I -
E The kickers who had to face Holman, always iii
55 hurried their kicks, after the first few had been
blocked by the charging Bruin tackle. , Lf.
as - as s.. e T. . ,MM e r....-A, ee.. V - -if
Ft ' Eel
, st Eg,
'tiff Would the big Red and Grey team do as the back field was the only regular to
is it had d0l1C the Year befvre-upset the hopes start the game. The reserves did very cred-
of the Twill Falls High SC1100l by 0Vel'- itably and after scoring in the early mo-
whelming the Blue and White gridiron ments of play elected to remain throughout
4 her0eS- Not SO. gentle readers, for, to 8-dd the game on the defense. Plasty sent in
. insult to injury. Plastino played his sec- the regulars in the last ten minutes of play
:l ond string during the greater Dart of the and those worthy citizens pushed over two 'ff
QI fray. Timm D18-Ying in the lille illsfead of touchdowns before the final whistle. Q55
., , Qi
,j i John Robertson-"Johnny" -
Q, 143 pounds-End gi
"1 Robertson played last year in the East and
fl when the season opened he demonstrated that on
.5 the receiving end of a pass he was without peer. ig,
'Q The fight and determination that was displayed ,lj
1 by Johnny was no doubt the deciding factor in ld
N the fact that he was to receive one of the coveted
1' . , K3
, Herbert Owens--"Herb1e'
l 150 pounds-Half-back
4 Owens received his early football training on Q3
Q last year's Junior high school team. His speed qi'
ri helped him in the record that he amassed for
' 'v himself. Herbie was eager to learn and quickly
" picked up the fundamentals of football, and be- Q3
' fore the season was over, Coach Plastino was K1
. able to see the fruits of his labors in the sensa- 551
ig l tional work of Owens. f
:E ROBERTSON OWENS fi!
jimi 'wilir lfhr ji Kild-
' Page Seventy-seven
X Coach Harry Wexler and the veteran
Rupert team came to the Magic City with
Q the express desire, of taking the scalp of
3 the heretofore undefeated Blue and White
warriors. In this, however, the Beet-dig'-
gers were doomed to disappointment as the
4 t ,
H- To "Stein" goes the title of the surprise of the
. '- season, as it was always Wilkison that Plasty
V 5 sent in to relieve a back who was laggingg and
' it is to his credit that he always filled the bill.
k Though he was the lightest man on the squad he
- ' was one of the hardest hitters and his flying
'L tackles in the Rupert game will long be remem-
,.L bered in the minds of those who saw the game.
1, Howard Berg
i 128 pounds-Half-back
' Berg started the year out with a. series of
result of the day's labors gave Twin Falls
the decision by the count of 36 to 0. This
game was destined to show the Bruins at
their best offensive game, as the score in
this contest was the highest run up by the
Twin Falls backfield throughout the year.
i Wallace Wilkison-"Wally" N 5
i whirlwind exhibitions of football, his chief claim
1 to fame being the manner in which he hit the
if line. Next year the fans will again see Berg
"I X shaking off the would-be tacklers. X
: WILKISON BERG
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Twin Falls, with the district champion-
ship safely tucked away, turned her atten-
tions to the Inter-District contest with
Firth, the winners of the Southeastern title.
Firth sent to Twin Falls the heaviest team
the locals had so far encountered, and with
it an enviable record for scoring fast and
furiously. The prayers of the local fans
were not heard in vain, however, as the
i Lloyd Sullivan--"SoaLpy" 1
' The manner in which "S0apy" smashed the op-
posing interference earned him a letter and made
for him the right to go out for football next year
with the title of a veteran. Sullivan looms up as
the mainstay of next year's line and should be
mentioned for all-state honors.
Putz, playing his first year in the pivot posi-
tion, tossed the ball back with accuracy and
judgment that gave him honorable mention in
the selection of All-State men last fall.
game opened with Timm taking the ball
over the line four minutes after the initial
kickoff. The Firth game was much more
closely contested than the score would in-
dicate. The Firth defense succeeded in
breaking up the passes of the Bruins, which
always before had been so successful and in
so doing won the admiration of the Twin
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Hffafled by 8 large aggregation of Twin tled down to a struggle between Beef and
Falls fans and the Blue and White band, Brains. In this case Beef won, as the final S1
the Bruins left for Nampa to settle the state 22028 was 14 to 13 in favor of Nampa? i
championship. Twin Falls with a record of instriuiljtaiulgbalgg ivzillgfs Eugiggs' WEE
, . ic as -
no defeats and but one tie, and that at the took the ball for 8' five yard gain almost Q
1181155 Of 21 College team, entered the game every try. Alvord, the year's sensation at
I with the best wishes of all Southern Idaho. quarter, took over the first touchdown, and , N
- The game opened with the huge Nampa Timm, the whirlwind Bi-um fullback, car-
team ta-kills! the ball five yards at a try, ried over the last one, .thus ending a sea- -
down the field toward the Twin Falls goalg son of successful football in Twin Falls i
this attack was stopped and the game set- High. ,Q
.ALL-STATE FOOTBALL TEAM OF 1924 E
At the close of the football season of back, both being able to gain ground con- lg
1924, the sports writers of the state select- sistently, to make passes or receive them,
ed the men, who in their estimation, de- and they are hard men to stop." 2
d th h f ' 0 1 h ' ' . . G
1 serve, e onor 0 belrfo D aced on t e Two Twin Falls players-Farrar, endg I9
mythical eleven. We quote from one of the . l . 'E
l , and Putzier, centerg were picked by Ober- ls
Twin ,Fallj 1: op er?lTv1ih1chTfvoys F355 23515 meyer for a second all-state team. First and to
meyers se ec lon' ree In g second all-state teams in his opinion, show
School players-Frahm, tackleg Alvord, the following lineups, ,
quarterbackg and Timm, halfbackg have ' been given places on the mythical all-state FIRST TEAM SECOND TEAM
inter-scholastic football team selected by H. Position iq
obermeyer of mano Fails, former Non-e Bremmgton, Fmh -.,-,,.-....-,.,.' Reinhm, Nampa
Dame and University of Chicago player, who End gil
for five years past has selected all-state Berghel., Rupert' .-.----'---- .-----. u -'--- D EMON' Boise 15,3
teams in response to popular demand." Tackle' yi
"In justification of his choice," says the H9S'S. SC. Anthony ---------- Brennecke, 13008729110
TL Idaho Falls Post, -"Obermeyer has analyzed Guard u V'
,IL the qualifications of the outstanding men." P11i11iDS, Nampa ------- 5 ------ Pl1'CZi9I'. TWi11 F8118 0
.L Bergher, Rupert tackle, Obermeyer rates Centel I
1, as the best in the state high schools, with Dye, Fifth ----------------------.----------------- Cuddy. Boise '
'I Frahin of Twin Falls running him a very Guard 1 I close second. Frahm, Twin Falls .......... Morehousek Nampa '
I , Tackle o
if uQuarterhack'H Obermeyer States' His the Rafter, Boise ...................... Farrar, Twin Falls le:
if hardest position in the team to pick, with End ,
4? but two obvious choices for the position. Alvord, Twin Fallsmm-H-mBrady, Pocatello bp
1 Alvord of Twin Falls has first call, being Quarterback '
J probably the headiest chap, for he is the Timm Twin Fans Grd Nampa 1' best punter in the state, he runs' his team ' '
t lo good at posomg ooo above ou' 'S Meppen, Idaho Falls ................ Kim, Caldwell ig
- Half-back '
,l "Timm of Twin Falls and Neppen of Idaho Ricks, Nampa .-,--. , khih---.....-..-..---,-.. Savage, Firth '
l Falls, are awarded the positions of half- Full-back , ' 4
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eater Fund i
Some of the smaller towns of Southern School students. There was one button, K,
Idaho award, to those students who win which sold for five dollars, and four hun- II
their first letter in athletics, a sweater, and dred sixty-thregefectznglyes, of whilch dtwg ,'
the members of the Twin Falls Student hundred were a en y oys, one un re '
Council decided to formulate plans for a fortygone bylgirls, and one Thlundreil twenty ,
sweater fund. A large sweater was drawn by t e facu ty members. is p an was f
on cardboard by Everett Brown of the Jun- used because there was not enough money 3
ior class. The sweater was marked off in in the activity fund to buy athletic sweat- il,
rectangles, three-fourths of an inch by one ers, and, as a result, the plan tended to '
and I one-half inches, and ' were sold bring about a better spirit in the Student '-
for fifty cents each to the Twin Falls High Body. A
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Page Eightyeorte -
Basket Ball Scores
Q Twin Falls
T Twin Falls
F Twin Falls
' T Falls
' Twin Falls
i Twin Falls
fi Twin Faiis
, Twin Falls
An Twin Fans
T Twin Falls
Q Twin Falls
F ' Twin Falls
: H Y A -M .
' T' -" .Tm 1 '
' n7m"iTEmFnmuF'A"'H mmlmmKum i
4 Page Eighty-two
AA., X . ,I
' ' inU73ix25111f3L1Hx:2Lv5'Y fi' Y ' " 11271 13 W "1 K I- I lu ma
ii . , .
QQ! Captain Judson Timm
iw Experience 31 years-Forward
E? "Timmy" played a brand of basketball that was
consistent and of the highest quality. Timm is a
igfi past master of the art of stopping plays coming
down the floor, and his record for the season
E31 bears this statement out very clearly. "Timmy"
'fy was chosen by the coaches of the district for a
position on the sub-district tournament team.
it captain Elect vincent Navin
if Experience 1 year-Guard
"Irish" played the best basketball of the squad
and in every game hispwork was always out-
gg standing. In the Buhl igame Navin scored 22
fl points, and sixteen of them in the last quarter
iff of play, which is the best record of scoring in a
Q3 single quarter ever amassed in this section of
Idaho by an individual.
lifuiii Emir? ififxl ir' 'QZRI n Thi T-QXIVZL ii: im iiiI1TfTfFLiQfHrIffi'flif31YfiiI!iiiE,ifii:i.i:lLit'iI1igfii1!V.
I.. I l' L'xX"'X"'l'
:Q ' Qt:
- Carl Weaver if
7. l 5
E" EXDe1'i'e11Ce. Kimberly 2 years-Forward ,
X54 "Sleepy" was one of the surest shots on the
:Q team and was a clever floor worker. Weaver was
a newcomer at the start of the season, but soon D
fi demonstrated his ability to play the game. Pos- K-
gl sessed of a clear head and uncanny ability to A
' pass when apparently covered made Weaver one '
e of "Plasty's" most valuable men. I
" l . I
'T l ' F
.1 v Eddie Martin '
.' Experience 1 year-Forward
No one on any team opposed this year by Twin
Q Falls was able to compete with "Eddie" in speed C
Q on the floor and for ability to shake off the man '
X guarding him. "Eddie" was the mainstay of the I
Meteors offensive, feeding the ball to the various
players with rapidity and accuracy. Many times
JN Martin intercepted plays and turned them into
f' baskets for the Blue and White.
S3 l e E51
. tx !
I Elvin Kelley
No experience-Center-guard I
N Kelly was was the type of center of which a 1
I school may well be proud. He played hard and
clean and what is more, he played the game. Al- I '
H though Kelly was new to the game last Winter,
-his ability to learn, and to put into practice the
1 things he had learned, made him a real asset 'to ' A
I 1 3:
.- mH-mmes,mlsN,vvnmmItWMmws 'HUJ.11f,,-xv' I
' Howard Berg
K No experience-Guard
4 No matter how big a man Berg had to guard,
'Q he always started after him in the same aggres-
sire manner. Twin Falls can well be thankful
QQ! that Berg will be back next season, and much of
l the responsibility for the success of next year's
:R team will fall on his shoulders.
4, Wayne Johnson
55 Second squad 2 years-Forward
-N This was Johnson's first year as a. member of
I the first string, which is but a just reward for
. his two years of hard work on the scrubs.
E51 "Swede" returns next year to grace the position
:Z of tip-off man for the Blue and White.
No experience-Forward A
15 No mention need be made of the valuationof
za Bertsch's services to the Meteors. Plastino never
5 needed to be worried when one of his stars was
Qi forced to come out of the game, for Bertsch
fl could be depended upon to fill the gap.
at e u
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' ' f.- -..- ga.. -.f.. - ,L ea- i t - 1. 1 .- si a n -y-A. , A- if- Q.. a.,-5 ..
Review of Basketball - Season
Although our basketball season was not
a string of victories 'neither was it regis-
tered on the wrong side of the ledger, Win-
ning ten games and losing nine wasithe rec-
ord made by the Meteors of 1925. With
four veterans of last year's team, Coach
Plastino began shaping the squad early. No
little amount of the glory won by the team
should go to Coach Plastino, for his un-
tiring efforts to mould the squad into a
winning combination. The first move of the
Meteors was the entertaining of the Kim-
berly squad on the Twin Falls court. This
game inaugurated the basketball season of
1924-25 and the Twin Falls team won by
the final score of 25-17. It was in this
game that it became manifest that the team
would not have any stars but that all five
players would be necessary to make a suc-
cessful team of hoopsters.
After a short rest Plasty's cohorts met
the fast team from Paul and it was in this
game that Weaver, Navin and Martin suc-
ceeded in scoring 29 points to the 22 made
by the Paul Beetdiggers. A
The next team to visit the Twin Falls
court was the Filer aggregation and ancient
rivalry was again renewed when the Wild-
cats appeared on the floor, and came, saw
and conquered the Meteors by the count of
13-12. Shinn and Adkins played whirlwind
ball for the visitors, while all five of the
Twin Falls team played good ball, though
not winning basketball.
In the next game on the local floor the
Twin Falls fans saw in action the Rupert
team, which was destined to win the state
championship. Rupert won this game
through the effort of Burgher, their big for-
ward, and the final score gave the visitors
27, to the 18 rung up by Twin Falls.
The Buhl game, which was played on the
Twin Falls court, was the fifth consecutive
game on the home floor. The Meteors
played a style of game that completely baf-
fled the West-enders and succeeded in
breaking through their defense for a total
of 30 points to the 15 made by the oppon-
ents. Eddie Martin played one of the best
games of his career and his uncanny floor
work was the deciding factor in our vic-
After playing all the previous games of
the Twin Falls schedule on the home floor,
Coach Plastino and eight of his basket toss-
ers started on their ill-fated trip which
blasted the hopes of the team for two days.
Starting with the game at Jerome, Twin
Falls was defeated by the count of 23 to
20. Playing a second game in two nights
away from home Twin Falls was sent into
defeat at the Gooding bowling alley by the
score of 33 to 20.
Plastino decided to give the second string
51-vvxfvwf' Y" Y W ' gg, -- -5- .M . . .. ., . ,,,,, ,, ,, .,,., . , 1- ,, .
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Q i -IM ' '-lkl'-13:19:71-!f'l'U3! L , ' . . ' S Billy-Yr!-L'
a chance to show their wares on the Kim-
b'er1y floor and the Cubs won by the score
of 15 to 8. Bertsch and "Swede" Johnson
did the lion's share of the scoring and it was
in this game that they won the right to sub-
stitute for the regulars the rest of the sea-
In an effort to avenge their defeat at the
hands of Filer, Twin Falls journeyed to
Filer for a return game. The Meteors led
through the major part of the game only to
lose in the final minutes of play by a score
of 26 to 21. Adkins and-Shinn looped in
some lucky shots just before the end of the
game which turned the tide in Filer's favor.
Playing their fifth consecutive game on a
foreign court, the Twin Falls court war-
riors dropped the game at Paul to the Beet-
diggers by a score of 20 to 18. The entire
team played listlessly throughout the con-
test and apparently could not get started.
The prodigal team returned to the fold
and gave Jerome a taste of the bitter pill
of defeat to the tune of 19 to 18. The fans
were kept continually on their feet as the
game progressed with neither team able to
gain a commanding lead.
The big red team from Gooding was sent
into defeat at the hands of the Meteors, who
won by the final count of 27 to 22. Weaver
and Kelly were the shining lights of this
contest. The following Friday, Buhl played
the return game on the Twin Falls floor.
Buhl seemed to be the prize of the
Meteors and Twin Falls took the game by
a score of 39 to 23, playing the Westenders
off their feet. Vincent Navin ran up a total
of 22 points, making 16 of them in the final
quarter of play.
Coach Plastino took the Meteors to Ru-
pert for the final game of the regular sea-
son, where they were defeated by their op-
ponents, 31 to 6. The Twin Falls quintet,
were sadly off form in this fray and played
the worst game of their season.
In the tournament conducted at Buhl,
with teams of this district participating,
Twin Falls won her first game from Carey
by a score of 34 to 20. Advancing to the
second round of the tournament Twin Falls
defeated Burley 24 to 22. Buhl was the
next victim, the Meteors winning by the
count of 37 to 19, which left Twin Falls the
only team in the tournament without a dc-
feat. Rupert handed Twin Falls her first
defeat of the meet, winning by a final score
of 33 to 25. ,All chanceffor further hon-
ors was lost when Jerome eliminated Twin
Falls from further competition by the score
of 24 to 23.
' Although the Meteors did not win all
their games or win the district' honors we
can feel that next year will show definite-
ly the results of Plasty's coaching and the
hard work of the fellows who were out for
L-x'5ifiiXuz1Xx:7.31: ,J'??il?f5!1LT!.lDA3-:P-'Q 'Minn' I"'Tii'i'F1'i'1ifES""'J""
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' Page 'Eighty-seven
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C3'l'B k B11
FQ y 1r S as et a 4,
Q' Girls' basket ball this season was not as unable tofreturn' to school for the basket
'rj successful as in previous years, owing to ball seasong thus severely handicapping the
SQ K 'il'
:H lack of material and time to practice. Miss squad.. Thelma Black was elected. captain ggi
Henders was chosen to guide the destinies in Ruth's place and her work during the
Q5 of the indoor sport for girls. With four of year was indeed an inspiration to the rest
last year's lettermen back as a nucleus for of the team. The school was very fortunate itil
I ? the team, the work of the season started to have such a leader in this sport. Kill
in earnest. Due to the' fact that the boys - With six of this year's team back, the
used the floor after school the girls had to squad will be able to start the work earlier 5:5
E do their practising during the lunch hour, next year and thus benefit by the additional
--Q which seriously handicapped their- progress. practice. We hope it will be'one of the most
1 , 311
'J Ruth McCracken, elected last year to lead successful years in the history of the girls'
24 the fair sex through the season of '25, was sport. Q'
if iii Yiiiifi' T55
1 . lr
.tl B ,
1 aseball Season of 1925
1' One of the most interesting events that ment, for Twin Falls won, eight to two. It
1 remain on the athletic program is baseball, Captain "Eddie" Martin worked on the I'
l 8-Ild we C1111 0111? 110199 that 11115 Sport will mound for the Bruins for the entire game. Il.
:L he the most successful in the history of the Twin F3115 defeated Filer on the "Wi1d- N
is activity in the SC11001- We regret that it cats" field in the last game that has been
will not be possible for us to brine back 10 played at the time that the coyote went to Q
Q YOU The mem01'1eS Of 3 Successful Season' press: taking the honors for the day by the l
but it is for no other reason than that base- score of 13 to 2. math this Su-ing of vig- 1,
gall 133 summer Sport' that keeps Us from tories behind them, and the material that '
I oing t is. has been in evidence so far this year, Twin ,f
T: With thirteen of the games to be played Falls High School can feel confident that SE
this year scheduled, the baseball season the team will take the championship of the fl.
has taken definite shape, and with the ma- state in the national sport. :SL
fefial that is out for practice' coupled with The remainder of the schedule is as fol- ll
the able coaching of "P1asty," we feel con- lows: lp
1 fident that the year will be one of the bzst April 23-Filer at Twin Falls. I
Twin Falls has ever enjoyed. The first vic- April 25-Hazellon at Hazeltgn' El
tory of the season of 1925 was taken from April 23-Kimberly at Kimberly. El
the Shoshone squad, when the Bruins de- April 30iA1bion at Albion.
feated them at Shoshone. Gish and Martin May 5-Kimberly at Twin Falls. ui
.Q pitched the team to its first victory, holding May ll:-Buhl at Twin Falls.
1 Rilipiiieii 'Z.-5212.523 22231 f.h'i..1"l2 my 15rBi'm ar' Bum' E
'X put over sixteen runs. g The men who have plgyef 32 15235 8533.5
a are: a ai -
The second game of the season was a re- fSlfaI,1ll.Hil,Si?S3T1 Nye, Gishlj Petzgldt' Wea-
turn gfmw with Shoshone' Played OH Lin' ver, Sears, Gwinn, Krivanek, Frazelle, An- "
3 coln Field. Lefty Nye -and Bob Anderson demon' Farrar. Twln Falls can be proud '
ESI did the chucking in this contest' limitmg of the team that is representing her in the ,
gil their enemy, for the day, to one run, while great American game, and no doubt will in
El tge I-llruins chased twenty-three runs over the future have just reason to rejoice over la
41 I 6 D ate. I
Ei Hazelton, coming to Lincoln' Field with the record of the team of 1925. lb
an impressive string of victories, proved to - - H f
I be the next victim. Frazelle, working on d 1 ,F
the hill for Coach Plastino, held his op- U' e 13'
ponents to two tallies and his team-mates April' 3-Shoshone 5 .............. Twin Falls 16
gathered in seven. Ancient rivalry wth April 8-Shoshone 1 .............. Twill Falls 23
E' Buhl was again renewed when the Blue and April 11-Hazelton 2 .............. Twin Falls 7
El' White went down to defeat by the count of April 14-Buhl 8 ........... .- ..... Twin Falls 5
E4 8 to 5. Inability to field with any degree, April 113--Buhl 2 ...................... TW1l1 Falls 3 f
'11 cost them the game, which, to date, is the April 21.-Filer 2 ...................... Twin Falls 13 1'
. only defeat that has been charged against April 23-Filer at Twin Falls.
.41 them. April 25-Hazelton at Hazelton.
:E The following Friday, Buhl came to Lin- gg"E8323r1z't ilgigglberly'
coln Field with the impression that it was lug? 5-Kimberly at fl-wln'FallS. 3
to be their second victory over the Bruins, May 12-Buhl at Twin Falls.
but alas,vt.hey were doomed to disappoint- May 15-Buhl at Buhl. '
- 2 ii
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Track Seasim of 1925
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Page Ninety ,
' WWWWW' ' ' ' ' ...ms .MA WUUJM..-lmnfw l ' mwwwecvsm
Falls, Toone Gooding second Patten of
Filer and Shawyer of Jerome tied for third
Time 23 4 seconds
Pole vault Patten and Moore Filer tied
for first Tilby Jerome third Height 9
feet 2 lnches
440 yard dash Won by Johnson Twin
tied for second Time 554 seconds
Shotput Won by Timm of Twin Falls
Smith Jerome second Clarke Gooding
third Distance 38 feet 11 inches
120 yard hlgh hurdles Won by D Alvord
Twin Falls bums Jerome second Fletcn
er Gooding third Time 184 seconds
Broad Jump Won by David Alvord Twm
Falls Timm Twin Falls second N Alvord
Twin Falls thlrd Distance 19 fe t 2
Javelin throw Won by Smith Jerome
Martln Twm Falls second Moore, Filer
third Distance, 159 feet, 1 inch
220 yard low hurdles Won by Kelly,
Twm Falls, Johnson, Twin Falls, second,
Fletcher, Gooding, thud Tune, 312 sec
Twin Falls second, Ascuena Gooding
third Time 4 m1nutes 574 seconds
Half m1le relay Won by Twm Falls QD.
Alvord Kelly Johnson Txmmj Gooddng
second Jerome third Time 1 minute 44.4
seconds Filer did not enter a relay team.
No points were awarded for second and
At the time the Coyote went tp press
Coach Plastmo had the Blue and Whlte war-
riors entered in all of the more lmportaut
meets of the year The Bruins will partic-
lpate ID the sub district meet to be held at
Filer on Apiil 24 and in the district meet
at Fllei May 1 The winners of the first
two places in the distuct meet will be en-
tO10d in thc state meet at Pocatello May 9.
With the victory over the schools compet-
ing in the invitation meet and the records
made so far this season the studentsfvand
fans of Twin Falls can feel confident of the
team's success in the meets to come. Coach
Plastino has already demonstrated hiskabil-
-A-A-ALAJQA - ' ll-fi ?-Al-- 1, zrlgli' ,W f ' weve, ' E l
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Falls 3 Adkins, Filer, and King, Twin Falls, ' 31
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Discus throw-Won by Timm, Twin Falls,
Smith, Jerome, secondg Diehl, Filer, third.
Distance, 103 feet, 3 inches. '
Mile run-Won by Hall. Twin Fallsg Bell,
ity to instruct the track candidates, and the
followers of track in Twin Falls' High
School feel that by the end of the year
"Plasty" will have coached the winners of
the state meet. '
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E4 B , . 1
it at we lg l OCIGW g
1 A student in order to be eligible for a athletic award for track, in addltioncto the 5
Q' football award in addition to the general general requirements, must qualify in one '
if ,requirements must have played at least of the following ways: Q11 A candidate
rg eight full quarters of official football dur- must Will at least one point in a district j
ge iI1g,the season. meet, or Q25 a candidate must win at least
531 , A student. to, be eligible for a basketball one first place in a dual or triangular meet, iq
22 award, in addition to the general require- or 131 a candidate must win at least ten kj
we ments, must have played at least ten full pointsin track during the scason, or 141 a ff
quarters of official basketball during the candidate must win first or second place in
'til season. a district relay. - - -
L4 A baseball pitcher, to be eligible for the All students partlcipatlng in one or more Q:
A athletic award, in addition to the general debates shall receive the official gold "T", it
requirements. must play thirty full innings All students winning first place in the local
of official baseball during the season. All declamatory contest in either the oratorlcal,
E3 other baseball players to be eligible for the the humorous, or the dramatic' division ,-
E2 athletic award, in addition to the general shall be awarded the gold. "T", N
fi! requirements, must play forty full innings The-following students having complied '
QQ of official baseball during the season. with the above regulations, are members of
A student in order to receive the official the Big "T" Society: '
1921-2 V 1922-3 1923-4 1924-5, .
ill, - - - ,
Vincent Navin-Jr. Basket Ball Basket Ball
Wayne Johnson-Jr. Bfifkoij P5111
-' J d T' -S , Football oot an '
u Son mlm r Basket B311 Basket Ball
E? Baseball QL,
it ' ' Track
:ff David Alvord-Sr. 'Track Football Football 'Football I
it Track Track
if, John Robertson-Sr. Football Qi
FQ, " Jacob Schaefer-Jr. Football ,511
James Farrar-Jr. F 00312111 Football Q l
lift Wallace Wilkinson-Sr I Football
Q? Aulbert Frahm-Jr.. Football 27 ,
,fb -Philip my-sr. F00tball Football ,
5:1 Baseball f
5, . l
is 1101111 LBISET-Sr. Football Football
LI! B k t B 1 '
EU Howard Berg-Jr. as e al Football 4,3
Basket Ball .5
Roy Humphrey-Sr. Fvvfball Football Q5
Q Glenn Sears-Soph. Football gr
El. Carl Weaver-Sr. Basket Ball
Edward lwlartin-Jr. h , Basket Ball Basket Ball Q3
Lindsey Holman-Sr. F00lb8-11 Football kt
Oscar McCormick-J r. Football
EQ Lloyd Sullivan-Soph. Football
QQ Charles Vance-Soph. Fggtball
Q Herbert Owens-Soph. Football lt.
Milos Walters-Jr. Debate
Et Loyal Perry-Jr. Debate gg
-l Harry Putzier-Sr. Football
Q Kenneth Rendahl-Sr. Debate Q
Walker Bertsch-Soph. Basket Ball, Ki
Elvin Kelly-sopn Basket Ball ga
HB H 17:3 in
M 5' 1
lwglflii 1 Hill! ii iiiimfi 13751 H3515 iii 2235133255
The Electncal Storm
Bang' Crash' Bang' came a thunderin
sound ovei the warm atmosphere of the
July H1-,ht and Mrs Helen MacDonald
sprang quickly from her bed in a panic of
Oh dear' she cried anothei electrical
storm and Jack is not at home no one here
but that stupid maid Sarah' Oh dear I
know I shall never see the light of another
day Sarah' Sarah' get up quick and pull
down the shades I cant bear to see the
lightning' Hurry Sarah and come get in
this dark closet quick if you dont care for
your own life I do for I couldnt get along
very well without you'
Bang! Crash! sounded the thunder again
and Sarah reluctantly left her comfortable
bed to obey her mistress' orders. "Don't
see why you can't let a teller sleep," mu.u1-
bled Sarah as she came to her mistress in
"Now," said Mrs. MacDonald, "you m t
not grumble, Sarah for don't you realize
there is a terrible storm going on, and Oh!
dear! we may never see day. But let me
see, the science book I read said that peo-
ple were safer in dark closets or on feather
beds. Oh, Sarah, quick, bring the feather
bed in here, and we shall be perfectly
again and Sarah hui ned for the book while
Mrs MacDonald remembered to her shame
that she had forgotten to say her ,prayeis
In less than no time Sarah had come back
with the precious book Mrs MacDonald
read while Sarah obeyed orders Qh
Sarah exclaimed the trembling women I
forgot the book didn t say a dark closet and
feather bed were helpful to keep away
lightning it said that was superstition, but
the thing to do is to go to the middle of the
room and stand on a chair whose legs have
been placed in water for water IS a non
Bang! Crash! sounded again as Sarah
hurried to the kitchen for four glasses of
water to set the chair in. "Now, Sarah, you
lift the chair and I'1l slip the water glasses
under,"-but Bang! Crash! sounded again,
and two glasses of water were spilled.
Bang! Crash! Bang! and this time Mrs.
MacDonald jumped to the chair, and pulled
Sarah up with her, but in the scurry she
lost her balance, and all went to the floor
in a jam. ,
When she had recovered her feet, to her
astonishment and delight there stood her
husband, at the bedroom door, quite surpris-
. l i . I
, ..1- E
l . Q
' I 1 I ' ' g ' 1 - ' , N ,
4 . . I'
1 I I U . l , ' 1 ' l I ' K i I . . '
I . ' .
Qt ' '
"Ni CI . N '. ll v ' ' '
,w 1 - 1 , - - . l
1 ,r 1 a ' 'Z 4 - 1 l
' ' ' n ' . H
4 , 5' 3 ' I U l I A f
I 'of ' ' E
: 1 C
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,, . . . -, 5
1' , ' ' : ' ' Q
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I 1 P
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.ir H 3 1 I ,
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4, 1 0' l o' ' ' E
4' us '
2 safe." ed at the sight of the disorderly conduct, as
ig Bang!! Crash!! sounded again and Mrs. well as mom, -
ll M3.CD0l13.1d SCI'e3,I11ed, While Sarah illdiffer- "Oh! Jack! whatever made you come
,Q GHUY Weill to the bed, I'61110V6fl the feather home tonight thru this terrible storm., when
ji liflk and WSIS tugging ii. patiently, t0Wa1'd we, were in such danger at home? Oh!
-i the CHPlJ0aI'd, when SJIOUIGI' C1'2lSh of tllllll- dear! how did you escape with your life?"
JI der was heard. And Mrs. MacDonald "I don't understand," said Jack, "it is a ,f
,L screamed again. 2-mi Said. "Oh, 321311, I beautiful night, so warm and quiet, there '
ji can't remember what the book said were has only been a slight disturbance. Those
all non-conductors and what we could do to be good for ngthing Republicans have been
-If 9'lJS0l41ielY Safe- Will Y011 get it for 1116. shooting around tonite, 'cause Coolidge was li'
J Sarah? It is in my lower desk drawer. Do nominated." - l
" hurry, please." Bang! Crash! sounded -Ruth Street. A
fBEiWWmMmxMM KELEVHELEWYmTw,YmH-EilfllluFLlk,-N-H 'YWHYlflYln.lII?B1LY?3L,U?,UllREiHQ,'M'5XE
,ik Y U V i W I '.
0 0 0 Q
L ' ,, . '
'FiNuF'u2TmxW1ii"uEi'uN2iix'1Tnn'Ix1'F'V'g1umxixu"1 HTAZY fYZ"i5iiT""1Zuul13fi7GTi'MjQ'lTY3'W "'1
ffl' U 253 Ek-kill lil LTLQBJJY-35.5 EEE 27331 IE .,. all LF EEE lfifii., Q31 QLQBUFI NI- 2,2 HIAZJILY, '
1: De ate
-1 The past policy of engaging in a triangu- The second debate was a duel with Good-
l lar debate with Boise and Pocatello was ing High School, held March twentieth. Our
carried out again this year. Last year Twin affirmative aggregation matched wits with
ji Falls teams defeated Idaho Falls and Poca- the Gooding "0rators" at Gooding, and al-
tello teams: but Boise this year again re- though they did not impress the judges
' sumed her position in the triangle as in enough to score a victory, we have nothing
e former years. . of which to be ashamed. Needless to say,
Q The issue debated this year was one of Gooding won, two to'one. Here at home the
rl the most vital of world problems: Resolved: negative logicians were more fortunate,
' That the U. S. Government immediately rec- gaining a two to one verdict against the
If ognize the Soviet Government of Russia. Gooding speakers.
'X ' - th ff ti .
i tegmliebggrmzxosgwdengg slaxeivlis J9l:ll:6ST1ef0Yg.i Wgggei the ,lgygrgig gears- tl3'ebE'1Ee d ang
-jx Perry, Milos Walters, with Byron Rendahl enviable lfyecord along tggelfrfea' hailigg in
.1 as alternate, journeyed to Pocatello, where . E . O, '
' they gained the name of the "Invading Ora- cured' mdudmb the resultg of this year'
i tors" by defeating the Pocatello "Advocates out of a possible s1Xty'S1X Judges
El of Recognition," two go one. The same Eve- W ' f t t i bt h
5 ning Pocatello gaine a two o one vic ory e were or una e n o ainiug as coac
-3 over Boise at Boise. Boise's triumvirate of debating this year, Mr. Bingle, who la.-
, came to Twin Falls where they met their bored long and diligently in training a team,
' team, composed of Kenneth Douglas, Victor capable of upholding the remarkable record
' Galloway, Kenneth Rendahl, with Keith established by our former debators.
El Evans as alternate. -Milos Walters.
118. ...,X. ., ,.., ,V i
YM P3 li
' Page Ninety-six
sl Kivsawii si ir UPL ns si '1?l1US?il3?Ui-ILLVJHT 5
ALTON YOUNG MARCELLE WYNN VICTOR GALLOWAY
Unusual interest in declamation was man-
ifest this year and so large a number of
contestants entered each of the departments
that the tryouts were held on four succes-
sive evenings, March 2,'3, 4, and 5. In the
final local contest the winners were as fol-
Oratorical division, Alton Young: humor-
ous, Victor Gallowayg dramatic, Marcelle
Wynn. These three were then entitled to
take part in the sub-district contest held
at Buhl, March 13. Here, due to a misin-
terpretation of rules, Victor Galloway was
disqualified, although he was given a high
ranking by tl1e judges. Both of our other
contestants did well, Marcelle Wynn be-
ing awarded first place in the dramatic di-
Twin Falls was therefore entitled to be
represented by Miss Wynn at the district
contest, also held at Buhl, on March 27.
Here, again, she was winner, due to her
careful and thorough preparation.
V This year a. different type of speaking
was added to the field of declamation, name-
ly: extemporaneous speaking. Do not be
misled by thinking that the contestants had
no idea of the topic they were to discuss,
for the secretary of the Idaho State Declam-
atory Association sent the fifteen topics
which were to be used to each school which
was a member of the Association, and they
were given out to the contestants before the
local tryouts. If the contestants were wise
and wished to be free from that embarrass-
ment which is caused hy appearing before
an audience without having anything to
say, they prepared all fifteen topics, for fate
alone decided upon the subject of the
At the tryouts and all contests, the con-
testants drew three topics from which he
selected the one he wished to discuss. As
these talks were to be ten minutes in length
considerable research on the part of the
contestant was required. This being the
first year, only a few students tried out
in this department. In the local contest
first place was won by Kenneth Rendahl.
In the district contest at Buhl he again' took
first place and so represented the district
in the state contest which was held in Po-
catello on April 10.
In the dramatic division of the state con-
test, though the competition was keen and
it was difficult for the judges to pick the
winner, they decided to place Miss Wynn
This year the declamatory work and ex-
temporaneous speaking were under the
capable direction of Miss Lindley, who
should feel that the year's work in these
lines was quite successful. Miss Lindley is
instructor of Public Speaking in Twin Falls
High School. - '
vx:v 'VNNE 1
. . , ,viva i N V. V VN v-vv V, ---gp, .- ,,--, y.,,,-, V, V., A., A-- . V V ,Q-V Yay-lug ,.
Ll H13 YEAH Hit mass? Q ui HIM B4QEfLifQQ4Qif11 iw Hguihi-H Qligisyeiieaeslgasln
rgl IKYUY NFNAN K PT SHOT Iunxp'-K y C-em Ll ,,,,,v.,N,..,g,..,,,,.,x I
i "And Home Came I ed"
A11 eight 0'c100k, the tenth of March, the were agreeably adjusted in the last act,
auditorium doors opened to allow the early and as the Saying goes-.-fA11fs Well that
birds to get their worms in the form of the ends Wgl1"'
best seats. From then on the rush almost It 1 I d h .I
defied me walls of me auditorium to hold , U Sffuicesi 'gas aff uiff' t 6 umm'
the crowd. ing e oi s o t e coac , it iss iice.
The play, a snappy comedy in three acts, The outcome was very gratifying to the
was an amusing composition, involving a Junior class, and the cast felt duly repaid
maze of tangled situations, all of which for its efforts.
CHARACTERS OF CAST ,
Skeet Kelly, the clerk ................................................................. ......... Pat Branili
Dina Garwood, the heiress ........ ................. V irginia Hart
Miss Loganberry, the spinster ......... ......................... P eggy Wall
Ira. Stone, the villain. ......... .......... .......... N e lson Laubenheim
Aunt Jubilee, the cook ........ ............ L averne Carlson
Mr. Man, the mystery ................,... .............. P aul Petzoldt
Jim Ryker, the lawyer .......,............. ...,..... V incent Navin
Mollie Macklin, the housekeeper ...... ....... D orothy Barger
Henriette Darby, the widow ............ ...... li Iarjorie Woods
Ted, the groom ................................. ......... R ussell Potter
Elsie, the bride ................................... ....... J eroma Krivanek
Senator McCork1e, the father ...... ......, A ulbert Frahm
Business Manager ........................... ........ J ohn McGinnis
Stage Manager ............................. ....... H avard Barrett
'fi f l Wm J riff 1E1wLf"J Hu1dI
.x..1- - ig,,A lBlMn-QL-hN'UT.'-UA7.'-W U f e - e g ,
Queen Mary Ruth
OF THE n
Twin Falls High School
During the Year of
1924 :-: 1925
'ze--f' ' . 4 " " ' . Q" " " " ' Aj
FIRST IX WEEK t
Ig ' .E
X, Dear Felix: boring hamlet of Filer and won a decisive t
u Please jot this down in your little day- 46-3 Victory Over Denman? Knaves- our :
fi book, "First Chapter or the Records of T. worthy Captain Humphrey was Wwnded in E.
3 F. H. S. of 1924-25.n We, the Royal Sub- the fray for rather in the shoulderl. In E
D the meet at Albion the local boys made fi
3 jects, were summoned to the court of Queen . Q
3 ' more mud pies than touch-downs. Glimps- Q
3 Mary Ruth for the purpose of adding to ing the bloody battle, Lady Flo up and E
our intellectual ability. The ,Queen issued faulted and fell down' The angry Waves l
i 3' DI'0Cl3-111911011 011 0011142 Etiquette. The and the seething foam fwhich was decided-
V Common Herd elected officers to represent ll' daII1DiSl1J helped the web-fooled Oakley' 'Q
them in the Cgurt of Her Lfajesty, The ites to hold us down to a 12-'P score. Hon-
T? Student Council assembled: A few of the Ofafble ReVG1'e1'1d P0-2I'S01l 6XPlaiI16d the
'Q Aristocracy purchased season tickets for Spanking SYSYCBHI of SC0Cl8J1d3 thus No gf'
ll duels and tournaments' both Gab and learned to appreciate the gentle discipline
Muscle, at 1255 shillings. The fatted calf afforded by the 111030, "Spare the Child and E
.Ii was killed: Jester Flynn arrived to amuse Save the r0d-" The Red Plague disguised
EQ Mary Ruth. We were royally entertained in the garb Of R9D01't Cards mowed d0Wl1
by the Queen's favorite quartette, Mrs. numerous unsuspecting victims. Dorothy
- Duval, Mrs. Zenas Smith, Mr. Mikesell and Barger was stricken with the ghastly mal-
it Mr. Hayward. As 9. result of the football ady. The trend of the 'events of the remain-
game with the Alumni, Tutor Austin re- ing school weeks will be continued in the
'f ceived a discolored optic. Mrs. O'Leary was next issue. i
1: elected Governess of the Senior Nursery. Very graciously yours, E,
J P1astino's Gladiators traveled tothe neigli- Ki-Yis, .
ff , 1333, vffwvr 'wwf
,nmnnnn - ml iniinnnnngal mlnnm i..mmwiur,.ni:. nnignmonrmimzalnmtl nm-: ltrgnlni n .tj
Page One Hundred
A , -7
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FIRST SIX WEEK
, - - ,, ,. - ,.. E:
MON. TUES. WED. THURS. FRI. 5
1 I 1 KY
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'Page ' On e Hundred One
- - A - : 'i A. - -. .- -I ' ' -.Mk L- -.- , - -. A - 45 1 '. ' , ' 1 A
EC D IXW KS
I grasp my pen between my carpels Coon
nasium by the third year upstarts and
Dear Edna: The Freshmen were enticed into the gym-
sult Flynn, Webster or Wolfe Dictionariesl
and fain would write you with a pencil to
disclose the activities of our beloved Alma
Mater. An hour of visiting was enjoyed by
all during the concert of Bainbridge's First
Hour Serenaders. The Bruins informed
Gooding that their mathematical knowledge
was limited to 12. Feldhusen's worthy stock
judges boarded "Ye Old Dodge" and toured
to the metropolis of Portland to sock their
fortunes in that realm of bovine inspectors.
After a number of trips in the elevator in
the hotel, Albert Murphy became so delight-
ed with the ticklish sensation in the Solar
Plexis, that great diplomatic powers of the
entire hotel force were brought into action to
induce him to leave the shaft before it fell
through. The enthusiasm of the local fans
was poisoned by the candy dispensed by
the Juniors. It evidently spread to the Buhl
gridiron heroes bythe 34-7 result. We all
realized the deficiency of our vocal training
when we joined in chorus and sang "The
Star Spangled Banner" after the rousing
lecture delivered bytaculty member, Miss
Coiner, on the subject "Reducing Young
Italy to Upright and Law-abiding Ameri-
cans." After trampling Coach Wexler and
his Rupert tcoherts into submission the
Bruins romped away with the large slice of
cake labeled 36-0. l
Vu1DYllrrlrlukllrlillVLvIinNvvN'A"X""'lj1!0P4J1l1jlr"7"A' gmac in
caught the Heeby-Geebys from the three
ring circus with the aid of 30 gallons of
cider fsweetl and 500 torrid canines. The
tactful way to procure kisses is by hanging
apples on a lilac tree. Our second string
nien with the aid of the lad "HMM" over-
whelmed the Red and Gray Burley Beet
Diggers. The school was shaken from its
calm routine by the advenf of peroxide in
the persons of Helen Grove and Lucile
Wynne. The aggregation from the borough
of Firth met their Waterloo to the tune
27-6. Corcoran and Al Marineau fintimate
acquaintancesl with the aid of the U. of I.
Pep Band entertained us with some obstre-
perous strains ot harmony. Twin Falls fans
and sympathizers journeyed hither and yon
to "Ye Old Wayside Inn"-Nampa, to con-
test for the football honors of the Gem
State. The return journey was accompanied
by the sobbing "its" and numerous alibls.
The collection taken by the Salvation Army
will be utilized for the purpose of pur-
chasing spectacles for the never-to-be-for
gotten head linesman of that game, Honor-
able Robert Nourse, Princeton. According
to the book my reminiscing must cease as
the report cards came out, thus wrecking
a perfect illusionment. '
Page One- Hundred .Two
H " V' F ' "':Ciu'i'iuLXum' V-lllllij
ECOND SIX WEEK
IW. 51 1 A-
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F I 'U'1Vm'nX?fESA"XA.,LMh 'YP 3-H7371',f.'.1',YmW t11'i7M? ELK 'THQ 571.5 1.L'l',-U49-M UMMTJQNWNVM-P HQ1lmnE1F'fLfgMl9
THIRD IX WEEK
Since my gray matter is overflowing with
trivial details I will endeavor to give you
the "low down" on the past few Weeks at
our noble institution of higher knowledge.
As an initial event the fair sex were given
a much needed Uh lesson by the sopho-
mores on the art of male catching by their
little play. The struggling boys' quartette,
very bashfully rendered several selections
for our approval, which we did not approve
of. We suspiciously rejoiced that our
knowledge of the Roman language was so
extensive 'that we easily translated the plot
and enjoyed' to the quick the play put on
by the Kickero Klass. We next assembled
to see the result of Miss Lindley's diminu-
tive knowledge of elocution in action. The
Blue Triangle caught the true Christmas
spirit by the tail and gave the great un-
washed infantiles a bountiful share of
Santa's bag. Earl Iflorida. informed the
students that the how and why of being
successful in the High School is by being
a, devil-may-care, don't give a darn, hon-
est to gosh Don Juan, then you are fixed.
At last the fact was driven home to the
faculty that the school was of small credit
when Harry Warmke received an unsatis-
factory slip because he made only five A's
out of a possible 4. The representative
boys of the Junior class, all of which were
of ebony hue with the exception of one
whose tresses were highly tinted, played the
part of Santa. Claus and proved their gen-
erosity by giving Miss Fisher a new auto-
mobile and Mr. Bloom a new growth of
down. ' 1
CHRISTMAS VACATION ! ! !
The students returned showing many
traces of dissipation. Bluffers brushed
cohwebs from books and studied for the
on-slaught of exams. EXAMS-the very
thought kills the life of my pen.
' -,- .-yy-at-.N -V .W Y . V ., cf.--.. N,-, 32'
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Page One Hundred Four'
LQILQL E21 E523 TCQKWB 1211 Eli MI-lf! U "' " " " "" 571 'IV 'ffifffi 1 -1 'fl fl' 5-U1-TTL 353133-LH' I TI
THIRD IX WEEK
1 -If ' , it
THURS. F RL
T 5 l
BLUE- 3 3.5-' -
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X 1 X X X A W V X A
Page' One Hundred Five
F0 RTH IX WEEKS
Dear Ollie: ,
Well, I am much relieved to find I flunked
in only four subjectsg I thought I was going
to pass in one. We were flabbergasted to
discover that there was one in the midst of
the lowly seniors who proved to have un-
usual talent as an anteseptic dancer. You
know dontcha, we opened our basket ball
season by romping on Kimberly 25-17 times.
Filer beat us 12-13. We then proceeded to
add to our string of victories by trouncing
30-15. The girls were given several nec-
essary pointers on spooning and court-
ing much to the disgust of the local lounge
lizzards and now they would just as soon
smack a cow on the jaw. The T. F, H. S.
Banner was trailed in the dust by Rupert
due to a. 31.-6 score. The paralyzed spirit
of the student body was quite in evidence
by its absence at the transpicious Football
banquet. The budding elocutionists bloomed
at the Declamatory contest. One of the local
Paul 29-22. We enjoyed a very vocifel-ous debators demonstrated the "I-Choke-'Em ,Q
band concert, and as a result Miss Fisher Quick-Collars" at the Boise debate. Report ig
tt I .rl d I
postponed all assemblies in the future. The cards out' Whadger 01 man Say? hear
many times during the day. I fear I have
casaba tossers toured to Jerome and Good- '
taken enough from your brooms and mops 0
ing and were defeated 23'20 and 2243 re' and dusters and must do the milking now. :
spectively. Buhl was honored with the pres- Fa,-mingly ygurs, la
ence of our leather cagers and went down to N-Ag Class. M-
mam Wu' ' YxI'3jIHS5G5'1'17u'iE3iI'i'Y17i'3'1IZi'u'Z3'uT31:Qu11Li1JQ ' W ' j7HXiii?ZMXiTLl'1.Yxu' iii' ' A' v 1 I I
,Page One Hundred Six
.vb A ' '
FOURTH IX WEEK
'5 MON. TUES. WED. THURS. FRI.
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Page One Hundred Seven
' T QLKTLJIALYNI lil ILE 'SLM EM MH H1511
,.Sprig has comb, the thermometer of Vin-
cent Navin registers 600 in the shade. Miss
Guthrie's kindergarten took their daily
nourishment in the form of all day suckers
and we hear that Iris appetizingly relished
a five cent lolipop while her helpless pro-
tegees were restricted to one cent's worth.
The price of wool has gone up, sweaters are
now 50c a square. Flynn discovered a new
phrase, "T's are now piped"-ask the woman
that knows. We took third place in the
tournament which was held at Buhl March
5, 6, 7. "And Home Came Ted" was pre-
sented by the Junior Class with an ALL
STAR CAST. Woolworth had a rushing
business in suspenders - NSUSPENDER
DAY." Paint? The steps and walls were
given a mottled appearance with the aid of
red and gray coats. Farming seems to be
the coming occupation as Senior Boys
choose Devis for Senior day and the girls,
aprons. All the graduates found their hats
too small today when Judge Hodgin ln-
fqrmed them that they were the Ideals for
the entire school system. The chorus
rornped up and down the scale only to fall
flat on C. Plasty and Bloom, sheiks of the
village school, affirmed the robins' message
that sprig has came by holding at marble
tournament on the front walk. Everyone
journeyed to heaven on golden wings today
while Mrs. Dygert sang, and our sense ol
humor received a jolt while Mrs. Schurger
read. The -students reaped the result of
their first financial undertaking when they
saw the beaming faces of our athletes in
their good-looking new sweaters with the
T on the front.
Gotta close now.
Yours till the Statue of Liberty shimmies
up the Hudson .
i ln Erlwrrrllriffirrtrvgzm +fWrWr'n2nnum'rWWr'Unmu2rrrn'mrgn
Page One Hundred Eight.
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Page One Hundred Niue
f.5SlIlF7?'UlSF ,, ' ,a
' ' IX T H IX W E E K
'T Deal' T- F- H- 5-1 what an intellectual, clever, athletic, spirit-
'I As a prophet I will predict the final six Gd SBD they are leaving in the little red
43 weeks as follows: school house. We can foretell that there
.Er Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Peck will give the will a crowd garbed in their bib and tucker
1 students the Oppbrtunity of hearing the best at a certain club room for buckets of liquid
'E classical music, vocal and instrumental, and caved punch' etc' Friday will be the neclfs
f display the marvelous talent of their. small day' the next day were will be 3 lot of
' son. Blue Triangle girls Wm enact several sore necks. But we will clear ourselves by
EL plays for the purpose of raising money to saying' "V"hat'S a' little neckin' between
13 Send delegates to Payette' You Wm buy friends?" We hope everyone will get over
adhesive tape to keep your mouth from gap- the Prom O' K' We expect 3' few Seniors
4 Ding when the New Yorker, John R1 Mott, at the Iiaccalaureate service, but we expect,
International Secretary of Y. M. C. A., gives fha entire class at the Commencement to
A his pleasing lecture. several strenuous grab their sheep-skins. Would you believe
struggles known as class fights will be en- it? some teachers are counting the hours
It gaged in tout in space I see J' C- on until they receive their pay checks. The
lj: crutches the day before the scrapil A11 the Crystal Ball needs dusting so I canw See
qi worthy students of your school will receive plainly' The Senior Play "The Big Idea"
1 recognition for the laurels they have added Wm be' like the Seniors' the best yet' How
is to your trophy case. Several school chil- TNi?1?Sih0o1 ever exist Without these Sen-
lf: dren of both sexes will be Seen sneaking IOIS. hxams! Nuf Sed! ! The Seniors can
EE from school in one of them there things well expand their waistline and smile since
,w called a ,lbugn with ai fishing pole on the they are exempt. Many sunburns, bruises
4: end. The weather Chaugeth an things, the and tummy-aches will be in evidence as the
I sedate young ladies of Winter have changed result of the picnic. Sad but true, dear Cal-
if over night into romping kiddies of spring. endar' but the last day of. school is now re'
-,I corded and I must leave you forever and
il The Seniors nab a' day fo lord 'over the ever. Good-bye, good luck until next year.
1? underclassmen, expose their will, and do Amen'
rf! their utmost to impress upon our minds N. Student Cancel.
Lriudw llli' A e 77 'afafxiwwwwaxmilfifmtifipaw 4 . . . -f -' -' ' l Page One Hundred Ten
Eg!MmMLfL1H,f1QLHmU1Lv1Amxmmvlmmlllmsm UH HH-H-RBHSHEMLYELEJL SML!
H l X T H IX W E E K
Ee MON. TUES. WED. THURS. FRI.
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Page One Hundred Eleven
tiff " it " if 1 i' PS1 Sf'fl'1V ' f'-liliiliugfsvilelil 35: B-12,2212
Representative Contest ag.
wi? 1-.. Q:
tinucd, but Htempus fugit" and the date for Qi
final decision stepped into view.
Surprise of surprises was in store for the
clamorous crowds who anxiously awaited
the announcement. The Sophomores sprang si
into the final run and carried away the hon-
ors of the fair sex, Cleone Coleman being K
EQ the,honored ones: While the Seniors cap- Fi.
tured the highest number of degrees of the l,
competing males, Roy Humphrey running I
E1 first. The somewhat self-assu1'ed Juniors H.
G., sank into oblivion. X
This most unique plan of the Represen- if
A tative contest was under the supervision of Q1
the Coyote Staff for the purpose of secur-
ing additional funds for the annual. Nearly
73 6 ROY HUMPHREY one hundred dollars were realized from this
- ' contest. 5
,Representative contest! Just how
N did, those words mean to the classes
A of '25, '26, and '27? Their great signifi- .
Zi canoe was proven by the immediate inter-
ix class competition that ensued during the gl
X , weeks of the preliminary. The tlierxnometers 5
in the corridor were constantly watched by 5'
E couchant and sly opponents. At the ter- P is
mitiation of the specified term, the prelim- rg
E inaries were brought to a close and a boy
Y and a. girl from each class were put upon
1 thelpllatform to run in the final stretch of - .,
the. trelay. Here's where the enthusiasm -
reached its highest point. K .
I 3? Qxcelsior! Excelsior! E was the joyous cry
of .the class supporters. Juniors in the
El lead! but what was that-+Seniors close
upon their degrees! The steady rising con- CLEONE COLEDIAN gd
Page one Hundred Twelve
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Page One Hundred Thirteen
N 4 I
'gwvm-VH? -W QIHS-MN.
How to Be Successful in High School
After careful observation of the various
attributes, manners, costumes and Vanities
of high school boys, we have formulated
the following rules which, if faithfully ad-
hered to, will aid the initiated to immediate
social success. Other forms of success,
such as scholarship, are unnecessary and
1. Dress well. A latest model English
cut suit, a tuxedo, sport sweaters, numer-
ous vari-colored shirts and collars, thick
soled black oxfords, a mashed and dilapi-
dated hat, a regiment of ties and silk sox.
and abundant jewelry should be in your
2. Own and employ the following acces-
sories: A car or two, Packard, Cad or
Buick sport preferred, a rnange dog, a
horse, a saxophone, a cigarette case and
holder, monocle ffor comic reliefj, gold
watch, riding boots, radio, lots of spending
money, golf clubs, and a pair of thick rim-
med spectacles. Equipped with these you
3. ,Go to Danceland .on Thursday and Sat-
urday nights if you are unengaged. Don't
check your hat, but swagger the length of
the hall. Go to the northeast corner and
park your hat in theforchestra pit. Nod
condescendingly to Emery, Ernie and Lee.
If you bring a date, dance every other dance
with the "woman." This necessitates keep-
ing a program which will cause much splut-
ter and fuss. Let people know how popu-
lar you and your date are. Say in a very
loud voice, "I'll give you the thirteenth or
fifteenth. Which ya want?"
4. Watch your dancing. Dance colleg-
iate. Tango, take double dips, and shimmy
when the floor manager isn't watching.
Hold your left arm on your left hip when
dancing. Dance like an Apache tParisian,
not Indian.J Look superior. Buy a card
of tickets, taking care to let everyone see
you do this. Scratch your matches on the
"No Smoking" sign.
5. Make Saturday night dates for tho
show. If you go to the Orpheum which you
really must, go in a crowd of six and get
there about 7:30. Grab your girl by the arm
and shove her down the aisle ahead of you,
laughing loudly to attract attention. Get
near the front. Make a, lot of noise in get-
ting seated. Giggle freely and whisper in
a fog horn voice. Make wise cracks about
the picture. Laugh humorously at the stale
jokes in "Topics of the Day." Roar at the
comedy no matter how banal it is. When
the lights go on for the intermission, turn
around and'gaze superciliously about the
house, nodding to your many friends and
smiling pleasantly. In other words, act the
6. Call your teachers "old gent" or "old
lady" tnot to their faces, howeverj. If you
can crib an exam, do so. It's a huge joke
on everyone, including yourself.
7. Rough-house the girls in the halls.
Slap them, pull their hair, trip them, or
kick their shins. Best of all, twist their
wrists or muss their hair. They like the
cave-man stuff. Chivalry and courtesy are
8. Skip often. Get your car, get a load
of fellows, and beat it to Buhl for the after-
noon. What if you do get kicked out? The
talk about you will more than repay you.
Aim to get kicked out at least once a
-fwvf "VV-rv," ' 'J'sz7v '
Page One Hundred-Fourteen
7"VMN-MAMTIW VHP?lQ1fmElUfi'H.lr.'5'sfU5f53illi-EI,-H1171RHI-7f53'l7llT5..ll,lAY,'1LAh1I?l3QlxQLe Lv1WW HMI
month. It adds immeasurably to your rep-
9. In short, be a devil-may-care, don't
give a darn, honest-to-gosh Don Juan. Then
8 if If if 41
Helen Pelant-her definition of an earth-
"Beake" Day-why he was nick-named
Aulbert Frahm-why he is called "Richard"
or "Big Dick," - ' '
Flo Cook-how she can lose so many pounds
Peggy Wall-how she gains so fast, -
"Br1mo" Fisher-what she thinks of P. J.
Ann Craven-what she thinks of pastel
shades of voile for graduation,
Felix Plastino-what he thinks of the girls
basketball team. .
Wayne Johnson and Sullivan-what they
did in Boise-
What Catherine Newman thinks ol the
"Catch 'em and corner 'em" club,
Marguerite Harrison-what F. A. means,
That's all. ,
81 lk 2' if ll '
"Lots of girls use dumb-bells to get color
in their cheeks."
"And lots of girls use color on their
cheeks to get their dumb-bells.'?. A
LET US IMAGINE IN THE FILMDOM
Daniel K. Frost starring in "The Beloved
Brute." . -
Philip James Day in "Captain Blood."
Helen June Grove-"The Dangerous Blond."
Ralph Smith in "Dynamite Smith."
Vincent Navin in "Girl Shy."
Francis Flynn in "The Good Bad Boy."
David D. Alvord in "The Heart Buster."
Carl J. Hahn, Jr., in "The Last Man on
John Leiser in "The Man Who' Came Back."
Holman Gray, Pat Branin and Nelson Lau-
benheim in "Men" CPD
Charles Brown and his co-star, Phyllis
Hoggan, in "The Only Woman."
Dorothy Van Iderstine in "The Painted
Hubert Kuhlman in "The Roughneckf'
Lucille Wynn in "The Perfect Flapper."
Jane Maxwell, Marjorie Woods and Betty
Wilson in "Three Women." UD
New Years Eve! appearing in "Wine."
Mary Ruth Fisher in "The Silent Watcher."
Irving Drury in "So Big!"
Kenneth Anthony Krivanek in "The Flirt."
Peggy Wall in "In Love With Love."
Judson Timm in "Daily Dozen."
The Militia in "Guardsmen."
Helen Marie Fisher in "Hot Water."
John Burton Corcoran in "The Fake."
Harry Putzler in "Silence."
Patrick Joseph George Daly in "Abie's Irish
Robert Fix and Wallace Wilkinson in "In
Hollywood With Potash and Perlmut-
Jeroma June Krivanek in "Her Love Story."
Felix Plastino in "Little Italy."
Pat Wilson in "The Charmerf'
Jennie Neal in "Daring Youth."
Margaret Phelp, Iris Guthrie, Karen Kield-
sen in "The Three Musketeers."
Harriett Clapp in "The Humming Bird." 4
KY'i'T'i'nm.1I3iui" iliwwiimii' 3'x'.V2i"rCx"'ilRi1l' iTi'uiXiiifxL:'iHif' fm? Liiiftininij
Page- One Hundred Fifteen- -
Ql1V"liifIlZLIlA'lL V4,kl'JLLU,H1?S1f3li'5l Fil 11-1 If I WTI I I I' I 4 'II Kar. B rnxmmlmimiinanminzgn
I heard she had a vacant date, Hazel Marquis slipped on the icy side-
I got it. walk last December, just in front of the
The show I picked was not first rate,
A 1 got it.
Through some mishap we got home late,
Her father's face showed signs of hate,
He had a kick coming at the gate,
I got it.
:lr if 'dl if i
Mother: "Doris, what are you reading?"
Doris Graves: "Whiz Bang, mama."
Mother: "Oh, all right. I thought you
had one of those magazines of college hu-
8 8 ll' 8 i
Miss Barnes: "When I travel I don't like
to ride in the last car. I am always afraid
of a rear-end collision."
Miss Lindley: "So am I. I don't see
why they don't take the last car off."
rl lk li il 4'
Father: "You were out after ten last
night, weren't you, young man?"
Bill Sanger: "No, pop, only one."
as a av if wk
"Vinci' Navin: "Can you imagine any-
thing worse than having diphtheria and
scarlet fever at the same time?"
"Beake" Day: "Yes, rheumatism and St.
ill if 94 wk rl!
Mrs. Thometz: "D" brought you home
very late last night." K
Marguerite: "Yes, it was late, Mother.
Did the noise disturb you?"
Mrs. T.: "No, dear, it wasn't the noise-
it was the silence."
if Ik it It if
Pat Wilson: "What's the best way to
make an Englishman happy in his old age ?"
Jane Maxwell: "Tell him a joke when
he is young."
lgmm mnifijxzfuj on at if gif in Q
school house. Norman Faloon rushed to
her like the gallant knight he is, and asked
as he lifted her up, "Did you slip?"
She looked into his pea green eyes and
said bitingly, "No, I just sat down to hunt
for four leaf cloversf'
as Sv Sk HF
"WHO'S T0 BLAME V'
Cast Iron Characters.
Little Eva-Edith Johnson.
Jim Buck-Irving Duruy.
Uncle Tom-John Robertson.
The Ice-Miss Lindley.
1' 41 It if
Bob Anderson: "How long can I live
faul Permian: "Time will tell."
8 Q Ii t if
Latin-A dead language spoken by the
ancient Romans and flunked by modern
high school students. .
Ik if vi it HF
Kennie K.: "Dearest, will you marry
Betty W.: "I can't marry you but I will
always admire you for your good taste."
wk 8 2 8 ik
Wally Wilkinson: "I like to be alone
with my thoughts."
John Wolfe: 'iDon't you get lonesome
Il' S Ii if I8
Visitor at School: "Who is that quiet
girl in the crowd oven there?"
Miss Fisher: "Oh, that is Peggy Wall."
81 ll 3 ll if
' When there is silver thread among the
gold, it doesn't mean anything except that
the henna didn't work.
ll 14 Filgiifsl F
Page One Hundred Sixteen
'- ii '35 'llf 753 U1 V3 HH UEWKES?
"D" Alvord: f'But, father, clothes don't "She was as pure as snow-but she 5'
5, make a. man? drifted."
3 Mr. Alvord: "If they did, I'd name you s ak ak an I
lg Hart. SCTH-Iffnel' and MHTX-" Carl Weaver: "I'd like to buy a dia-
. 1 s s -1- 1 mond necklace for Florence."
Harold Sinclair: 1-can you give me a new Clerk in Woolworth's: "Glassware in
E slogan for my future hosiery factory?" aisle 13",
'V . . wr at e an :r -
2' Elaine Wiseman: "Sure: 'Our Stockings
Cover a Mumtude gf Shins' H. Bess Duke: "I have a cold 1n my head." N,
EQ. Ann Craven: "Well, that's something." ,
ts lk It i III if 5
Tony fat Tom's, plainly out of sortsl: S "' e " 4' '
ffwhatcha Wantgw 1 Pat B.: "I want you to know I am a VS
Carl Hahn fin same mental statclz Selfqnade man-" i-
ucopula eggs.-1 Dot Barger: "Well, who interrupted -
Tony: "How ya want 'em?" YOU?" '
Carl: "Same as you are." lr 1 ir s 1
4' 'F S " "' Jack C.: "Do you believe in signs and
Paul O'Leary: "Mother, how old is a per- omens '?"
'12 son before he learns to talk?" Nellie Nelson: "Yes." Q:
QQ Mrs. O'Leary: "Why they learn at dif- Jack: "I dreamed last night that you 52
53 ferent ages. Why do you ask?" loved me. What does that mean?" 3'
Paul: "Well, I heard Mr. Gullick cursed Nellie: "That you were dreaming." .5
the day he was born." 2- 1- -Q s s 2:
:fl "' " I "' "' Lawrence R.: "How did you become such ki
Phyllis Hoggan fcoming in with Charles a wonderful 0ra,t0r?"
after 3 bridge Dartyji "011! ITIOUIBI' I Harry Putzier: "I began by addressing
2 captured the boobyf' gnvelopegf'
A Mrs. Hoggan: "VVell! Well! come here in wr af if in
.1 Q - u
Q and kiss me both of you! Miss Neil: "Where was the Declaration
"' " " " "' of Independence signed?" N
Jazz: "Why do you use only one finger Bob Fix: "At the bottom," 1,
Q" to type?" - '
5:1 - s we xv fa fr
Johnny: H Im saving the others for A sailor has R girl in every port but a
It emergency' high school boy has one on every daven- X'
an wr wr is ar ar .
E I port. W
E' Bruno: "Are mine the only lips you have
' ever kissed, dear?" W t S i T
S Beake: HYES, and the nicest... The height of slow motion would be two '
I ,F A, g at ,F Scotchmen reaching for the dinner check. ,
Y Kennie K.: "Gimme a cigarette-gimme "' "' "' T " 1 I
4 a match-got anything to scratch?" "DOGS MF- TRYIOI' grade close?" ,
.J Rosie: "Yes, here's a. dollar-want to Glenn Jain: "Does he? He takes off l'
1 borrow my 1111185 ?" five if you get a decimal point upside down." .'
Tiicww, C .- - 4. X - e f'
2312-'MM.w7YL7iWL01d1:.l lfY11f'Q3i?Ef2 iliii lifi I li- lin EHR
Page One4.Hundred Seventeen
HK. . JHUUUIKJHKTUUHK
,J .- ' ... ,Y ..f li-'xc
He: "Did you pack my liniment?"
She: "Of course not. It was labelled,
'Not to be taken!-"
"You can't beat these women! Here they
are wearing their stockings in sausage fash-
"Sausage fashion-what do you mean?"
"You know-below knees."
if ik if 'i' 8
Miss Phelps tin biol. classlz "We will
now name all of the lower animals in their
order, beginning with Howard Berg".
III if It lk
Boss: "Don't you know this is a, private
office? How much did you pay the office
boy to let you in?"
Jazz Gray tjob-huntinglz "I got in free
of charge, sir-it says, 'No Admission' on
the doorf' ' '
Eddie Martin Caged fivel: "Do all the
cows and bees go to heaven?"
Carl Hahn faged sixj: "Of course not,
Eddie: "Good nite! All the milk and
honey the preacher says they have up there
must be canned stuff." '
F if il! 'k HF
Ralph Smith: "The government ought to
close that place" fpointing to the jailj.
Fat Vance: "How come?"
Smitty: "Look at all the bars!"
S' if lk if lk
' Punk: "Give me a match Rosie?"
Rosie: "Here it is." '
Punk: "Well, can you beat that? I've
forgotten my cigarettes."
Rosie: "That's too bad. Give me back my
in Kilim' it
Peggy: "Oh, pardon me. I didn't know
I was smi1ing."
ll' S is U ll
"D" says: "Patriotism is taking your arm
from around your girl to clap as the United
States cavalry gallops across the screen."
if if lk it Ik
Ordnance Instructor Cexplaining machine
gum: "This gun can be fired sixty times
Timm: "How many times can you fire it
if it's loaded?"
It t lk 8 if
Ardent suitor: "Madame, I 'implore you
to allow me to be captain of your soul."
Attractive widow: "You can't be that,
but you can be my second mate." '
Ik lr III 23 il
Paul P.: "Help, help! a ma.n's drowning
in the reservoir."
Bob Fix: f'I don't care. I don't drink
George D.: "What kind of a. fish has its
eyes close together?"
Newell Ilall: "I'1l bite, what is it?"
George: "A little fish, you poor'sap."
if if if U it
Timmie: "Maw, kin I go out 'n p1ay?"
Mrs. Timm: "What with those holes in
Judson: "Naw, with the kid next door."
4 an It as at A
Regina.: "I thought you were going to
kiss me when you puckered up your lips."
Red Mee: "No, just a piece of grit in my
R.: "Well, for goodness sakes, swallow
it-you need it."
if HI S1 vt C
Russell: "I'd take you riding but I'ni
afraid that 'my engine might go wrong."
Jane: "Oh, don't be a coward."
Ei HEY W FEETEQEH Ti "3 1
Paul: "Were you thinking of me?"
Page One Hundred Eighteen
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Q ' 'F 4' 1' 'P W "I beg your pardon," said the sheik. "I
"Do you want a match?" asked the chap- have the right desert, but the wrong tent."
3 erone of the student with a cigarette." "' " "' " 5 -
"No, thanks, only temporary amusement." Jack C. at Owyhee Hotel in Boise: "Can
2 " X' 1' 'F I get a. room for three?" 5
Ed Deiss: "1 almost soldlmy shoes yes- Clerk: "Have you got a reservation?" :
terdayf' Jack: "What do you think I am, an In-
13 Pat B.: "You did?" man?" V
f Ed.: "Yeh, I had 'em half-soled." 'F 'F 'P 4' " A A ,F
' ' 'K 'F "' "' 2 Biol. Phelps: "Do you know how rats
4' Miss Guthrie: "I have went. That's wrong get in here?" 7
ny isn't it?" Morgan Heap: "Naw."
. Lyle S.: "Yes, 'cause you haven't went Phelps: "Yes, that's right." ii
' yet." :ze PF wr an e I
' "' ii "' "' " On the east side of Long Island you can :
i Fat Vance: "Am I a little pail?"4 hear the sea: on the other side you can see
2 Sullivan: "No, you're a big tub." the sound. I A .
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Page One Hundred Nineteen
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WHY NOT Y
College Registrar: "What year did you
graduate from high school?"
John Wolfe: "In my senior year!"
Bob Nixon: "Say, where are the shower
Fred Sanger: "I don't know: I've only
been here three weeks."
Kenneth Douglas: "Gee, pop, I just swal-
lowed a worm!"
Anxious Father: "Take a, drink of water,
quick! and wash it down."
Kennie: "Aw, no, let him walk."
"Mother," cried little Mary as slre rushed
into the house where they were visiting,
"Johnny wants the Listerine. He's just
caught the cutest little black and white
animal, and he thinks it's got halitosisf'
Milk: "What kind of horse never wins a
Shake: "You've got me."
Milk: "A Charley Horse." '
tThe poetj: , e
"His lips were ashes,
Her lips were ashes,
Ashes to ashes,-
fThe Realistl: "Bunk."
Holman: "I understand that your father
said that if he found me here again he
would kick me out of the door."
Jeroma: "Oh, don't mind that! Father's
punting is wretched."
w, v,rv.A,vw,y'v V-,vw I .6 .- K..-Vg,-,, - -
As Lawrence Rutter says:
"The height of disappointment is to have
a steady girl and have her go home from a
class party with another boy, eh! what?"
Pat Daly says:
"To have a perfect attendance which en-
titled you to a half day holiday and to be
tardy that.last morning. What say fellows?"
David Alvord and Bob Anderson say:
. "When you expect an "A" in a certain
subject. Then when youget your cards
find it a "D", eh?
Flo Cook says:
"Very stiff and sure from doing your
'idaily dozen" to lose weight! After a week
of hard work find you have gained, what
Leonard Mee says:
"To have your clock say 8:35 and take
your time going to school. Reach school
five minutes late because your clock was
ten minutes slow. Eh what?"
Bess Duke says:
"Have been absent for a day. When you
get to Mr. Gullick's office find out you
have lost your excuse. Therefore ,you carry
a pretty piece of pink paper."
Edna W.: "At the place where I was stay-
ing this summer, a young hired man tried
to kiss me. He told me that he had never
kissed a girl in his life before, and-"
Harriet C.: "And what did you tell hint?"
Edna: "I told him that I was no agri-
cultural experimental station."
Brick: "I could die dancing with you.".
Mattie: "I can think of lots more pleasant
deaths than being tramped to death."
.qv . . .
14523214 Klasse!row..-xifiyfwHYE1WH Y11YXTEi3Iw.Q!LLFg1QfQn1iEsYEilHlHgi3 ii ii? ii? Kid I
Page One Hundred Twenty
Af' .f..243.5-4S!:..f-A"'fv-' Ab'-' 'J-Af-J" ,ff
Some people seem to think that bonae
legis Caesaris means The bony legs of
As Howard Berg says
Early to bed
Early to rise
And your gul goes ou
With the other guys
An old man, 150 years old, was dying and
several newspaper men were present to
learn how he lived so long.
The old man said he attributed his long
life to the fact that he had never smoked
or dissipated in any way.
Just then there was a terrible commotion
outside and the reporters asked the old man
what it was.
He replied: "Oh, that's grandpop-he's
Jazz I cant see my hand in front of
Bu Good Heavens whazzamatterl
Jazz 'Tisnt there fool
Flo Why are our Jokes like Chinese
Bruno Ill bite why'P
Flo They re punk
:of as a- i
Harold Sinclair says: A RA girl may have
teeth like pearls and still not be dumb as
Ill ll Q Ill 9
Mr, Urban "I take pleasure in giving you
81 in physics." '
Bob Anderson: "Aw, make it a hundred
and enjoy yourself."
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Kenny: "In Ohio," We are told, "they
don't hang men with wooden legs."
K. K.: "Nope, they use rope."
Ill UF lhll S'
Mistletoe is like a roof: there are a lot
of things done under it that wouldn't be
done anywhere else.
Mr. Taylor hurried into class saying: "I
am. sorry to have kept you waiting, but I
was addressing a, BOARD meeting."
John R.: "I can believe it."
Wally W.: "Do you think you'll get all
that dirt back in the hole?"
Bob F.: "No, I guess not. I don't think
I've dug it deep enough."
Falling hair may be avoided by quickly
jumping aside when you see it coming your
Freckles may be pried out with an ice
pick. Should this fail, try dynamite.
If you are afraid of hair on the lip tell
the young man to get a smooth shave before
If you are troubled with bad nails drive
them in with a hammer.
L. Sullivan: "Do I need a hair cut?"
The Barber: "No, but we don't braid hair
Plasty: "Did you take a shower?"
Sullivan: "No, is one missing?"
This winter the cry was, "Many are cold
and few are frozen."
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Page One Hundred Twenty-one
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CROSS-WORD PUZZLE DICTIONARY
Realizing the difficulty met when obliged
to use an ordinary dictionary, we have com-
piled the following list of definitions, which
will help in solving cross-word puzzles:
APPENDICITIS: A modern pain worth
5200: same as the old-fashioned stomach
ATHLETE: A dignified bunch of muscle,
unable to split wood or empty the ashes.
AUTOMOBILE: From English "ought to"
and Latin "movie" to move. A vehicle which
ought to move but frequently can't.
BILL-on-FARE: A list of eatables. Dis-
tinguished from "Menu" by figures in the
right hand column.
BASEBALL: A game' in which a young
man who bravely strikes out for himself,
gets no praise.
BIRTHDAY: Anniversary of one's birth.
Observed only by men and children.
BOARD: An implement for administering
corporal punishment, used by mothers and
BONNETS: A form of head trouble which
is usually contracted the latter part of Lent
and breaks out on Easter.
BRAIN: The top floor apartment in the
human block, known as the cranium and
kept by the Sarah Sisters, Sarah Bellum
and- Sarah Brum, assisted by Medulla.
CHAUFFEUR: A man who is smart
enough to operate an automobile but clever
enough not to own one.
Cl-IUMP: Anyone whose opinion differs
radically from yours.
CINDER: One of the first things to catch
your eye when traveling. .
DEAD: Vtfith out life: see T. F. H. s.
DENTIST: From the Latin "Ren-a-cavity"
and "Dent," "To Punch." One who punches
the face and fills the cavities.
DIMPLE: A ripple 'in the gentle whirl-
pool of a. pretty woman's face or Bob
DIVORCE: A formula that immediately
precedes a fashionable wedding.
DOCTOR: One who lays you up.
ETHER: One of the world's three com-
posers-the others being gas and chloro-
EXERCISE: odily exertion requiring a
810,000 golf course and impossible rainment.
FACE: A fertile open expansion situated
midway between the collar button and scalp
and full of cheek. chin and chatter. The
crop of the male -face is hair, harvested
daily or allowed to become a lace curtain.
The product of the female face is powder,
whence the expression came, "Shoot ol'
FAME: Having a brand of sausage named
FISHING: A heroic treatment tried by
some laymen to avoid falling asleep in
church on Sundays.
FOOTBALL: A clever subterfuge for
carrying on prize fights contrary to law.
GAMBLER: From the Greek "Gumnos"
HASH!: ? ? ? ?
HOCK: "To soak" what we least need.
Germany "Hook the kaiser."
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Page One Hundred Twenty-two
L H2153 Fw4"'5AX!a,-J,'LW"3Il?L?l1li?l5?ll'33 Fi'-H-.U,UEllD2-E5 3'iLf.U5lN-'Wk
HOTEL: A place where you trade poor
quarters for good dollars. ,
HOUSECLEANING: A domestic upheaval
that makes it easy for the government to
enlist all the good soldiers they need.
HUG: A round-about way of expressing
affections-See John Robertson and Pat
ICE MAN: A cool proposition who has
access to the best families.
INCOME: The reliable off-spring of a
wise investment. Money which .works while
you sleep. b
INTUITION: A fictitious quality in fe-
ISLAND: A place where the bottom of
the ocean sticks up through the water.
JACK: An instrument requiring -a strong
arm. - 'E
JACK-POT: An instrument requiring a
JURY: Twelve men to decide who has the
better lawyerl U
' V KEYHOLE: A frequent of honesty.
T KILTS: A Sootchman's apology.
LAUNDRY: A place where clothes are
LIE: A poor substitute used by married
men for the truth but the only one dis-
covered up to date.
LOBSTER A LA NEWBERG: A dish
ordered by those who get beans at home.
LOVER: An ardent admirer who says,
"Yes, dear, I will shovel the snow off the
lake so we can go skating," and after mar-
riage remarks, "What! shovel the snow off
the walk for you. Well, I should say not.
What do you think I am?"
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- -Me . .
MINE: A hole in the ground. owned by a
liar. A W
MONEY: Society's vindication of vul-
NEXT: A barberous password to the
heaven of the shaved and unshaved.
ONION: The all round strength champion
of the vegetable kingdom.
0P'1'IMIST:' A fellow who keeps his dues
paid up in the "Forum."
PANTS: Trouser's country cousins. Prob-
ably the most important article of men's
PASTRY: A deadly weapon carried by
newly married housekeepers.
POLICEMAN: A never present help in
time of need. I
PORTER: A legalized train robber.
QUORUM: A clumsy individual all ayes
and noes, who is seldom on hand when
-RABBIT: A small rodent which feeds on
grass and burrows in the earth. WELCH
Rabbit thrives on cheese and burrows in
REFORMER: One who, when he smells
the rat, is eager to let the cat out of the
SHIRT: Every man's bosom friend.
STOCKINGS: A sort of bank used by
SUMMER: A very expensive season in-
vented by rural hotel owners and automobileg
TIPS: .Wages we pay other,peop1e's hired
help. ' ,
' Page One Hundred Twenty-three
, . , . .gr
TOBACCO: A nauseatlng plant that is Snort: "I've never played such a game of
consumed by only 'two creatures. a large bridge before!"
worm and man. The worm doesn't know Flo: Oh, then you have played before?"
Qf any better. I " "' "' " "
I -U- "There are two capital offenses in every
E: UNBOSOMED: A shirt just returned from well-regulated home. One is to fail to put
E th'e laundry. A out a guest towel when a visitor is expected,
--V-- and the other is for one of the family to
gg VERAINDA: An open-air enclosure often use it by mistake."
'El used as a. spoon-holder. ' " 'P W 4'
E3 VULGARITY: The conduct of othersf "Havard, how do you study when Hol-
E -W- ' man is typewriting?"
WAR: A wholesale means of making "Oh, that's easy-I read a chapter be-
lg? heroes which, if planned on a small scale. tween clicks."
would produce only murderers. 1' 'F 'Y 9 'U
E WORRY: state of mind that leads some He was walking behind the fair co-ed.
persons to fear every time the tide goes Suddenly a book fell from her arms. He
out it won't come back in. rushed to her and picked it up. It was an
-Y- American History.
YELLOW FEVER: A passion for reading "Pardon me, miss, did you drop this ?" he
-2 "The Advertiser." asked her.
' -z- she looked at if with a fiery glance.
S' ZERO: Originally nothing: but in Decem- "Drop it, the dickensj' she came back, "I
Ev ber it means getting more clothes on. flunked it."
Q Ill il. ill S it . . lk if ik if E
Miss L.: "It's very good of you to ask me Owen Dwight: "wheres the best place
for this dances, A to take a girl around here." Q
He: "Don't mention it: it's a charity ball." U Bm fanger fwho knows the ropesl:
W K at it it Homer
Ea I N 14 lk Il 'lf t
Pat. Howard broke up my party the Says Roy Humphrey:
other evening- He Started to tell 8- naughty "When I went to the station I says to the
A Story and I had to Send him home." conductor, say I: 'Is this my train?
'E Bob: "Well'?" "And he says to ine: 'I don't think so, for
i Pat: "But all the rest followed him home ilfs got the Companys nanje gn ity
Ei t0 hear the end of it-" " 'I'm going to take it anyway, by heck,'
Q " "' "' "' "' I says to him.'
L" "See that teacher. He is the most popular -'And he Says: 'You Want to be mighty
2 Cha-DGFOH at SCHOOL" careful about that, young man, for there
A ' "W11Y?" have been several trains missed 1ately."'
ji "His shoes squeak." 2 if if 1- fr
.l 'U' "f " "' f' Salesman: 'Tin afraid the bed is not long
Miss K. "Pat, leave the room." enough f0I' You."
' Pat B.: "You didn't think I'd take it with D. K. Frost: "Thaf.'S all right, I'll add
me, didja?" two more feet to it when I get in."
zitiinhi if Yltriimxninligggdz Terri: iii 3 .1 iilitdiuh ugh 513 gm im
Page One Hundred .Twenty-four 1
Jane M Why do they always warm a
man up before putting him into the game?
Bruno So he wont crack in the heat
of the fray
if wk 3
I dont like my teacher at all
In fact I think hes punk
He sharpened his pencil wlth my knife
To mark me down a flunk
lk ir 9
Magistrate Did you or did you no
strike the policeman?
Prisoner: "The answer is in the infirm-
t S t 8 6
Harry Putzier: "Now that I have my
diploma from high school, I'm looking for
a large field in which to exercise my talent."
Mr. Putzier: "XVell, the forty acre field is
about ready to plow."
Timm Just had a date with one of those
mind reading ladies
D Well' Well and how did she enjoy
if It B
Dorothy Berger You say Jack doesnt
Nellie Well hes not very strong you
li Sk R
John XR olfe Hurrah' Five dollars 'or
my latest story!"
Lawrence: "Who from?"
John: "The express company. They lost
. Q 8 l t h
Says Albert Murphy: "What is the use of
speaking correct English? No one would
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Page One Hundred Twenty-five
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Page One Hundred : Twenty-sixx
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Page One Hundred Twenty-eight
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