Twin Falls High School - Coyote Yearbook (Twin Falls, ID)
- Class of 1927
Page 1 of 122
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 122 of the 1927 volume:
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Falls Fisk Sihoal,
During the school year of 1926-1927, We have
made friendships, participated in the joys and
small tragedies of high school life and observed
the various activities of the year, Now, these
things seem very vivid and indelible, but the years
Will gradually dim our memories of them.
We have endeavored to construct this annual
so that these memoirs Will be preserved when We
are no longer in high school. Our one other pur-
pose has been to maintain for the students the
spirit of Twin Falls High School which includes
Truth, Fidelity, Honor and Service.
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TWIN FALLS HIGH SCHOOL
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MH. lC.XliNl'lS'l' D. ISLOOM
Sllpvrilltollclvllt of Twin Falls Schools
To Mary Ruth
splendid work as
and her radiating
of the school, We,
Fisher in appreciation of her
Principal of our High School
interest shown in the progress
the class of 1927, respectfully
dedicate this annual.
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MISS MARY RUTH FISHER
Prillcipal of Twin Falls High Svhool
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BLUE AND WHITE
In famed success, T. F, H. S.
Stamls for 'the truth and right,
Good sportsmanship on every lip,
Her honor ever bright.
Her old, red walls, her rooms, her halls,
Hold happy memory
Of battles fought, from valor Wrought
Full many a victory.
We're proud of what our school Will be,
And proud of what's. gone byg
That's why We pledge our loyalty
To dear old Twin Falls High!
CTune-"Auld Lang Syne."l
Barbara Jane Provost.
T. F. H. S.
If ever you Want to join a school
That's jolly and full of fun
Just come to the school of Twin Falls High
Its by the students run.
We've got the step and we've got the pep
Our teachers are full of fun
VVe make worth While what ever We do
Its the best school under the sun,
Oh Twin Falls High School
We love you more each day
Dear Twin Falls High School
We hate to go away.
We 've learned to love you and your ways,
VVe'll boost you all We can,
Where ever We go We'll let them 'knoW,
You're the best school in the land.
T-is for the truth
In which We all abound
F-is for fidelity
In every student found
H-is for the honor
By every student shown
S-is for our service
By these letters we are known.
C Tune-' ' Solomon Levi, ' 'J
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F.-'V-TIVJIFUTE MRS. FRANKIE BARNHART-Latin. RUTH SYSTER-History.
B. A., M. A., University of Colorado. A, B., University of Kansas.
PAULINE SCHWARTZ-English, RUTH ARLANDER-Mathematics.
Latin. B. A., University of Omaha.
A. B., University of Kansas.
ESTHER LUSTED-Science. HELEN COLEBAUGH-English.
B. A., Cornell College, Iowa. A. B., Cornell College, Iowa.
ANIBAL VARGAS-Spanish. JUANITA SUTCLIFFE-Home Econ-
B. A., University of Kentucky. omics. B. S., Kansas State Agri-
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GLADYS JOHNSON-Geometry. EUNICE FIKE-French, English.
A. B., University of West Virginia. B. S., University of Nebraska.
THERON M. GOODRICH-Mathemzv HELEN MINIER-Science.
tics, Science. B. A., University of Nebraska.
B. A., College of Idaho.
HELEN HONNOLD-Latin. CLIFFORD D. MERRILL-Chemistry.
B. A., University of Idaho. B. A., University of Missouri.
JENNIE NEIL-History. HARRIETT THROCKMORTON-Eng-
A. B., Colorado Teacher's College.
B. A.. Gooding College
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ANITA BICE-Secretary to Principal. EDWIN W. BURCH-History Econ
Twin Falls High School. omics.
A. B., Harvard University
ALICE GORTON-English. GLADYS COINER English
B. L. I., Emerson College of Oratory. A. B., University of Washington
EVA M. DUNAGAN-Latin, Glee Club. LEONE GARDNER-Commercial
B. A., Morningside College. B. A., Washington State College
R. V. JONES-Mechanic Arts, MAUDE PORTER English
Assistant Athletic Coach. M. A., University of Nebraska
University of California.
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ETHEL VVILD-Spanish, History. JOHN FELDHUSICN-Agriculture.
B. S., University of Nebraska. B. S., Oregon Agricultural College.
AVIS IIUDOLPH-Secretary to STELLA HIBBARD-Librarian.
Superintendenf. B. S., Iowa State College, Riverside
Gregg Business College, Chicago. Library School.
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MAYME SWANfEnglish, History. ALICE GERDEMANAAIgebra,
A. B., University of Nebraska. Geometry ,
B. A., Central Wesleyan College.
J. T. BAINBRIDGI5-Music. THELMA TOLLEFSON-Algebra
Private Work in Music. B. S., Iowa State College.
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HELEN C. KNAPP-English, Public FELIX PLASTINO-Athletic Coach.
Speaking. B. S., M. S., University of Idaho.
B. A., Iowa State Teacher's College.
PEARL. LEASE-English. GRACE ARMSTRONG-Commercial.
B. A., Upper Iowa University. B. A., University of Montana.
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To Ilelvu Houuold and Juanita Sutcliffe, our Senior
Advisors, WP sincerely dvdicate this
page of the annual.
President Seurvtary - Treasurer
Walker Bertsch Marcella Wynn
Edwin Twisvr f'har'IOS Anderson Lewis Jmws
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Athletic Manager '27, Hi Y:
Baseball '26 gFootball '26g.
"I have often regretted my
speech, never my silence."
Big T5 Football '24, '25, '26,
'27g Charm School: Brink
of Silenceg Once in a Blue
Moong Coyote Staff '27g Stu-
"He gets what he goes af-
. Blue Triangle.
"Quiet is a virtue in itself."
Blue Triangle: Scholastic
Award '25, '26.
"Be gone, dull care. Thou
and I shall never agree."
"For if she will, she will,
you may depend on't,
And if she won't, she
won't, and there's an end
"An upright, downright,
"Resorts to his memory for
his jokes, and to his
imagination for his facts."
Pep Band: Big T3 Basket-
ball '24, '25, '26, '27g
Student Council, Class
President '26, '27g Hi Y,
Coyote Staff '27g Baseball
'26g Only 389 Brink of
Silenceg Junior Play Man-
"California, Here I come."
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IE-lV'7IIl WWE. WILMA BEVERCOMB-
"A smile for all,
A Welcome glad."
Charm School: Hi Y.
"A cheerful countenance
betokens a good heart."
LA PREAL BLACKBURN-
Blue Triangleg Basketball
"A girl is known by the
dates she keeps."
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Blue Triangleg Charm
School: Coyote Staff '27
"Why men leave home."
Blue Triangleg Basketball.
"A woman who deliberatos
Blue Triangleg Charm
"Takeng ain't it a shame."
Charm Schoolg Neighborsg
Once in u Blue Moong
Blue Triangle: Philo-
philosg Declamatory, '27.
"Should e'er our class, for-
get a lass,
Believe us, it won't bc
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"Often seen but seldom
Big T5 Football '25, '26,
'27g Basketball '25.
"Put me among the girls
and I'm happy."
Basketball '25, '26, '27g
"Happy go lucky, fair and
free-Nothing there is
that worries me."
"Her ways are ways of
' A 5
"One of the quiet type who
thinks much and says
"God bless the man who
Blue Triangleg Charm
"Her very frowns are fair-
Than smiles of other
"Always ready with a
"Quiet and thoughtfulg but
nevertheless a worker."
. Student Councilg Blue Tri-
angle: Once in a Blue
Moon, Coyote Staff '27.
Scholastic Award '25.
"An on her lover's arm she
"The inner side of every
cloud is bright and shin-
ing, I therefore turn my
clouds about and always
wear them inside out, to
show the lining."
Polished Pebbles: Once in
a Blue Moon, Big T5 De-
bate '26, '273 Coyote
"I am Sir Oracle, and when
I ope my lips let no dog
FZIWHJFITQ 'arse Q.. .....
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Blue Triangleg Basketball
"A maiden sweet with
"When he has an opinion
he stands by it."
SELECTA MARY GATES-
"A pretty girl, a witty girl,
a girl that loves to smile."
"Jolly, good natured and
full of pep."
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"To know her is to like
Blue Triangle: Philophilosg
Windmills of Hollandg
Once in a Blue Moon.
"Winning in her Way,
Pleasing in her smile."
Big TQ Baseball '26g Bas-
ketball '27g Band '26,
"Wake me before you go."
Blue Triangleg Philophilos.
"Blessed are the silent for
they are never quoted."
T WENT Y-TWO
Mr s rl
Ag. Course. .
Hi Yg Once in a Blue Moon.
"Precious articles come in
"School-another one of
those unnecessary evils."
"An amiable girl with n.
Scholastic Award '25.
"Good nature, muscle and
grit all combined."
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Blue Triangle: Charm
"It's nice to be natural if
you're naturally nice."
Blue Triangleg Philophilosg
"With much to praise,
little to be forgiven."
"And those who paint her
Praise her most."
Big Tg Debate '25, '26, '27g
Student Councilg Coyote
Staff '273 Class Presi-
dent '24, '25.
"Greater men may have
lived, but I don't be-
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"Tho she blushed and
smiled, I was discarded."
Big T5 Basketball '25, '26,
'27, Football '26, '27g
Track '25, '26, 275 Once
in a Blue Moon: Polished
"Body in one place,
Heart in another."
"We know little of thee-
And that little is good."
"There's a naughty little
twinkle in her eye."
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BLANCHE KU YKENDALL-
"There is little of the mel-
ancholy in her."
Blue Triangleg Charm
"A laugh is always on her
A song within her heart,"
Hi Y. ,
"All that glitters is not
Big T5 Football '26, '27g Hi
YQ Student Council '27.
"Faint heart ne'er won fair
"Not only good, but good
" A sweet and noble girl is
she, and knoweth what is
Basketballg Once in 11
Quiet and retiring, but-
College Prep. .
"I can work--when it's
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"It is better to wear out
than to rust out."
"Do I like to work?
What do you think I am?
Thinking is an idle waste
Big Tg Football '27,
"She is just a girl who lives
on our street."
Big Tp Football '25, '26,
"My home is in heaven,
I'm just on a visit here."
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"Strong for 'Herbs'."
Declamatoryg Once in a
"It would be hard to find a.
more splendid fellow."
Blue Triangleg Philophilos.
"Rather quiet and unas-
"He's a good fellow, and it
will all be well."
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Blue Triangleg Basketball.
"All the world loves a fat
Hi Yg Declamatoryg Once in
a Blue Moon: Polished Peb-
bles: Only 383 Neighbors:
"Can one love twice."
"Fresh from Salt Lake."
"Sometimes these meek and
docile people are just the
kind to lead one a merry
Hi Yg Band.
"Gentlemen, prefer blondes."
Blue Triangle: Once ln a
"A mighty hunter-and her
prey was man."
DOROTHY SMITH -
"Pink of perfection is gen-
Hi Yg Bandg Pep Band.
"Hammer-Hammer, all the
time on his drums."
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Girl Reserveg Blue Trian-
Scholastic Award '25, '26.
"She has a sunny disposi-
Hi Yg Las Cruzades.
Scholastic Award '25, '26.
"We gazed and gazed, and
still our wonder grew,
that one small head could'
hold all he knew."
"A careless boy
MADGE MULLINS --
"Quiet in appearance, with
A . L.,
A .V 9-va,
Seed Judging '25g Stock
"Ask the man who owns
Basketballg Blue Triangle.
"She fears not any man."
"Sunshine and good humor
are his specialties."
"Still water runs deep."
f mis, eff'
Blue Triangleg Philonhilos.
"Other things we might
But most of all they say
Band '25, '26,'27g Pep Band
"My horn's off, not me."
Big T3 Football '25, '26, '27.
"His only books were wom-
LUCILE PARKER -
Charm Schoolg Once in a
"Her voice was ever soft,
gentle and low,
An excellent thing in a
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, LUTHER PIERCE-
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Once in a Blue Moon: Or-
chestra '24, '25, '26, '27.
"And when a 1ady's in the
case, you know all other
things give place."
Once in a Blue Moon: Blue
Triangleg Coyote Staff '25,
"I love its gentle warble,
I love its fluent flow,
I love to wind my tongue
And I love to hear it go."
. I BYRON RENDAHL-
, College Prep.
Orchestra '25g Band '26, '27,
Pep Band '26, 1275 Big T:
Debate: Hi Yg Declamatory.
"He is modest, but he is
"Quiet is a virtue in itself."
"A friend to all, an enemy
BESSIE WEAVER -
Blue Triangle, Basketball.
"A sunny temperament gilds
the edge of life's blackest
Orchestra '24, '25, '26, '27,
Band '26, '27g Pep Band
"His path is stony."
"A maiden never bold."
Yell Leader '26, '27, Band
"Can't keep his sense and
Blue Triangle: Windmills
"It is tranquil people who
Charm School, Once in a
Blue Moon: Neighbors, De-
bate '26g Student Council
'25, '26, '27, Coyote Staff '27,
"To see her is to love her,
and love but her foreverg
For nature made her what
And never made another."
Basketball '25, '26g Blue
"She's full of life, she's full
"We were sorry to lose
Blue Triangleg Philophilos.
"Always in haste, but never
in a hurry."
Hi YQ Once in a Blue
"And what he set his hand
to do.. was done without
Blue Triangleg Once in a
"Within her sparkling eyes,
mystery and mischief
"Heaven give you 'many,
General Course. Y
"Her heart is as true as the
sea is blue."
Blue Triangle, Pres.: Once
in a Blue Moon: Charm
School 5 Polished Pebbles:
"Fair be all thy hopes,
Prosperous be thy life."
Big T: Football '26, '27.
"If you expect to get up
with the son, don't stay
out late with the daugh-
' F.1rf-1nm,5f-W7f:- MARGARET JOHNSON-
"Wearing all that weight of
learning lightly like a
LZTRTLE MAE YOUNG-
"With a southern drawlf'
"A man not of words, but of
GEORGE SPRAGUE - '
Hi Y: Debate '27.
Student Athletic Manager.
"And if you would speak true,
much to this man is due."
Ag. Club !25.
"Every man is a. volume if
you know how to read
Orchestra '24, '25, '26, '2T:
"All her beaus were musl-
"A lion among the ladies
is a most dreadful thing."
"Eureka. Eureka! I have
Us V:1liJl':l-lilili T
NELLE MOORE -
"A maiden n
modest yet self
Big Tg Baseball '243 Track
'24g Football '24, '25, '26.
"I will live and die a bache-
"A dainty, charming
and sweet withal."
TED WILLIAMS -
Big T3 Hi Yg Track '261
Football '25, '26g Basketball
"Blushes may come and
blushes may go, but freck-
les stay on forever."
Senior Class Play
The senior class play for 1927 is 'tJeanne
d'Ac" by Percy Makaye. t'Jeanne d'Arc"
is perhaps more typical of the real Joan
and presents the characteristics of the
age more realistically, yet more fantas-
tically tlian any other story written about
The costuming in tl1e play is all typical
of the age and is most artistic, In the
first act people in peasant costumes por-
tray the lowly life of the French village.
ln the next act all the splendor of the
Uourt is displayed, while later in the
play the clashing of arms and men in
full battle dress produce a most amazing
Miss Helen U. Knapp, the very capable
coach displays a great talent in play
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-.rnirggrfii E i Senior Class History
Early in September in the year of our
Lord, nineteen hundred and twenty-three,
great consternation reigned in the spa-
cious halls of the Twin Falls High School
for a brilliant green mass was seen ap-
proaching. After some time it was dis-
covered to be a tribe of green complex-
ioned people who called themselves the
'fclass of '27."
One Lewis Jones, their chief, came for-
ward and demanded entrance while De-
Forrest Shurtleff who kept the records
of the tribe and also their Wealth gave
proof of their worthiness. But great in-
dignation was expressed in the high school
and all declared against the green com-
pexioned people, so the School Board,
which presided over the affairs of the
high school, gave verdict against them and
they were forced to return to the land
of junior high from whence they had
Certain of those from high school, call-
ed Juniors repented their harsh decision
and as a recompense held a great recep-
tion for them in the realm of King Tut-
ankhamen tour gyml. .
As time passed a great change came in
the class of '27 for when they appeared
the next year at the high school no trace
of greenness was discernable and they
were welcomed by those who had been
so severe in their judgment before. A
new chieftan was chosen, one Loyal
Perry, and also a recorder, Dorothy
Dinkelacker. These leaders labored great-
ly for the good of the class and were
soon exhausted so Lewis Jones was again
chosen as chief while one Marcelle NVynn
was made recorder. The class had now
become noted for its athletes and debators.
A marathon was held at Artesian for the
class of '25 which was preparing to leave
the high school for wider fields.
The following year VValker Bertsch be-
came chief while Marcelle Wynn remain-
ed recorder, and another, Cleone Cole-
man was made councilor. During the
year a reception was held for the youngest
tribe of the school and a promenade for
the class of '26, A play, "The Charm
School," was given for the enlighten-
ment of the girls of the school.
At last the class of '27 came into its
glory, for as they had remained longest
in the high school they were given pre-
eminence over all the remaining tribes.
lValker Bertsch and Marcelle 'Wynn were
again given the chief offices, While three
councilors were elected: Lewis Jones,
Clharles Anderson, and Edwin Leiser.
Miss Sutcliffe and Miss Honnold were
made advisors for the class. The great
prowess of the class was shown in the
athletics while many members gained
honor in debate, declamatory, and the
other fields. The year was brought to
a grand finale by commencement, and
thus ends the history of the class of '27.
Senior Class ' Prophecy
Dear Miss Fisher:
I take lily pen in hand this date, May
the twentieth, nineteen hundred and fifty-
This morning while I was taking my
usual stroll, the thought struck me that
it was on this same day thirty years ago
that I left Twin Falls High School.
These thirty long years have decided
the destinies of most of the members of
that good old class of '27, and I am
writing this letter to you for the purpose
of telling you what I know of these peo-
ple. I believe that, as the Admiral of
the Swiss Navy for eleven years and as
the Traveling Ambassador of the United
States Government for nineteen years, I
can tell about as much as anybody.
-----1----- THIRTY-THREE -i...--A
.fin ggi LQ.
For some, fate has been kind, to
others it has not been so kind. Some
are living the common life, with the
breaks, both good and bad, practically
equal. At any rate this is what I know
of the class of '27.
I believe it would be most appropriate
to start with the president of that class
and if my memory has not failed me it
was Walker Bertsch who held that honor.
Of Walker I can say nothing positive,
but I do know that once while I was
traveling through northern California, 1
passed a sanitarium for the feeble minded
that bore the name of Dr. F. W. Bertsch.
Whether or not this was the man I
could never find out,
I remember that on this same trip I
was being shown, rather forcibly, the
way out of a small town hotel, just be-
cause they objected to my voice, when
all of a sudden the owner of the hotel
showed up and who should it be but
Frank Haynes He told me that Elvin
Kelly and he had been making good at
the hotel business. Also he told me,
rather confidentially, that the company
was figuring on buying a fleet of trucks,
to haul a certain household commodity.
Frank told me that on the outskirts
of the town was something that might
interest me, and offered to take me out.
What I saw was an absolute shock, for
there was Lloyd Sullivan working a ma-
chine that was hand painting imported
Chinaware. And out behind we found
Herbert Owens mixing up clay. Herbert
said that they had worked tirelessly in
making the name of "Sullivan and Owens
Imlporqed, Hanidpiainted Ghinaw?are" fa-
mous. Alas, they were also saving money
to send their dear friend Howard Berg
to a sanitarium. They said that just
after he left high school, he had gone
wrong in trying to perfect a device to
make an "Ingersoll" keep correct time.
VVe noticed him as we went out, tossing
birdseed to their pet mule.
On my way back to Washington I was
traveling along peacefully in a train when
suddenly the brakeman loomed up and
demanded a ticket. This "brakie" was
none other than Charles Anderson and
I immediately expected leniency, but on
my failure to present said article, he sig-
nalled to the engineer, who proved to be
Luther Bice, who stopped the train and
put me off. I said that I would see Mr.
Ed. Leiser, the president of the railroad,
but it didn't make any difference.
There are some that you have heard
about yourself, Miss Fisher, for instance,
Miss C. L. Simpson, the newly elected
Governor of Texas. And you have surely
heard of the so-called "Terrible Four,"
Misses Lucile Parker, Irene Hurst, Mabel
Porterfield, and Dorothy Dinkelacker.
They are the heads of the National 'W. C.
T. U. and have recently become famous
through their drive to prevent th-e drink-
ing of alcholic mixtures in the halls and
corridors of our schools They are re-
ceiving quite a fight from the students.
Some other famous women o-f today are
Misses Cleone Coleman, Helen Jacky,
Ella Krueger, and Marion Baird who
made names for themselves in their cam-
p-aign for the prevention
animals in butcher shops.
I made quite a stopover in Chicago and
one of the first persons I saw Was Eddie
True who is Captain of
Street White Dove Corps.
While walking down the street here.
I saw a th-eatre that was showing Nova
Gish's latest screen success, "Manhan-
dled," starring Elvin Krumm and Nancy
Through a slight argument with Bill
Roberts, who happened to be a member of
the police force, I was asked to visit
Joliet Penitentiary for a time. Upon
entering I was greeted with the strains
of band music. I later found out that
this band was under the direction of
Roderick Wight and is said to be one of
the best to be found in our penal insti-
My cell mate was none other than Fred
Brailsford who was there for embezzling
funds from the Sprague and Alexander
Athletic Supply Company. Among the
other famous inmates here were Ii. P.
Jones and J A. Keefer, world renowned
of cruelty to
the East 47th
swindlers, who pleaded guilty to the
charge of selling stock in the "De Rye
Land Steamship Company," which is lo-
cated in Curry
I was finally released from confinement
and one day while 'tsnipe hunting" on
one of the main thoroughfares of the town,
I wandered into a cabaret and saw Luther
Pierce and his "Beer Bottle Revelersf'
Lyons Smith still played drum solos in
it, although most people say that they
would rather listen to a Ford climbing a
In a nearby picture show they were
showing pictures of Herbie Meunier's Afri-
can Game Hunt, It is said that he se-
cured several valuable specimens for the
"Spizonian Institute." In fact Mr. R.
M. Vickers, President of Harvard has
voted to present Mr. Meunier with a medal
for doing more good for humanity than
any other man of this generation. The
medal is for pictures that he took of
"Dodging the African Elephant." It is
believed that this picture will revolu-
tionize the technique of the American pe-
tor, Mr. Logan Bellville. It is to his
fertile mind that the world gives credit
for the invisible light, the heatless stove,
and many other things. Mr. Bellville
just celebrated his fifty-fourth birthday
and said that if he lived to be eighty-five
he would owe his long life to the fact
that he had chewed "Climax" since he
was a youth.
Mr. Kenneth V. Douglass and Mr. O.
B. Rendahl are conducting a correspon-
dence scho-ol. They guarantee to teach you
I was here they celebrated the
of the world's foremost inven-
how to "Commit Suicide Safely and Ef-
fectively" in three lessons. They say that
their business has been increasing rapidly
in the college towns.
Mr. V. L. VVilson is making good as
the president of an Eastern School of
Dancing. He employs Mr. H. Neissen as
a special teacher.
As I proceeded eastward across the
continent I came in contact with or saw
several others that you might be interested
I heard that Marcelle Wynn was the
newly elected.president of VVeslyan Col-
lege for girls and although she was con-
sidered a bit 'thard boiled" was very
good in that capacity. Miss Provost who
has been a dean there for a good many
years predicts a long dry spell in the
Miss Helen Barnes the famous author
who has been called the "Elinor Glynnu
of today, has just scored another hit with
her book, "Three Weaksf' This book
was translated to screen purposes very
successfully by Ruth Darling, the scen-
I was also told that Richard S. Rob-
ertson settled down in an Eastern town
and was devoted to his family and bus-
This is all of the class that I came in
contact with or heard about. Although
the others may have achieved more i11
their lines either here or abroad, I have
heard nothing of them.
I will bring this lnissive to a close as
I have told you all that I know of the
class of '27, I remain,
li Vow may Fa E
Senior Class Will
Scene: Pawn Shop.
Little Ikie is seen removing the tickets
from innumerable objects, dusting the
articles and replacing the tickets indis-
Enter the elder Ikie.
E. I. Vat! You, you swine. Vat is
you are doing? Oooh! Vat ignoble
thing haf I done to be so cursed? To Je-
hovah I haf prayed for a son and behold!
I haf thrust upon me a donkey. Efery
day you get more like the teachers down
by the high school. Begone! Out of
mine sight. And soon the high school
hoodlums come for their treasures. Vat
a hash-mitt you haf made of things. Out
of my sight, out of my life. Here comes--
someting which looks like nudding I haf
never seen already. Good morning, Ticket
pleezes. Yah, see what nize presents I gif
to you Fred Varney, thoze playthings of
VValker Bertsch's, the crown and scepter
of the Senior Class bresidency. May it
fit you as well. If it isn't right, d0n't
bring it back, we aint got no more crowns
Oi, and liddle Selecta Mary Gates Wants
her Herby Boy. Now ain't dot a shame?
Ile iss not among de ruins. Ruthie Tay-
lor runned off with him. Maybe
Herby left you something anyhows. Sure.
Duncan Munn's mustache to Wear right
on your lips.
Kenneth Douglass, greetings, Driver of
Marmon cars, wearer of Hart-Sehaffner
Suits, buyer of Tiffany joolery, vat vill
you haf? Oi, be reasonable. You forget.
Vour gift of gab you exchanged for HD
engagement rings. Und I haf give your
gift of gab to Jamie Bothwell- But I can
gif you back a string of broken hearts,
no more broke than the day you left
them. Sure, Nize ain't it?
Such a crowd. Who says its bargain
day? Oi, what half I, Chuck Anderson's
histironie ability going to John Barry-
more. Iss the gentleman without? With-
in? Oh, Such a shame. VVhat Mr. Barry-
more iss missing?
There, Liddle Logan, don't gry. Ve'll
get your tinker toys away from Eugene
Perrine. The playful liddle thing,
Lenore Ostrander-To you go Shorty's
stilts he was too ignorant to know how to
use. As your teacher tells you, "Grow,
grow, efer be up and growing."
Morning Barbara Provost. See what
sister Mary left for you. Some nize
bright brains to match your nize bright
hair. Now ain't dot nize!
Your name iss! Vivian Wilson? Oi,
yah, now I remember. I haf for you dot
date Willy Roberts promised you and vas
too bashful to keep.
Blanche Detweiler, come hither. You
haf got the prize, a radio station from
the class of '27 so you can put your
broadcasting on a paying business.
Yah, Ruby Clay, you get Frederick
Brailsford's name plate. First dumb-bell,
one street to the right and on to the gym.
Now vat has Marian Brailsford? Ah,
vait, until I show you what this ticket lets
you in on? Behold, Norman Alvord. Vat,
you don't vant him? Oi, so you leave the
handsomest man in the Junior class to
the prettiest girl in the Junior class?
Children, children. Liddle girls! Don't
crowd! Vare's your modesty?
Paris Kail, befitting the solemnity of
the occasion I git' you Roderick Wight's
baton to beat on the drum with. Let dis-
Helen White you get Charlotte Simp-
son's newest tricks on vamping, and
complete directions for wearing dose hose
just below dose k-k-k-knees.
Dena Saxon gets dot knot that neer was
tied in Nova Gish's tongue.
Vot! Miss Dinkelacker! Oooh! You
gif to all the Romans und Romeos of the
Junior Class the Whoopie doe Rich Rob-
ertson has, und you gif it with regards
for pleasant joy rides. Guaranteed for
ten years. Hey vat is guaranteed? Der
rides or der car?
Pleeze Mr. Kelly, ain't you going to
leafe us notfllinlgs? Oh you say you
O"""'i"-' THIRTY-SIX ------4
""F7'!l'7',T"f ',""li ' "'Y'3'H1W"' .' . i'i',
rsruirggr-1 li leafe Elma Rowberry? Ah, ain't dot
Vat you got Edwin Porter? Oooooi,
directions. Und it says to take twice daily.
Oh I see, It iss from Frank Haynez und
he tells you how to be popular mit der
ladies. CQuit der blushing! Maybe you
learn something yet-maybe.j
There Bobby Nixon-isn't dot svell?
Ed Leiser leafs, his cute liddle bug dot
don't run. But den my man do vat they
all did-Put your shoulder to der wheel
Vat is dot Luther Pierce iss throwing
at der poor Junior girls? Ah, don't hurt
'em, Oi chust a few kisses. Come on back
girlies he von't hurt you,
Hey Lloyd Sullivan vake up and see vat
Gish done got mit his ticket? Dot's so
nize of you. You gi him all them hours
dot you done whistled to der sand man
und you say he can catch up in his sleep
too? Oh I gottcha! In all der classes but
Study Hall und dot is der fault of der
Vat 's all der clinking of glass? Charles
Dietrich did you get dot on your ticket?
Vell, vell, a whole box of milk bottles
from Herbie Munier. Goodness Charles
ain't you efer going to grow up?
Und if it issn't Julian Newman und vat
did'my liddle frendt get? He done gif
you smelling salts 'cause you stick your
nose into efery ting. Uhun! I tank dot
iss enugh out of you Mr- Lyons Smith.
Aha! iss this Chuck Ratcliffe, vell,
vell, und my such a melodious ticket you
done got, It is der abiliy to sing. Oi
und Ed True gafe it to you? Huh, you
say dot he said Caruso gafe it to him?
Bah! maybe he did. Vell don't forget
to sing her to sleep.
Vell Miss Vogel vot you say dot you
left und nobody got it? Vell, vell ve vill
haf to chase down der ticket, Vot's diss?
Der liddle girl don't cry, you say you
lost your icket ven der big bad boys push-
ed you back. Vot is your name? Dor-
othy Parks-Oh chas I re1nember+-you
ver in dot liddle ting called "Keep out
of Der Pantry." Vell look here's der
ticket. Dot is vot Miss Vogel gifs und look
Vot it iss, der power to handle two fellers
at vunce. Nize ain't it? Oooh! Look Vot
all der seniors left, oi, oi, to Miss Fisher
and to Mr. Bloom they done leafe der
undying gratititude as der guides und
companions, Und look, to Miss Sutcliffe
and Miss Honnold they leaf der heartiest
good vishes und sincere affection. Ain't
Ver iss all them teacher, der Principal
und der Superintendent? Vell they can't
have vot they got unless they come after
it. Vot you say to dot? Amen.
Oh! here they come! Hurry, look at
all them big words they used to tell you
vot they thought of you- Vell, out mit
all of you. I got to svepe und if you
hang around dis choint I blow dust in
der faces. '
Oi, Oi! Seniors-Goodbye und Good
. , J,
Efeunmjri I"-3:34 Green and White
Green and White, representing the colors
of the Senior Class, is a club composed of
all the senior girls. The purpose of the
club is to plan the attire of the girls
for graduation festivities. Regular meet-
ings were held on the second Wednesday
of each month at various homes,
Rather warm discussions made some of
the meetings particularly interesting.
Some of the girls were quite unable to
understand why others lacked the ability
to realize how beautiful silks Would be
for graduation dresses and vice versa.
Talented members of the senioir girls
furnished enjoyable gprograms and ap-
pointed committees provided refreshments.
Perhaps one of the most interesting
evenings experienced by the Senior girls
was the .night of initiation, at which time
the girls who had entered the Senior
class in January were welcomed into the
club. Undoubtedly they considered this
a poor example of welcoming, but the
older members at least enjoyed the pro-
The officers of the club are: presi-
dent, Charlotte Louise Simpsong vice pres-
ident, Ruth Darlingg secretary, Dorothy
Miss Sutcliffe and Miss Honnold, senior
advisors have always been present at the
meetings and it is, to a large degree, due
to their efforts that many of us will al-
ways have pleasant recollections of our
Charlotte Louise Simpson,
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qfiirggrn V3 Secretary-Treasurer President Councilor
ALPHA SMITH FRED VARNEY PEARL WALTERS
Once upon a midnight dreary, While we
pondered Weak and weary
O'er many a quaint and curious volume
of forgotten lore-
While we nodded nearly napping, sudden-
ly there came a rapping
As of someone gently tapping, tapping at
our mental door.
" 'Tis some imagery," We muttered, "tap-
ping at our mental door,"
Only this-and nothing more.
Ah, distinctly we remember, it was in the
VVhen each fearful, trembling freshman
Wrought his ghost upon the door,
Eagerly they wished the morrowg-vainly
they had sought to borrow
From the lfpper t,'lassmen's Sorrows-
linowledge of their future fun
For the rare and distant privilege of
Study Hall 2-0-1.
Nameless nowg-but Nevermore,
And the rustling, stirring noises of each
corridor and hall,
Filled them with fantastic terrors never
So that now ,to still the beating of their
hearts they stood repeating
"Shall we enter? Shall we knock? or-
only enter at this gaping door,"
Then the Seniors said disgustedly
"Freshmen 'tis-and nothing more."
"Sir," said they, "er-Madam, truly
your forgiveness We implore,
But the fact is-Were you napping or
too gently we came tapping
So timidly came tapping, tapping at your
That we scarce were sure you heard us-
here they opened Wide the door.
Coldness there--and nothing more."
Back into J. High then turning, all their
souls within them burning
Soon again was heard a clapping, some-
what louder than before.
Surely said officers James and Dorothy
" 'Tis a missive from the Juniors.
Let us see then what there is and this
mystery we explore."
'Twas the Junior-Freshman Reception-
Q ' F. V7 9'-1 VE
Back into their books then peering, long
they studied wondering, fearing,
Hoping, dreaming dreams no mortal ever
dared to dream concerning plans
Then the routine was soon broken and
the studiousness gave token
That the only word there spoken was the
whispered word " Exams. "
Thus they whispered and an echo mur-
mured baek the word "Exams"
A class party then beguiling, their sad
fancy into smiling
By their antics and the kiddish clothes
Though their number slightly shaken-
by Timm and Alpha not forsaken,
Forth into the tournament advancing,
with the girls victors on the floor,
They heard the crowds then calling from
"Victorsl Sophomores! Evermore!"
Many marvelled to hear this young class
discourse so plainly
In class debates successfully striving, then
in giving Senior Breakfast at the Inn.
And no one could help saying 'twas the
greatest event of the Maying.
And then, but for few points in the stack-
ing, the citizenship cup would not be
For the class of Sophomore.
Now as Juniors still beguiling, all the
Freshmen into smiling
By a reception, which followed the elec-
tion of officers, Fred, Alpha, Pearl
Then in stock judging and in seed judging
The Juniors above the others triumphing
With a magnificent high score,
Now in tournament, not faking-the same
victors as before,
Juniors--victorious once more,
On they worked, ever rating first in honor
roll so sating,
Operett-at next, they pushed ahead, as
their young souls they did out-pour.
The Junior Play with success abounding
And Junior Prom with praise resounding
the whole school o'er.
But the Citizenship Cup, won by them, was
grief to the whole school o'er.
To be kept by this class-evermore.
Now this cup was a sign of parting, no
more as Juniors would they be start-
But as Seniors next year would enter
the front door,
And their eyes would have the gleaming
of a genius that is dreaming
And the future o'er them streaming will
throw the glory as of yore
On the deeds and contributions to be
found upon this shore,
Successful now-and evermore.
I I 4
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Tom Adams Charles Anderson Almeda Avant Lawrence Bell James Bothwell
Violet Adams Delno Anderson Wilma Banks Carl Black Alfred Bottcher
Norman Alvord Marie Anderson Vera Barnes Lena Bohrn Van Bowser
Bob Alworth Don Andrews Elizabeth Beal Oren Boone Gwendolyn Bradley ,
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William Brown Chester Clark Irene Clyde Edith Davis Gerzllrl Denny
Esta Mae Bessire Ruby Clay Edwin Colbert Lyle Davis Blglllqglw ljetwgxilgvr
William Carey Eunice Cleveland Virginia Crabtree Bob Deiss Rex Dibble
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Mary Alice Ditter Alfred Dunn Elmo Farrar Aileen Gabhart Emory Hackman
Fannie Dobbs Paula Eckrenl Beth Filer Kenneth Given Maurine Ballard
Grace Domrose Dick Evans Mallory Fisher Hazel Grimes Alzina Hale '
Madelyn Duncan Phyllis Evans Theresa. Ford Mailon Guest Arnold Hill
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Artell Kelly Gertrude Kerlin
Alvin Kemptou Mae Kirkman
Earl Kempton Utahana Kirkman
' Dwight Kerlin Clara Bell Cline
J. C. Koch
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Edwin Porter Helen Raines
Harold Pringle Sam Ri-eder
Barbara Provost Hope Rice
Charles Ratcliffe Vivian Rice
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L0iS SIFOHH Ruby Thieman Annie Wagner
Manrine Stumnf Carol Thompson Alta Wznkemzln
Merlin Stnmpf Chzirles Vance Grave Wall!
Mildred Stuhhlefielri Fred Vzirney Ivan Walt
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Fern Walker Mary Ward Fharles Wellner Anita Wescott Howard Wiseman
Pearl Walters Helen Warner Paul Wellner Raynor Wescott Bertha Church
Florn Ward Ralph Webb Bertha VVells Edgar Wheeler Lula Mae Young
Ross Waril lidwin Wellhousen Hugh Wells Vivian Wilson Laura Carlson
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Mabel Andrews Lucille Long
Albert Anderson l.o1'z1n Cilllilllil
Elmer Henderson Florence Merrill Bob Nixon Floyfl Lincoln
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President Secretary-Treasurer Councilman
DICK EVANS DOROTHY EVANS JACK GRAY
Sophmore Class History
The class of '29 entered the Twin Falls
High School in September, 1925 as the
As is generally the case We were green
and inexperienced but in spite of such dis-
advantages we made a remarkably good
Officers were elected at the first of
the year, Dick Evans being chosen presi-
dent with Dorothy Evans as secretary.
NVe were entertained the first semester
at the annual Junior-Freslnnan reception
.which this year took the form of a
delightful llallowe'en Masquerade Party.
The next opportunity we had to show
our ability was at the basket ball tour-
nament. Our boys, after much fast and
brilliant playing, succeeded in taking the
victory from the conceited upper class-
men. The girls did not take the tourna-
ment hut they played with a skill and
determination that is bound for success
and recognition in the oncoming school
After those trying times-in other words
exams-class officers were again elected
for the second semester, Bill Babcock being
president and Dorothy Evans again acting
Throughout the school year of '25-l26
the Freshmen Class placed more students
on the Honbr Roll than did either the
Juniors or Seniors, which proved that
they were an exceptional class.
The Sophomore Class of the year '26-'27
entered high school with the same fine
spirit as they had shown last year only
with much more experience and Wisdom,
Dick Evans and Dorothy Evans were
elected president and secretary respec-
tively at the first of the year, They
guided the class very successfully until the
end of the semester and at that time
-lack.Gray was elected for president in
place of Dick Evans, who had passed into
the Junior Class.
This year our class accomplished quite
an admissable feat for the Sophomore
Class, that of having one man, Dorian
Putizier, receive his letter in football,
Our members were also to be found doing
fine work on both the boys, and girls'
Throughout its two years of existence
the students of our class have upheld loy-
ally the honors of the "blue and gold"
and all-in-all we can proudly say that
our class is an Hall-around" successful
THE SOPHOMORE CLASS
FIFTY-FIVE -V-v m '-H
'fly ' l
'nl' IW 'I E
J. T. Anderson
Sophomore Class Roll
J. D. Gibb
' To-Q GRY
Clara Belle Kline
Fairy Mae Logsdon
Hollis Martin .
. ., 'J'
' If ,.
Eleanor Ryan I
K X Xu 10
KN WN -Q
,Q 5 lcsvff ' '
-' .',' ,H 1
351-1111-X .5 rg'
f J :.-,f-1' '
A 1 GT' 5
. . Q.
. . , Ov
K 'Q' ' F
V I X
ll W as '
M T IPL
FII TX SIX! V
Hrniwgnrr-i'i rf-E i
HARRY J EN NINGS
MIRI AM BALLANTYNE
Freshman Class History
On September 7, 1926, the big class of
little Freshmen registered over tWo-hun-
dred strong to the tune of "Oh! How I
Hate to Get Up In the Morning." Take
it from us the first day was a heart-
breaker. The Sophomores and the Seniors
gave us the once over and winked know-
ingly among themselves. Had it not
been for our dear old "standbys" the
Juniors we surely would not be here
to tell the tale, However We're here be-
cause we're here.
Q At first "we poor dears" were like a
ship without a rudder but after election
day We were happy and carefree once
more, leaving our troubles and worries
to our capable and dependable leaders,
President Harry Jennings and Secretary
The ensuing days were spent in ad-
justing ourselves to our daily rounds and
at the end of that time we could return
an upper classma.n's haughty gaze with
a level stare.
What a time we did have at the Junior-
Freshman reception for, although they
handled us a little roughly, the Juniors
are "jolly good fellows" and We came
out better and wiser for our experience.
Hurrah for our athletics! All it takes
is time. For the first time in history
the Freshman class Won the inter-class
basketball tournament, and we expect to
do as well many times in the future,
We're bright we are, for We've all been
on the honor roll already or will be soon,
and are also a very musical bunch being
represented in the band, pep band and
orchestra. VVhen we're playing you ean't
tell our "noise" from that of the upper
Now don't you really think We're a
likeable bunch in the long run? We know
we're only Freshies, but someday even
the wise seniors of '26 will gasp at the
brilliant career of the class of '30,
qll-1 ID Ulf-nl E N
THE FRESHMAN CLASS
FIFTY-NINE -l Q
, 'Q ., Q
l -lf' X S
FH in Vw ii fi
.XX W q , , l 2 V
Freshman Class Roll
Hilla Rice '
mud AQTHWTHESO f
EZ W X
ff 'MVIS Almlw' LW
U .1 X
Q .WWW --
,421 , X
f 5 I Au: A,
1 -" 5" 'kg
,I in gi rg
12 1.11 ,i Y ,
'Pop How - Bl?lI'l'0ll6 Wynn - l'Idito1'-i11-l'hi0f: Walker liefrtst-I1-lillsine--ss Bla111a1g'v1'g
1100110 Gilfllllill' and Edwin XV. liurcli-Faclllty Advisorsg Pearl xxYEllll'Y"S-ASSlSl-
aint Editor: Rex Dihhle-Assista11t Business lll2Il12'Lg6'l',
Sc-cond Row--Blalwl 1'orte1'ficld and Frank Mm'At1-esJoke Eflitm-sg lllltLl'li'S
Andorsons-Art Editorg Dorothy IJi11kelaQke1--Snapsl1ot Editors Iwwis Jones-
Plioto .Editorg Kenneth Douglass-Atl1letiC Editior,
Bottom Row-Barlrara Jane Provost-Cztlendar Editorg lJl1lll'2ll1 lllllllll-S0l1l01'
Represmitativeg Phyllis .EVHIIS-Jlllllol' Representativeg William Balwo1'k-Sopho-
more Repwselitativeg Ruth Iie1se1'-Fresl1meu Rem-est-11ta1'ive5 Marion Brailsford-
XVe take this opportlmity to show our
z1pprvciz1tio11 to Alfred Dunn, who has
aided i11 inaking our art work silcuessful
and to Dorothy Vosbnrg and Helen Per-
i rino who lmvv 119911 our typists. We
thank, most lieartily, the Rialto, Orpheum
and .Idaho theatres for the filianvial aid
given us hy the lJv11efit pe1'fo1'manGes.
Further we exprvss our gratitude to all
those people who have shown so much
interest i11 the progress
especially our faithflll
GH1'll1l6I' and Mr. Burch,
of our lflllllllill,
' T EWDJV-'fuilri Student Council
Just as all strong nations have propen-
sity toward represeutat,iVe governinent so
have the modern sm-hools for student body
government. For years now, we have
been maintaining and developing in our
sehool the first step in student body con-
trol-the Student Council. This organi-
zation primarily controls loeal student
activities. sueh as athletivs, debate, deela-
ination, ete.g and approves expenditures of
the Student Aetivity Fund. The Uouncil
upholds for the Student Body standards,
sueh as scholarship for athletes and pre-
tentious representation of our sehool in
all eontests, whieh things must promote
our school toward its ideal.
The members of the Uouneil inelude
the officers oi' the elasses and three eoun-
eilnien from the senior elass and one
fI'0ll1 the junior elass. Aeeordingg to eus-
tom the prineipal of the sehool an-ts as
chairman and adult advisor.
The Council, representing the student
body appreriates the attention and thought
that Miss Fisher has given it this year.
The inenzbers are: NYalker liertseh, Mar-
eelle Wynn, Lewis Jones, flllEl1'Tt'S Ander-
son, Edwin lreiser-Seniorsg Fred Varney,
Alpha Smith, Pearl Walters-Juniorsq
Jai-k Gray, Dorothy EVHIIS-SODll0ll10l't'SQ
Harry Jennings and Miriani liallautyne
E Fl DJ Waite T
Greater interest than usual has lleen
shown in deelamation in the high sehool
this year, as a very large numher of stu-
dents tried out in the local Contests.
For the first time in the history of
Twin Falls lligh St-hool the declaimers,
who were to represent our school, were
ehosen hy a single critic judge- Bliss
lllayme Fapellan of Blackfoot aeted in the
eapat-ity of judge.
Byron llendahl '27 was the winner in
the exteniporaneons division. Varl Mal-
lmergj '28 won first in the oratorieal divi-
South' by Henry
Rioherts '27 was
sion giving "The New
VV, Greelyf William
awarded first plaee in the dramatit- divi-
sion on his exeellent interpretation of
"t'onrag1e" hy l'l12'1'l'lP Jones. ln the hn-
morons department the honors went to
Ruth Darling on the selection "hast Night
You Kissed lilanehe Thompson" hy lie-ss
These four were entitled to partieipate
in the snlm-district eontest, whieh was held
in Kiinlmerly on March ll. llere Twin
Falls was awarded first place in all four
On Mareh 28, these people went to
Burley to compete in the distriet contest.
They also emerged supreme Qin every divi-
sion in this 4-ontest. Partly through this
remarlcahle ref-ord the State lleelaniatory
Fontest was held in Twin Falls on April H,
ln the afternoon eontest Twin Falls was
awarded first plaee in the oratorieal and
extemporaneons divisions, ln the evening
we received two seeond plaees in the dra-
matic' and humorous divisions.
The deelaimers of the Twin Falls High
Sehool have established a new record in
the history of Idaho lntersc-holastic de-
elaniatory work. No doniht the suceess,
whieh has eome to Twin Falls, is largely
dne to the exeellent coaehing of the three
teaehers Miss Pauline Schwartz. who had
charge of the t'Xlt'lY1p0l'?l1'l':'0llS departmentg
Bliss Ali:-e Gorton, who had the humorous
division: and Miss llelen Knapp, who had
eharge of the dramatic and oratorical de-
,mia ' I I ' Rrstw
1 'ha' I I I'-I I I FI I f "' N
it 5, : I . .
., .. . . , - . V A 4 sa, An
REVIEW OF DEBATE SEASON-1927
As a whole the debate season for 1927 was very successful. The reputation of Twin Falls High
School in debate work was satisfactorily upheld by the teams this year. The negative team went through
the season without losing a debate, and although the affirmative team lost twice, it was by a very close
score each time.
This record was not equalled by any other school in the state.
The question debated in Idaho this winter was "Resolved: that the United States should relinquish
the French debt." The question was an extensive one and involved both political and economic fac-
tors. The fact that public opinion in America and especially in the West is almost overwhelmingly
against cancellation made the affirmative side of the question a particularly hard case to win.
The teams were composed entirely of boys this year. On the negative team were Kenneth Douglass.
Lewis Jones, and Ralph Webb. These men were regulars and appeared in the Gooding. Pocatello, and
Blackfoot debates. Edwin Colbert and Howard Patrick were alternates and appeared with Lewis Jones in
the Filer debate. Kenneth Douglass was captain of the negative team.
The affirmative team was composed of the regulars, Byron Rendahl, James Bothwell, and Kenneth
Kail. These men appeared in the Gooding, Boise, and Blackfoot debates. George Sprague 'was alter-
nate on the affirmative 'team and appeared with Byron Rendahl and James Bothwell in the Filer debate.
Byron Rendahl was captain ofthe affirmative team. The coach of both teams was Edwin W, Burch of
the high school faculty.
The schedule consisted of eight debates, three duel and a triangular. They are listed as follows:
Gooding, March 8. Duel debate. Both Twin Falls teams won. The debate at Gooding was judged on
points and the Twin Falls negative team beat the Gooding affirmative team 1058 points to 10111 points.
Pocatello, Boise, Twin Falls in a triangular debate. March 29. ln this debate the Twin Falls nega-
tive team beat Pocatello at Pocatello by a 3 to 0 judge decision. However, the Twin Falls afffirmative
team was beaten by Boise at Twin Falls. This debate was judged on points and Twin Falls was beaten
by a close score of 1050 to 1055 points.
Blackfoot, March 31 in a Duel debate. The Twin Falls negative team won but the affirinative team
lost. The debate at Twin Falls in which the negative team won was judged on points and the score was
1053 points to 1028 points. The affirmative defeat at Blackfoot was by a margin of five per cent.
Filer, April 5 in a Duel debate. Twin Falls won both debates.
Aside from the winning or losing of debates the season was very successful from the standpoint of
the development of the boys engaged in it. An effectiveness in speech and a logic in reasoning was at-
tained by them through debate which can be attained in no other way. E. W. Burch,
l-- s1x'rY-trivia: lane-X
,1 B11 1
Vzirrol llollowzly, liuritolieg Stanlvy lnld-
wig, llrinnsg l'll'2lllli lIcAtee', il0l'Il0fg Ray
lliiflic-1111, Szzxoplioin-3 Rohort llll'flll1l'0,
llHI'llll'lL Rolwert Nixon, il2lI'l1lPlg Qlavli
N1111v111z1kv1', Hass: Wzlltvr Osterloh. French
llorng ll0l'lllx1'l Ostvrloh, Clariiiotg John
l'0rri114',i'o1'11vtg lilmlwin Portvr, ll0l'll6l1
Tom l'c-avvy. fll2ll'l11CfQ llarold Prixiglo,
Saxopl1onc, Tom ll0lNl1'lS, Saxophone:
Byron Hk'llll2llll, l'lz1ri11c-tg Lyons Smith,
llrninsg Ilzlrold Swopc, TI'0lIIll0ll0Q Donald
Sinoc-k, 'lll'0lllllOll01 iloorge- Taber, Vornotg
Tom lV2ll'lll'1', Szlxopllonvg F1'H11k XVl1i'rsell,
I'o1'111-tg Wuiici' Wziitv, Szixoplioiivg Virgil
NYilson, Suxoplioiwg Ilowurd NYisen1a11,
ll0l'llUl2 Billy Young, Bass, Rodvrick
Wight, i'Hl'lli'lQ llarolml lllll1'll01l1, ll1'll1l1Sg
Mziym- lliglwv, ill2ll'lllCfQ Raynor NVOscott-
Frvmlli llorng Mallory Fisher. Bassg Frocl
SiilIU't'I', l4ll'0llCll llorn- flll2lI'l0S Rats-liffo,
rv 7 .
if-2112111 JH VE
g p Band
Robert Nixon ....
Byron Rendahl .,,,.
Tom Peavey ,,,...
Frgynk McAtee ......
Rods-rick 'Wight ..,.,
Elmer Hvmlersoii ,.,...
VValter Osterloh ....
Harold Swopc .....
Jar-k Gray .,..,... .
Lyons Sniith ...,....
. ..... 'llf0Il1ll0llC
. ..... lJ1'1ll'I1S
Holwri News ............,,..........,............. 15111-itone
Senior High Band
Ulydolim-on,'I'ron1l1o11v, Robert Dviss,
Baritone-g Virgil Uorbly, l'o1'119t, Jar-k
Gray, Tro111l1o11eg Frank
phone, l'll111c-1' I lf'Tli'l9I'SOIl,
.Ei K ,V Q
1 1 l
f " ' V Ps 5
X f ix 'QTQKXXX
1 1 f X1 l bl
EWUJWWQ Senior High Orchestra
O1-en 'Boone ......... ......,. 1 'ello
Owen lgllbllflllilll .... ....,.... X 'iolin
Harold Press .,..Y.
R11-hard Duvall .r.. l'ello
Jael: Dwight .,w.... Flute
Marjorie Ebeling ,,,, .,,, N 'iolin
Audrey Gabliart .... ,... 1 'iolin
Grave Johnson .... Vi0li11
Parris Kail ...,..,.,. Drums
Barbara Provost .. Violin
llelen l,2ll'l'0if .,
Lutller l,l0l'l'l' ..
Frank Stearns ,
Varl Tattino- ,w,, ..
1111111-.111 '11-all ....
Helen XVZIPIIPI' ....Y.
The 11111810 departnient i11 1919 when I
0811119 i11 as instructor in band consisted of
a Band of about 15 beginners. The 01'-
chestra had about tive members, The
grade of nnisie played was quite easy. The
Departnient of IIlStI'lUIl6I1f2il Music has
inereased in membership year by year
1111til at tl1e present time there are 150
pupils, lllvllllllllg' -Iunior High, The High
S1'll00l liand and 01'chest.1'a are tl1e ad-
vam-ed vlasses, and the grade of ll1llSll'
used is the same as most of tlle professioiial
bands and 0l'lfll9Sl'l'3S lll1'0llfIll0lli the
The Pep Hand 1Vll1l'l1' is used for niosl
of the Atliletife Activities eonsists of 15
picked players from the Iligh S1-bool
Tl1e High S1-bool Orvliestra eonsists ol'
20 pieked ll1l'lSll'l2lllS who are i11 great de-
lllilllll for p1-og11'a111s and lll'0il1ll'2lSilllg1 from
KFXU. --l. 'l', li2llIllll'l1lQi'.
"0nce ln a Blue Moon"
One ot' the most speetaeular and sueeess-
ful events ot' the year was the operetta,
"Olive in a Blue Moon," given February
the fourth at eight ololoek in the high
Mueh credit is due Miss Eva Dunagun,
direetor of the play and also chorus in-
struetor of the high sehool, and her ehorus
pupils who took part, in the operetta.
The seene of the story is laid in Vali-
fornia, The plot is one that deals with a
very amusing situation of mistaken iden-
tity. VVhile George, the leading man, is
masquerading as his college chum at the
home of his ehurn's aunt, he falls in love
with his friendls fianeee, Sylvia, To
eomplicate matters there is a robbery and
George is suspected. To clear himself of
suspieion he reveals his true identity.
Finally all doubts are banished and George
eoines into his true reward and they live
happily ever afterward.
The east is as follows:
Moon Lady .,.,,r....,,....,.....,,,,,, Mareelle Wynn
George Taylor .,....i. ,... t lharles Ratcliff
Sylvia Montgoniery .... Sara Mahnken
Betty Morton .,,,.l.,.. lltahna Kirkman
Billy Maxwell ...V..,, Edwin True
Mrs. Montgomery .....,.i...,....,, Ruth Darline!
Leatriee Montgomery ,,,, Mable Porterfield
Mr. Morton .,.,,,..,i,...,.i..,.... Kenneth Douglass
Sir Pereival t'hetwood ...,,,....,, Fred Sanger
Mme, Rene Damon ,.......,,..,,e, Elmo Farrar
Detective .l,,..er,........,. ..... t 'harles Anderson
Mrs, Lavendar ..,., ,.....,..,, ' Dena Saxon
Mooney ............. ve.... E lvin Krumm
Suzanne ......... ,,...,, I lelen White
Hop Sing Ili ..,.........,..........,.. Eugene Perrme
The chorus: William Roberts, Fred Var-
ney, Elvin Kelly, James Baird, Earl Vlark,
Wayne Clark, Mailon Guest, Russel ller-
ron, Martin Polaek, Raynor Westrott.
Burton Denton, NYesley Bagley, Elizabeth
Blake, Paula Ackren, Agnes Harvey, Fan-
nie Harris, Lueille Parker, Amy Pike, Lois
Richards, Blanche Sweet, t'harlotte Simp-
son, Bessie Weaver, Mary Ward, Leone
Andrus, Rhoda Blaek, Doreas t'hristenson,
Dorothy llinkelaeker. Grave Domrose,
Phyllis Evans, Ruth llawley, Ruth llouse,
Virginia Kirknian, Berniee Lang, Pearl
Melton, Mary Provost, Irma Riee, Agnes
Richens. Mildred Ronk, Pearl Walters,
Nora White, Fern Wirth, Elma Rowberry.
'A--'-'iw' S1X'1'Y-LIIGHT -- -.--fe
tal-i-will li ig
.fi .- l
l nt' F1 YV 5.
s .. Q it '-
- ' ' J
"Come Out of the Kitchen"
The jnnor play, "Come Out of the Kit-
ehen," written hy A. E, Thonias and di-
reeted hy Miss llelen U, Knapp, was given
hy the 4-lass of '28 at eight o'elock on
Illareh the seventeenth in the high school
The play, a snappy comedy of three
aets, involved an amusing domestic: plot
resulting from finaneial troubles. The
setting was in the Dangerfield mansion of
Virginia. Sinee all the djffieulties were
smoothed out in the last aet, the play had
a happy ending,
By the tireless eoaching of Miss Knapp
and the eo-operation of the whole cast,
a play was produeed that was considered
a eoinplete sul-cess and the junior class
and the east felt duly repaid for their
The east was as follows:
Paul Dangerfield, alias Sniitlifielil
Charles Dangerfielil, alias lirimllelulry
Elizabeth Daligzgerfield, alias Araniinia
Olivia Dangerfield, alias -lane Elllen
Randolph Weeks, agent of the 'Danger-
fields ...,.,..,.....,..,,..,,.,,,,..,, lla:-old lloover
Amanda, Olivia's lilaek Mainmy
Burton Crane, from the North
Mrs. Falkener, 'l'uekel"s Sister
Fora Falkener, her llaughtei'
Solon Tueker, C'rane's attorney and guest
Tholnas Lefferts, statistieal poet
Q' EQ I Inl Ill lr'-nl ICQ
ii if If - , .
. li' ' 7 ' f
BLUE TRIANGLE CLUB
A 'thobo hike" for all thc girls of tht
school started off the year of l92f'l-27 for
the Blue Triangle club, and the friendly
feeling brought about soon raised the
niembership to one hundred. The candle
initiation service came next, commencing
work in real earnest, linspirational meet-
ings on health, world fellowship, voca-
tions, etiquette, and citizenship often
brought us especially fine speakers from
outside. Several clever stunts given
throughout the year displayed dramatic
talent among our own members, and the
teachers lived up to their reputation for
wit in the faculty stunt at the first meet-
ing. In October, Twin Falls was the
hostess club to two hundred G. R, girls
from Filer, Buhl, llazelton, Eden, and Poca-
tello at the annual two-day fall conference.
The Hi-Y and Blue Triangle clubs cooper-
ated on a bit of service work in giving a
humorous play for assembly, while the ser-
vice program was completed with the giving
of baskets to the needy at Christmas time.
A 'fliittle Sister" party for the junior high
school Girl Reserve clubs, and the Mother
Daughter Banquet provided the social
events of the year. A "Trip Around the
World" netted H585 for the camp fund, while
the Easter vesper service and spring athletic
meet brought in very satisfactory amounts
so that it was possible to send a very large
number of delegates to summer conference.
The cabinet proved itself an especially
energetic executive body, enacting among
other rules new requirements for camp
delegates, and new methods of nominating
and electing camp delegates, It is hoped
that these regulations, as well as the pre-
cedent established for cooperation with
the Hi-Y club, will become a permanent
part of the procedure of the organization.
Very valuable assistance and encour-
agement has been lent to the club by the
adult committee, not only in the furnish-
ing of the clubrooms, but in the earning
of money. Miss Helen Flack, the Y, W.
C. A, secretary for Southern Idaho, al-
ways appears just at the crucial point
in club affairs and boosts us over the
top to success, To these helpers, and to
our adviser, Mrs. Frankie Barnhart, is due
the measure of success attained by the club.
s -'.X 4
-47W .sp i yt
fig-iran Uri li rg
l - ,, 1 1 1
' ' .J
The Twin Falls I-ll-Y Club
The Twin Falls Ili-Y tlub is one of the
miany affiliated Hi-Y Clubs 'of North
America, The club in reality is a high
school division of the Y. M. C- A.
The purpose of the Ili-Y Club is to
create, maintain, and extend throughout
the school and community high standards
of Uhristian character,
The slogan of this organization is "clean
speech, clean living, clean athletics, clean
scholarship and contagious Christian char-
acter." T l T
A fellow applying for membership in
the Hi-Y Club subscribes to the above
purpose and slogan- i
The year is divided into three semestersg
the first beginning September first and
ending January thirty-first: the second
beginning on February first and ending
May thirty-igrstg and the third semester
beginning June first and ending August
thirty-first. The dues are fifty cents a
semester with the exception of the one
beginning June first, for which no dues
are paid. An extra charge of fifty cents
to cover registration is made, The induc-
tion ceremony is placed upon each new
member as he enters the club.
Our meetings are held on Thursday
nights at which time we discuss topics
from the Bible. which may he applied to
our own lives. After our devotional meet-
ing is over we retire to the gym, where
sports of various kinds are enjoyed by
The Ili-Y fllub upholds thc four sides
of life, those sides which must he up-
held to produce a one hundred per cent
Man, namely: mental, social, physical and
spiritual. Four adult advisors are elected
at the beginning of each school year to
represent the four sides of the square-
An adult advisor is always present at
the meetings to supervise the actions of
The foundation upon which our club
is built is "Service"-service to our
school, service to our community, and
service to our fellow-men, with the prin-
ciples of Jesus tlhrist foremost in our
y 51 .f'
" ' EWHJH E The Philophilos Club
The Philophilos Club has held its meet-
ings during the noon hour in the club
room on the first and third Thursday of
each month. It is a chapter of the Blue
Triangle Club, organized for the benefit
of the girls who are unable L0 meet after
school. The officers are as follows: presi-
dent, Elizabeth McClain, secretary, Anita
VV+estcott, treasurer, Vera Lowry.
The meetings were devoted to such
topics as "Equipment for the Way," UA De-
tour" and 4'Friencls Along the Way,"
"Carrying out tl1e Year's Programf' HA
Journey in Life,"
A "Post Exam Jubilee" and the Mother-
Daughter Banquet provided the main so-
cial events of the year-
The camp fund has been steadily in-
creasing and we hope to send a large
number of girls to the Payette Lakes C011-
ference this summer.
Much credit for the success of the club
is due Mrs. Barnhart, our loyal sponser.
The members of the club are as fol-
lows: Mary Barga, Hazel Beckley, Eliza-
beth Blake, Gwendolyn Bradley, Ruth
Darling, Elizabeth Dearfield, Phyllis Evans,
Aileen Gabhart, Agnes Harvey, Ruth
Hawley, Ethel Hempleman, VVanda Hest-
beck, Gladys Jacky, Grace Johnson, Cather-
ine Kelly, Bernice Lapg, Edith Leth,
Daisy Linn, Vera Lowry, Elizabeth Mc-
Clain, Ruby Murphy, Elsie Osterloh, Alma
Parsons, Hope Rice, Hilla Rice, Cleona,
Raush, Beth Schmidt, Margaret, Schmidt,
Margaret Shotwell. Ruth Snow, Lola Van-
ausdeln, Mary Ward, Anita Westcott,
fkli' jp f
V w ill
Hmm Umiiiri a
A good beginning often predicts a
better ending, Our Girl Reserve Club
started a prosperous year by receiving a
large number of new and enthusiastic
members. At the first meeting officers
elected for the coming semesters were: pres-
ident, Helen White, vice president, Dorothy
VVeaverg secretary, Harriet Martin, trea-
surer, Louise Throckmorton, The next term
these were succeeded by: president, Doro-
thy Weaver, secretary, Marcella Fulton,
treasurer, Esther Tollefson. Sponsors for
the year were Misses Colebaugh and
Throckmorton. Most of the responsibility
of the club rested upon these leaders, and
of their energy and ability We may judge
by thc active organization resulting.
The Girl Reserve group, in number about
seventy, held regular meetings on the
second and fourth Thursdays of each
month, all of which proved very inter-
esting and entertaining as Well as edu-
cational. One of the most delightful of
these took place on March the seventeenth
in honor of St, Patrick's day. By each
of the many persons present this meeting
was pronounced a great success, for the
entire arrangements - decorations, pro-
gramme and refreshments-were superla-
Aside from the usual meetings we en-
gaged in a number of other activities.
among which were inspiring conventions,
merry hikes, jolly parties, and tasty ban-
quets. But throughout the entire year.
whether working or playing, whether pre-
paring an activity or enjoying the rewards
of our labors, whether attending conven-
tions or merely singing together in the
club-rooms, there has remained with each
Girl Reserve that spirit of unselfisbness,
joy, and friendship which makes associa-
tion so desirable Zlllfl is the basis of a
Each member has established high ideals
and lofty, and though none of us may
have succeeded in arriving at the goals
which we have set, each has been suc-
cessful in obtaining some things that are
better, and has prospered by her exper-
SEVENTY- THREE T
4 Cx x
,C 'fiyf VT I-il Cl if
w ill V1 ." l
., ,Ll r i
The Big "T" Club
The Big HT" Club is an organization
vomposecl of all the boys who have beell
awarded the official HT" of the high
school. The club is sponsored by Uoaell
Plastino. Charles Vance is president-
The other members of the Club are: Nor-
man Alvord, Charles Anderson, Howard
Berg, VValker Bertseh, Kenneth Douglass,
Elvin Kelly, Alvie Knight, Lewis Stim-
son, Ted XVillian1s, Thomas Lucas, Bur-
ton Perrine, Edwin Leiser, Herbert Owens,
Lloyd Sullivan, Lewis Jones, Alphius Nye,
Richard Robertson, Frank Haynes, James
Bothwell, Byron Rendahl, Hollis Martin,
Lawrence Bell, Charles Deitrich, Dorian
Putzier and Paul Jones,
77,55 I i I ! isis
l' all 'Ill I-gl :Z 1 H ' "
HONOR STUDENTS OF THE TWIN
FALLS IIIGII SVIIOOL
Scholastie attainment, although always
mueh sought after and a predominating
factor in the Twin Falls High School, is
now recognized. Two years ago 'the
Student lfouncil saw fit to offer some
material reward for scholastic standingg
the symbol decided upon was a felt shield.
lt is represented in the school colors, hav-
ing a background of navy blue piped in
white and bearing the initials "T, F. II.
The eommerical value of these shields is
slight, but its expression of honorary value
is inestimable. lt is quite unneeessary for
students having one of these shields to
advertise themselves by boasting- Their
shield of honor speaks for them. If a
student is seen Wearing the scholastic
shield all with whom they come in eon-
tact know that that girl or boy has attained
a degree of excellenee in scholastic stand-
To gain this honorary recognition a
student must be on the honor roll five
periods out of the six, one of whieh must
be the last period of the seeond semester.
To reach the honor roll means to get
nothing below a "B" in four solid sub-
jects for a six Weeks period- General
average does not count. To accomplish
this means eonccntnated, earnest work
on the part of the student and coopera-
tion with all instructors, unless a student
is quite a geniusg but even then some
effort is required, for T, F, II- S. stan-
dards are high.
The awarding of scholastic shields plaees
the recognition, of athleties and scholar-
ship on an equal basis- Although scholar-
ship has always been zealously sought, we
trust the awards will make it even a more
, F: 'U 1
Vi fin gi E 1
1 2 22 11,1 1
, - 7-
9 s10vl1 j111lgfi11g 1021111 111211111 21 ve-ry
12111121 l'1'l'0l'K1 1111s ya-211: 'l'11v 11121111
1'0111p0se1d 01' l311111'2111 Alllllll, 11112-s11'1' 1112lI'1i
211111 If1l'11?l1'11 Vickers won svcoml 111211-0
211 1110 fiflllllfj' Fair. 11111111111 111111111 was
1101111 1112111 0f 1110 1'0111vs1-
1110 S0111l1 E21s101'11 11121110 lJis11'i1-1
211 1512101110001 1110 Twin Falls 11121111,
1113119 up 0f 11lGS10l' 1'l21rli, l'l1ff01'1l ll21vis
211111 111?1I'lt'S 1111-tricll 111211-911 111i1'1l.
1111101111 Davis. 1'llOS1t'l' 1l12lI'li 211111 111111-
152111 111111111 11121110 1111 1119 11121111 111211 ,1llll2'0i1
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111l'S1PI' Clark 211111 l'li1'1f0rc1 lI21vis 111:211-
ifivd 10 jllilglff' 111 1110 N211i01121l -11lil2'11l'l'
l'0111vs1 211' K2111s11s f'i1y- 1J2lV1S was 011511111
high lllilll of 1111s c01111's1.
1101111 A. Fe-lcll111s1-11, 111s1r111'101'.
More honors were l11'011g11t
10 Twin Falls when the Seed
-11111gi11g Team VVOII the lov-
ing 1-up at the state seed show,
held in Emmett i11 January-
T'11o 1021111 members were 1'21u1
G21110w21y, 1301121111 Hine, Ed-
win VVQ-'11ll0l1SGI1 211111 1,011 Ilig-
Edwin We1ll1o11se11 and 13011-
121111 Hina were 1111511 point
1111-11 111 1119 state,
13010111 our vim-10ry 11113 ye-211'
Boisv 112111 W011 1110 001110517
101' ffblll' yvars.
-101111 A. F0111l1use11, Instr
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COACH FELIX A. PLASTINO
R, V, JONES.
"R, VW is one of those fel-
lows who is always on the jump
-busy at something, When he
isn't tinkering with machinery
down in the Ushop' you may
know that he is out on the field
with the boys. H
Jones was chief of our lively
second team football squad and
bossed them so well that they
almost rivaled the first string,
at least for enthusiasm.
To our athletic coach, com-
monly known as "Plasty,f' we
give much of the credit for the
growth of the spirit of sports-
manship that has been preva-
lent in our athletics this year.
Ile has made athletics mean more
than ever to the school by ele-
vating fair play above big
scores. No gift to our school
could be greater or more worthy
of the appreciation of the stu-
Plasty is a graduate of the
Vniversity of Idaho and while
he was there he took an out-
standing part in college athletics.
Before coming to Twin Falls he
was assistant coach at the Idaho
9 ..... SEVENTY-EIGHT
F2 W 11 J 11-TTTVE,
iv X V
me 1 "V
A 1- ' gf-we
. 1 N,
. w ,... ' 1 mia- 1
Top Row-Jo110s, hVllt'6li'l', Hatvliff, Long, A- Berg, RlII'lIll0llll'I', Hrailsforcl,
Frazelle, Ausseliclrup, H1-ll, ll2llG,NiWVl1l2111, Xvilglltxll ll70llll3f0ll, 'I'. R0ll0l'fS0ll, Plasty,
, Middle-P11tzi01', I1111-11s, Wil-
liams, Leiser, SlllllV2lIl, Vzuive,
Nye, E. K6ll113l!lIl, SpI'2l!l10,
l311tt0111 - Stllllpwlll, ill2l'X'lIL'S,
Hive. R R0lJ91'fS0ll, flXVl'lIS, Per-
1'i110, II, Berg, hlill'tl1l, Alllll'I'S0ll.
i'aptai11 llll2l1'lt'S Vance - 200
P011llilS-EX136l'lt'l1U0 'lllll'i'L' Y0z11's
Vaptain Vance has 1011 H10
liruius ll1I'0l1Qll 21 v01'y s111'00ss-
ful season. Vauii-e was 110v01- El
star, yet his ability for both
offense and defense was in-
clispensihle to the o1"gz111iZz1ti011
of the team. H0 was not Ft
g1'a11d-stand player, hut he Illililll'
every play 1-omit. The Things
that have 11111110 lilllll'li o11tstz11,11l-
ing were his si11c01'0 011th11si-
asm for the game Elllll the spirit
i11 whi0h he played. The fi110
spo1'ts111a11sl1ip displayecl hy the
1021111 is dge i11 a large 1110as111'e
to its l'z1ptai11,
Charles Anderson-157 Pounds-Two Years
Chuek's ability to use his head at the initial Q
moment was a great asset to the team. His passes
were always accurate and his place on the team
will be hard to fill next year.
:zz iwivix ix
LEW-in W rg
. , W o I
Edwin Leiser-H5 Pounds
Three Years Experience
Ed's a quiet chap, but
steady and when checking
on a brilliant play one al-
ways found that he had his
Howard Berg-160 Pounds-Three Years Exper-
Berg's playing throughout the season was of
high caliber and his punting helped win more
than one game, A real football player-Berg.
Tom Lucas-165 Pounds
Two Years Experience
Tommy was a tower of
defense and he never quit
'till the last whistle blew.
Next year Tommv will help
lead the Bruins to more Vic-
Alphius Nye-158 Pounds-Three Years Exper-
One of the things that handicapped the Bruin
squad was Nye's accident in the middle of the
season- VVhile he played he was fighter and al-
ways showed the true T. F, H. S- Spirit.
Herbert Owens --- 156 Pounds -- Three Years Ex-
Herbie came into his OVVI1 this year and is due a
great amount of praise, If the Bruins had an HAH
Star Man," it was Herbie.
" I 1
m We WRX
if 'f f f.-2. si
M lF,l-in gli li rg l
I 'Il - H"
' 7' ,J
Burton Perrinc-125 Pounds-Two 'Years
Burton is a footbal
clearly While in action.
he has proved that he 'K
reason for Twin Falls
"small and smart." Ile outwitted his opponents
dozens of times and earried the ball over our goal
line. His spectacular plays show his ability to think
This was lutzier's first year on the squad but
' optimistic view of next
l player. Bevanse be is
T0 Pounds-One Year
knows his stuff." Ile is one
Hiehard Robertson - 1230
Pound,s-'llliree Years Ex-
Rieh is a strong little fel-
low with an insight for vor-
rect signals. Ile was hard
to stop in his plays and was
for the team.
Lloyd Sullivanwlfltl l,0llIlllS-Tll1'L'0 Years
Sully, a great power in our defense, leaves a hard
plaee to fill. Big and brawny and always in trim?
that's Why he was so indispensable.
Ted Williams-l45 Pounds-'l'wo Years
The "mountain cliinbern played as if football had
been ll1S occupation for years. He was always de-
pendable espeeially when his t'Irish" was aroused.
Lewis Htinipson--145 Pounds
'Q .' ,J vienev-
" liewi" was always ready
to do his bit. "Old Faith-
ful" mould always be found
where the fray was thiekest
for he loved the game.
5,1 v -4
.ful 11 ' Z:
P WMM! A '-I I I I l X xx f
, - 7- J
rf, , '-
Q ' f
Fa mi LU WWE
Our football campaign in 1926 was worth
While. The team was "our" team. VW'
shared its work, its Successes, its defeats,
and we like to think that we helped all we
could with our support,
The first call of the squad showed HS
what graduation losses had eost us. The
material was light, so light that except f0I'
Capt. Vanee there was ehanee that a good
Wind would blow the whole squad away.
That didn't happen, and opposing teams
found that the little team wasn't at all easy
to move around. but that was beeause we
had from the first team play, and eleven
men, working together, are not easily
moved around. In every game we were
out-weighed, and we had-'to play together
or be run ofver.
There were three things to be done: first,
make a line, seeond, make a bark field:
third. make a team, And these were for
doing while the games were eoming along,
one eaeh week. So mueh to do, so little
time for its doing. lt took close planning
and loyal work to get enough done for
the need of the next game,
Shoshone lf!-0, Albion 7-0, ,Firth l-L-0,
These games, whieh we won by the seores
shown, marked the period of li11e develop-
ment. NYe were lucky against Albion, for
near the end of a hard and rather erude
battle, Martin intercepted an Albion pass
and ran for a touehdown, The line play
against both Shoshone and Albion was un-
even, but tightened enough when the
pinehes eame to save our line. By the time
we Went to Hurley the results of the hard
work could be seen. This game was almost
entirely a line game for us, and the work
of Anderson, Leiser and VVilliams in the
middle of the line showed that they had
caught up to the standard of play set by
Uapt, Vallee and Putzier at the tackles.
Lucas, Nye and Martin elosed the wings,
and we had a line playing a sharp, eo-
It was i11 the Burley game that Robert-
son developed the strategy he used so ef-
fectively against Salt Lake a week later,
and it was ill this game, too, that Perrine
was so astonished at finding all opposition
swept down by his illterferenee that he
had to stop and eonsider the matter.
In preparation for Salt Lake the effort
was to bring the back field time and punch
up to the line, Defense was strong and
steady, but the back field lacked the group
cohesion that the line had gained. There
was plenty of speed and puneh if it could
be brought together. 'Ilhe Week brought
mueh progress and we went to Salt Lake
ready for a battle,
The game was played against a mueh
heavier team, with many more reserve
players. and before a strange but finely
fair erowd. For three scoreless quarters
we met all Salt Lake had, and in the last
quarter we made our drive. One touehdown
we gained. and lost by penalties, Our boys
were not' disheartened. Theytwent after
and got another to make us 7 points The
going was good, so they started for another,
but a fumble on Salt Lake's 5 yard line
gave the ball to a wide awake Salt Lake
har-k and he promptly ran for a touchdown.
The game was a tie. 7-7, and we were proud
of our little team and the showing they
Rupert eame down the next week and
proved unexpeetedly easy. We were glad
for we needed the rest to get ready for Po-
Pocatello brought down a heavy, strong,
fast and well eoached team, lt had beaten
both Salt Lake teams, and had run over
all its other opposition, The players were
unusually well seasoned for high sehool
The first half was a tussle, Pocatello
seored near the end of the half, but it took
all she had, and she did 11ot threaten again.
The question Was Whether we eould seore.
Near the end of the third quarter Twin
Falls made her first real drive, nearly made
it, but lost the ball, and on the next play
foreed Poeatello to a safety, Then eame
another drive. It went to 'Poeatellois 3-
yard line for a first down in four plays.
The line opened a beautiful hole, the in-
terferenee formed perfeetly and swept out
ICIGHTY-THREE -+ "" """ 4 '
the defense and-a fumble gave Pocatello
the ball and the game. Part of football, of
course. We accept it as such, and only
wish we might have more games as good
as that one.
A week later we won from Gooding 19-0,
and found that we had to play Buhl and
Filer on successive days. Buhl first. Herb
Owens had a private field day. His inter-
ference 'carried him ginto ,talve clear time
after time, and Herb did his own running.
Score 33-0. Then Filer. A fresh team on
a muddy field. They started right after us.
We stopped them finally, They came again,
and stopped. Finally we put over one
touchdown, using all we had. That was the
only score, and the stopping gun was a
welcome sound to us and to our boys, They
were tired. Two games in two days. They
had a right to be tired,
As at Salt Lake when lRoberts0n and
Perrine rose to the team's need Berg car-
ried the burden at Filer His kicking and
driving were consistent and effective. We
needed them both,
Lewiston invited us to come up there.
We went, played the game in a sea of mud,
and Lewiston won, 22-7.
We played 11 games, 8 were won, and
one was tied and two were lost. Our points
were 155 to all opponents 36,
Victory was wanted, and tried for, but
even more important was the school's in-
terest and enjoyment in the struggle. Team
work WOII our games, team work among
the players, team work in the student body.
We are proud of the spirit of the players
and proud to share that spirit with them.
We 'd like to say many nice things of the
work of the inctigviduiall players. Space
limitations prevent. Captain Vance and
Putzier at tackles set the line pace which
Anderson, Leiser and Williams carried in
the mid line against heavier men all sea-
' . 4
v 'G - s i
' PX N
son, Lucas made one end an unpopular
place for opponents, while Martin, Stimpson,
and Nye ,kept the other wing busy.
At Quarter Robertson and Perrine had
days of brilliance. Berg and Sullivan
bought yardage with hard pounding, and
.Owens and Perrine found themselves in
open field running,
"Plasty" and "Jonesy" met the coaches'
problem and solved it through hard work
and the correlation of the spirit of team
and school. The record best tells what
WE HAD A GOOD SEASON.
E. M. Sweeley,
f V f
. ' E . :Hi
TWIN FALLS VS. LEWISTON
QDedieated to the footba'l tea1n of 1926, by
Oh! the team has left for Lewiston
They left at half past seven
We're going to get the ehampionship
So told us those eleven.
The train pulled up at Lewiston
The sun was shining bright
But poor "Fat," Vance was sleepy
He'd got no sleep all night,
The team went to a small eafe
Their hearts were all a-flutter
Being so nervous Mr. Sullivan
Put pepper on his butter.
Our team now saw their rival team
They gazed not with delight
"Oh, boy!" whispered Bert Perrine
"Guy's, we'll sure have to fight."
Their quarter baek was very large
So extremely large was he
That our team wasn't a bit surprised
To hear he weighed seven hundred and three.
Our team is now out on the field
A-fighting hard to win
ln fact they fight so very hard
That it is almost a sin.
The score was nothing to nothing
The second half had just begun
Then Bubbles Vance got a dangerous eye
The fun was yet to come,
1 i l V, V ,
The ball wasislipped to Sulley
lle started to-ward the goal
He fought all those who tried to stop him
But placed the ball onthe line between the poles.
The game ended thirty to nothing
Those touch-downs made, oh! Rip!
Their was only half a dozen
But Twin claims the championship,
Now they ain't nobodys darlings
But they're coming back to Twin
To receive the praise and honor
Their high school has for them.
f' f ' Rav
Iliff il TIT
I q I I T I I .w r
I II I - 1- z I I
Basketball Squad 1927
Top Row: Voaeh Felix A. Plastillog Tim Robertson, Forwarclg Rex Dihlile, Guardg
Charles Ratt-liffe, Uentorg Hollis Martin, final-dg Artell Kelly, Venterg Assistant Voaoh,
R. V. Jones,
Seeond Row: George Sprague, Managerg Lelllont Nelson, Guarmlg Elvin Kelly, Guardg
Captain Walker liertseh, Forwardq Frank llayngg, lvoyway-415 F101-H Ward, Centex-5
Ernest Shohoney, Assistant Manager.
IEASKI+I'l'l5A Iill St IIIEIJI llilil, 1927
l4fKin1l1erly at Kimberly
18-Shoshone at Shoshone
21-Kimlmerly at Twin Falls
25-Shoshone at Twin Falls
28fRuper1, at Rupert
Ill-Rupert at Twin Falls.
Ll-Gflflillllg at Twin Falls
S-liulil at ,liuhl
lt!-Gooding at Gooding'
15-Buhl at Twin Falls
18-gFiler at Filer
23-Filer at Twin Falls.
HZ if rgitltiiie
I 1 Wt! - tme X
.tllft W Nw-hill'
. qw ,s it '
I F1 'I ti al. 1'
i f f f -1- 159 'fl T
. ' 7'
NValker liertseh - Forward lilvin Kelly -- Two Years
. . 1 ' 1 . . W Y . .
Thru, Yours Expmllpmo lvimnmg flltdltl tylne Hear
lforward - l'hree X ears lux-
This was liertseh's third lN'l'11'll1'0
year at' haskethall and he
surpassed even our highest
expet-tations. llis long shots
were wonderful to see and
he worked the floor with
great speed and perfertion.
Twin Falts wiljl loose one
of her hest' men this year
when liertseh graduates.
This year he played lns
last. game for Twin Falls.
Kelly too was handicapped
this year hy a had knee, hut
over-looking the handieap
obtained in foothall he was
the outstanding star ol' the
beam. llis ehief talaim to
form was his speed in work-
ing the tloor. All of the
fans regret. to see Kelly
leave us this year. We all
wish him the hest sueeess
wherever his eareer may he,
Frank llaynes - Forward V
One Year Experience
Frank didn't go out until
his senior year hut the show-
ing he made then makes us
wonder what he eould have
done if he had gone out he-
fore. Frank was, beyond a
doubt, the fastest and elev-
erest floor worker we had
on the team and also was
very eonsistent. A great
deal of praise is due him.
We are very sorry that he
Lellont t'liemon" Nelson--
Standing G ua r d g U ne
Nelson was the hig light
llflired hey. This was his
first year on the team, and
his ahility to eateh on to
the trieks of the trade made
Nelson one ot' the toughest
guards to get around. That
Was seen this year when he
managed to hreak up every
nice little play and floor
work of the opposing team
and haskets were usually
made out of his range. Ile
graduates this year.
Florn Ward - t'enter- One
Years Experienee in
T. F. Il. S.
This was Ward's fir st
year on the Twin team and
there was never a more ron-
sistant man on the floor
than was Ward. Although
he lacked real experienee he
learned quiekly and hy the
end ot' the season he was an
exeeptionally elever floor
worker and no sloueh at
shooting haskets e i t h e r.
VVard will he with us next
year and we expert him to
he 0116 of the hest men in the
Hollis Martin - Siiillltlillff
Guard S Two Years Exper-
This was Hollis' serond
year at the game and he
surely "did himself grand."
livery opposing team knew '
that Martin, was there all
the time. llc started fight-
ing from the word "go"
and never stopped until the
last whistle hlew, llolfis will
he with us another year and
we surely expeet great things
y-?,,T NIGHT Y-SIGVICN
will he with us next vear.
iii W U Talita
ggi T kv
i . ll
., -U .
G1rl s Basketball Team
'Pop Row: Elma Rowlwrry, Business lllauagor, Guarclg Pearl xV2llli'l'S,fil0l1lPl'g l'l1yl-
lis Evans, lll'lll0l'g llorotliy Weaver, k't'lllOl'g lA3,V01l116 Guttfiry, Forward: Miss lililitli
He-mini Row: lie-glial .l0r1lii11s, l'l0l'XVilI'ilQ Louise Smith, Fl0I'WV2lI'llg K2ll'l'll Nvwnmii,
Vzlptaiii, fluaralg lilllll l'z1'1lwvll, lill2ll'flg Fern Wirth, loin
linitom How: Agnvs llarvvy. l'UIllf'l'1 Harriet Martin, i'vnt0rg Amin Swvm-lv-V, 'Fm--
wzlralg lizirlmrzi 521112:-i', l'0I'XV2ll'tlg l'll"?lIll'iS l,21ll'll'lC,GllHl'd.
l4l4'lll"ll2ll'.V 5-Gomlirigr at 'llwin Falls. February I8
l'lUlJl'llEll'j' HF-liulil at liulil, l'lk?lll'llEiI'y 253-Fil
.lilllil2ll'-V Hfliinilwrly at liimlmf-rly. l1'1-liruary ll-Gooding' at Gomliug
-lilllllillj' Zlaliinilwrly at l'wii1 Falls. l"elJruary lam-liulil at Twin Falls,
-Filer at Filer.
l' Pr at Twin Falls.
QM ms - ff
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We Spanish girls are known
For our beauty and our grace,
For the tall and well poised slimncss
That was given to our race,-
For our cool, unhurried moven1ents,--
For our brilliant flashing smile,
And the dusky, clear complexions
That in Spain are quite the style!
Our secret, should you want to know,
Is simple, but the best ,-
We're never quite so busy
That we haven't time for rest,
We take long siesta
After luncheon, every day
That keeps us healthy, happy
And its such a pleasant way.
Quaint old houses with brilliant tiles,
Rosy faces with cheery smiles,
Spotless kitchens and wooden shoes,
Skirts of gaudy reds and blues.
Blooming plants on window sills,
Winds that turn the creaking mills,
Sound black caps and white-washed stoops,
Housewives chatting in little groups,
Great round cheeses on wooden trays,
Two-wheeled carts on market days,
Fishers' boats and fishers, too,
Tulips of every gorgeous hue.
Flaring caps and flaxen braids,
Sturdy boys and round-faced maids,
Great canals and towering dikes,
Dogs pulling milk carts down the pikes.
.- 1 l i l I -
Cfobblestones paving every street,
Narrow wharves where fishers meet,
Placid cows and shining pans,
Butter churns and great milk cans,
VVhite-washed fences without end,
A land where everyone's a friend,
At every turn a cheery word,
A merry greeting may be heard.
Yes, this is Holland.
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. 15, - ' '
We are outdoor girls in Norway.
With the tan of the biting, frosty air-
With gusty winds blowing skirts and hair
The chink of the skates on the skating pond
The misty midnight sun beyond
No place for an indoor playmate there,
We are outdoor girls in Norway.
VVe are happy girls in Norway.
Tramping over cliffs and rocks
Bringing home the straying flocks
In fishing boats on the endless foirds
Pulling strong on the fisher's cords,
No worried care of dainty frocks,
We are happy girls in Norway,
W'e are healthy girls in Norway
Skiing on the crusted snow
Taking crooks of fish to the docks below
Racing pell mell through the town
With cheeks all flushed and long braids
Helping harvest and helping sow
Keeps us healthy girls in Norway.
NVe,re known all over the world, they say
For living in such a cleanly way,
Dutch folks are healthy and happy too,
And this is the reason I give to you.
NVe scrub and clean from morn till night
It isn't drudgery, but delight
From the lowest stools to the highest
And all between, which includes ourselves.
One fourth of our money goes for soap-
You all know what that is I hope!
Absolute cleanliness keeps us well-
0r at least it has, for quite a spell,
And we ,re perfectly sure that it always
Next century we'll be using it still
To make us healthy, happy, fat,
And everything else that goes with that.
In the Name of Liberty
Gabriel was playing with the ducks, He
was seven years and three months old, and
really considered such amusement too baby-
ish--he was dreadfully afraid of being baby-
ish, and yet if there were nothing else, it
furnished passable entertainment. He had
found that if you dropped a pebble on one,
the whole line of quacking birds moved up
the narrow ditch. He had tried to name the
ducks, but they all looked so dreadfully
alike that it really was a failure, Ile was
not even sure how many of them there were.
He had counted three times, but never with
the same result, for they moved around so,
and at last he had given up in disgust, re-
solved to ask Therese. But he had 11ot ask-
ed her after all, VVhen he went in at tea-
time, Therese was asleep, tired out., the
Marie who swept, said, by the long ride from
Paris that morning.
Of course he was sorry that the journey
had tired her, but it had been no longer or
hotter than it was every summer when they
came for a fortnight in the country. -Al-
ways before, Therese had laughed at the
dust and glaring sun, and when they had
arrived, she had gone hand-in-hand with
him, for a gay tour of inspection to soc if
everything was in the same delightful sum-
mer greenness in which it had been left a
year before. But today Therese had been
strangely silent, answering his questions ab-
sently, and when they arrived at the cot-
tage, she had asked him to promise not to
go outside the fence. Of course he had
promised, and then she had gone into her
room and shut the door.
He might have asked Marie-there were
really two Maries, The Marie who cooked,
and the Marie who swept. The Marie who
cooked didn 't count, for she was cross. But
the other Marie, his Marie, who swept,
would surely have told him. But he wanted
to ask, too, why Therese acted so queerly.
But when they had started, Therese had
said expressly that he should mention the
ride to no one, and she had reminded him
of it again as the carriage was turning into
the lane. Nothing out of the way had hap-
pened since-he still remembered it, So he
had not asked Marie. '
And there were other things he wanted
to ask Therese Why, for instance had they
left Paris at three o'c-lock, when it was still
dark, so much earlier than his usual rising
time that he had slept until they were well
out of Paris, and so had missed the blind
man at the end of the bridge. He always
gave the blind man one half of his pocket
allowance when he passed him on the way
to the country. That was out of pity for
the poor fellow who had to stay in the city
in the glare of the summer su11, reflected
threefold by the eobblestones and great
buildings, during the sultry July days. Also,
why they had come at all, when only a
week before Therese had told him that they
would not go to the cottage at all this year,
but go later to the seashore with his little
"Mother Charlotte," as Gabriel called her,
and his tall, handsome father, who was an
officer of some rank in the Gardes Fran-
Gabriel was thinking of all these things
as he dropped pebbles on the duck with the
brown spot between his wings. Ile followed
it, as it moved slowly up the stream, until
he came up short against the white picket
fence. He would have lost the duck, then,
for the ditch went on under the fence,
which was too high to climb, and besides
he had promised Therese, but Marie came
to the door and called him, and he went in
and had his supper by himself, for Therese
was still asleep. Afterward he settled down
with pillows under his elbows to read a
precious book which he kept at the cottage.
The frontispiece which he noticed as he
opened the book showed the hero of the
story at the head of the valiant soldiers who
were to rescue the princess, and that re-
minded hiin of a straight young officer who
had been sent for in the night, who had
picked him up, and kissed him, and then
given him to a young wife who was crying.
And she had kissed him too, and held him
tight, and had said, brokenly, "Therese,"
And Therese had come, crying too, and held
Far-WHJVVFIE him, I11 a moment the mother stood erect,
and, young and straight, walked out hand-
in-hand with her husband, between two rag-
The little Gabriel, lying on the floor, shed
a few tears of lo11eli11ess for a father and
mother who were not there to comfort him,
and dropped quietly off to sleep,
And i11 a musty cellar of faraway Paris,
where the "lovers of liberty" were dispos-
ing of a few Royalists, a father and mother
stood hand-in-hand before a firing squad,
and then dropped quietly off to a sleep that
would 11ever end.
Barbara Jane Provost.
A Sophomore's Desire.
I wa11t to be a Senior
And with the Seniors standg
An intelligent look upon my face,
A notebook in my hand.
I wouldn't be a princess,
I wouldn't dwell with queens,
I wouldn't be a millionairess-
For all the wealth there seems.
I wouldn't travel 'round the world
Nor view the foreign sights.
I long to be a Senior
And possess those lordly rights.
I will study harder
And keep my grades up high,
So when I get to be a Senior,
I'll do more than just get by.
Rubbers save tl1e shoes i11 rainy weather.
One who wears rubbers in rainy weather
will keep his shoes looking better. The
water will get on the rubbers instead of
the shoes and thus preserve the leather.
Therefore, I say, "One should wear rub-
bers in rainy weather."
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"Keepers of the Banner"
For many yoars tho hannor whit-h was
presented to Mai'g'aret Wilson. Mrs, Wil-
ton Pook, roprosenting tho Class of 15112,
hy t'harlos Youngor, prosidont ot' tho
Class of lflll, has hoon handed down to
sucoessive sc-nior olassos with the sinooro
hopo that it would ho ohorishod, honorod.
and kept in all soourity, To tho host of
its ahility oach olass has oarriod out tho
wishos of tho original hostowors ol' tho
hannor. Sinooroly havo tho Visions and
tho hopos of tho tlass of lllll hoon oxo-
outoml. Not vainly havo tho lottors 'l', F.
ll, H, hoon hoforo us and in our minds as
tho synihols of tho words, 'l'ruth, Fidolity.
Honor, Sorvimo, roprosonting tho ideals of
our Alma Mater.
lt is with rovoroiioo that oaoh olass rop-
rosonts tho old ponnant whioh has soon
S0 lllilllj' t'l?lSSOS t'0lllt"' Pllltl QU, Stl lll2lllY
lligh, so niany dofoats and viotorios for
tho lilno and Whito. and so many hopos
and foars oonfirniod or doniod,
lt is with a fooling of sad joy that tho
old grads soo it passod oaoh yoar to thoso
who follow. who assnnio tho rospmisihility
of kooping' it unsoilod. 'l'hoy do this with
niingrlod joy and foar, joy that thoy aro
thns lmnorod. llt'Hl' that tho rosponsihility
will prow too groat. lint it is with
prido that wo now point to tho onnniora-
tion loft hy oaoh olass upon it to show
that thoy hayo hoon silocossflll "lioopoi's
of the liannor,"
olonds and sunhoanis shift ovoi' Twin Falls
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Yesterday's sun has faded and set,
Tomorr0w's may never rise.
It is only ours to do our work
'Under the present skies.
Can our golden fancies help
The poor and sick today 'l
VVill they bless the needy now
Or show the blind the way?
Can our sorrow, sighs, and tears
Make the days turn back
So that we may place in them
All the things they lark?
No! The past is dead and gone,
lts flaws we cannot mend,
The yet-to-be may never be,
'Tis not a present friend,
How many worthy arts would bless
Our world in every way,
lf we would eease to sigh and dream
And live our lives today!
HF 14 FF
ln the opinion of all the girls, from the
oldest Senior to the newest Freshman, there
is one member of the faculty who is the
greatest asset of our high school, as far as
girls are concerned. She so constantly per-
sonifies friendliness, helpfulness, unselfish-
ness, and unwavering eheerfulness that she
-.cannot fail to be an inspiration, Her warm
friendliness wins her a place in the heart
of every girl she meets. She has the rare
quality of making everyone feel at ease
with her, and of creating the impression
that to her each girl is i11dividual,'not just
a unit in a conglomerate group.
Though she may not realize it, every
student in high school has a staunch ally
who will manage to help her out just when
she needs it most, and thereafter be a loyal
friend, Her knack for helpfu'ness mani-
fests itself in a most practical way. Shi'
may say, i'Plan your work, and get it
donel"3 but when things slip up, she 1111-
derstands, and is always ready to help out.
Her office is outfitted with the convenience
of the girls in mind-a coueh and ammonia
for the faintish, a sewing basket for those
with stockings that will run, little books
on vacations, colleges, friends, big window
sills that can, and do, hold everything from
jars of butter milk to silver crowns! As
Dean of girls and advisor of the Blue Tri-
angle and Philophilos Clubs she is rendering
Even the best, disposition is likely to
break under the strain of pressing Work,
subject to frequent irrelevant interruptions,
during a nine hour day, but We find her
as cheerful, calm, and friendly at five in
the afternoon as at eight in the morning. And
in the meantime she has managed to make
each interrupter feel as Welcome as spring.
If a girl brings good news, this confi-
dante is as happy as though she were the
one most vitally concerned, to a girl re-
lating her troubles, she is sympathetic and
understanding, yet with a sense of balance
that enables her to administer, effectively
a mild rebuke, if occasion demands,
She is a friend that knows Our faults
and loves us in spite of them.
Three cheers for Mrs. Frankee Barnhartl
'What would we do without her?
PF S4 Pl'
On Things A Student Thinks
But Doesn't Talk About.
One of the most regrettable features of
high sehool is the enormous amount of
ground covered in the time allowed
similation and absorbtion cannot take place
simply because there is no time. -Harlan F.
Stone, Supreme Court Justice, says: "The
average quality of our legal profession is
not equal to the British bar, This is be-
cause the British, although, perhaps, not
so well trained, are far better educated."
In other words, Americans have a wide su-
perficial knowledge, but the Britisher goes
deeply enough into the subject to under-
stand thoroughly and make it really be-
come his own. It comes back to the oft
repeated statement: "We Americans are
in too much of a hurry, We live too fast."
WFWUJVWTTE If high school work might be arranged so
that students would have time to think
about and digest the knowledge offered,
perhaps greater personal satisfaction would
School spirit is one of the finest things in
the world, if it is only genuine. VVhen it
is 11ot spontaneous it is not genuine. Ad-
monitions from the platform and pep meet-
ings do not generate the real article. Wil-
lie's reading lesson was about ships. He
came to a word he could not pronounce.
"Barque," prompted the teacher.
Willie looked at his classmates and
"Barque,', exclaimed the teacher impa-
Willie, looking up at his teacher, respond-
ed obediently, "Bow wow."
It will never do to allow students to be-
lieve that loud barking is an exhibition of
The secret of success for school clubs,
publications, activities and so on, is to give
every person in school a chance to partici-
pate some time during the year, lf sports
might be made more inclusive every boy
and girl could gain the physical and mental
assets which they are acknowledged to give.
It is debatable whether one gains much
from always being on the sidelines, Movies
are objected to for that very reason, that
the mind is in a passive receptive state dur-
ing the whole period of watching ,and that
there is no original constructive thought
going 011 for that length of time, Addition-
al objection can be made to motion pictures
that often this flood poured into the mind
is detrimental. VVhile this objection can-
not often be advanced in the case of sports.
it cannot be gainsaid that the benefits go
almost exclusively to the players.
As long as activities are participated in
by so few students the demand for student
tickets is not likely to he great. The same
principle can be applied to other phases of
school life. A wider participation by the
student body in preparation of school an-
nuals might make sales easier, because of
the more widespread interest.
An exhibition of school spirit is incom-
patible witli the at-tainlnent of the high
level of scholarship rightfully urged, lt
has been found utterly impossible to attend
games, plays, debates, declamatory contests,
club meetings, and operettas and at the same
time prepare adequate lessons. Since the
taxpayers are supporting the school for the
avowed purpose of educating the younger
generation, it would seem that they should
be repaid by study, but still the agitation
goes on for attendance at each high school
function, and the necessity for making 'a
choice between the two brings a confusing
problem before the student.
Some positions in school, such as editor-
in-chief of the annual and president of the
student council require a great expenditure
of time and energy from the students who
fill them. Often the amount of work done
equals or surpasses that done on a regular
subject. lt might seem logical that such
effort should receive credit, the same as a
People all over the nation are deploring
the lack of home life in America today,
saying that to most young people home is
only a place to eat and sleep. Uollege
and its numerous social functions are often
blamed for this condition. William Jesse
Newlin says, Htfolleges have taken on all
the appurtenances of country clubs in full
blast." But the habit of mind which is
the forerunner to such action is developed
in high schools, From one to four enter-
tainments are presented in high school
every week. while preliminary practices
are innumerable. With all this variety of
occupation away from home, what time is
left for home life? We cannot be two
places at the same time. lt is impossible
to participate in or attend activities at
school and at the same time enjoy home
'lf PF III
A NEW AtfTlVITY.
NVe all think Twin Falls Student Body the
finest in the land. We do not merely think
it and say it, but the greenest Freshman
will be able to list a lot of reasons for
Here 's some constructive argument if you
so before he has been here two
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ever have a debate on the subject. We
have all seen schools that were strong in
athletics, that had developed major sports
at the expense of scholastic activity, for-
ensics and school life in general. We have
also seen Cthough less oftenl schools of the
very highest type in scholarship that have
never produced a winning football team.
Now, here is the argument. Ask him,
pound it home, write it out and let him
read it! Did he ever see a school that could
meet and beat anybody in athletics Cany
kindlg knock 'em cold in debate, sweep
the state in declamationg maintain a high
type of scholarship, and by no means least,
meet every single line with the hard work
and ability that leaves its mark? Ask
your doubtful friend this, and then show
him Twin Falls High School. List all the
things we do well, and when you finish
with our major activities, call attention
to the showing we have made the past two
years in the National Chemistry Essay Con-
test. If he says it is just a minor service
to the school, point out that last year eight
students did some mighty hard work that
T. F. H S, might win something in a new
line, And it did, Nova Gish winning sec-
ond in the state.
This year, nine students submitted es-
says. Edwin Wellhousen took second place
in the state, putting Twin Falls on the
honor roll with his essay on "The Relation-
ship of Chemistry to Agriculture."
This contest is growing rapidly, More
schools are participating each year.
There are six subjects upon which the
student may write, and each school may
submit one or more essays on each one. A
first and second are chosen from each group
in the state contest, then all the firsts in the
various states are judged by a committee
of nationally known chemists,
The purpose of this is not to advertise
the contest, tif interested, see the Science
Departmentj but to point out to whom it
may concern that if there is anything, great
or small, that will add to the glory of our
school, we have somebody that can and will
put it over.
C. D, Merrill
I-low to Win An Award in T. F. H. S.
By-Laws of the
Section I. The official award of the Twin
Falls High School shall be the letter "TH
Section I. All candidates for the official
athletic award shall maintain their scholas-
tic eligibility standard for the remainder of
the semester which is the same as the State
Scholastic High School eligibility require-I
ments, namely, the making of three solid
credits the last semester enrolled in school
and passing in three solid subjects.
Section Il, All candidates for appointed
positions shall be required to meet the same
scholastic eligibility requirements as Stu-
dent Uouncil members, namely, the makiirr
of four' solid credits the last semester en-
rolled in school and passing in four solid
subjects at the time the candidate is filling
Section III. All candidates for the offi-
cial award must be recommended by the
coach and passed upon by the Student
Section IV. Aside from these general re-
quirements each activity has, in addition,
special requirements which must be fulfilled
by the candidate.
Section I. The official athletic award for
shall be a navy blue felt "T,,' block
style, six by six and three-fourths inches,
a three sixteenths inch white felt pi-
all around. CSee Student Council
minutes, February 16, 1925 for exact repro-
S-cction II. The official athletic award
for girls shall be a navy blue felt "T,"
block style, four by four inches with a three-
sixteenths inch white felt piping all around.
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Section I. A student to be eligible for a
football award in addition to the general
requirements must have played at least
eight C85 full quarters of official football
during the season.
Section I. A student to be eligible for a
basketball award, in addition to the general
requirements, must have played at least ten
C101 full quarters of official basketball dur-
ing the season.
Sei-tion II. This ruling applies to both
boys and girls.
ARTII 'LE VI-BASEBALL.
Section I, Pitcher. A baseball pitcher to
be eligible for the athletic award, in addi-
tion to the general requirement, must play
30 full innings of official baseball during
Section ll. All other baseball players to
be elligible for the athletic award, in addition
to the general requirements, must play 40
full innings of official baseball during the
Section I. A student in order to receive
the official athletic award for track, in ad-
dition to the general requirements, must
qualify in one of the following ways:
l. A candidate must win at least
one point in a district meet.
2. A candidate must win at least one
first place in a duel or triangu-
3. A candidate must win at least
ten points in track during the
-1. A candidate must win first place
in a district relay.
ARTIC 'LE YI I I-ATIILETIC' MANAGER
Section I. A Junior shall be appointed
as Assistant Student Athletic Manager by
the Student Vouncil upon the suggestion of
the coach. lf he makes good he may he
recommended by the Student Council and
the coach for the position of Student Ath-
letic Manager during his Senior year.
Section II. The student athletic manager
and the assistant manager shall maintain
their scholastic eligibility in all subjects
carried for the whole year
Section III. The student athletic mana-
ger shall receive an athletic "T"With a
two and one-half inch felt "M" cutting
the stem of the "T," This is given at the
time the football men receive their awards.
ARTICLE IX-DEBATE AND
Section I. Awards, The official award
for either debate or declarnatory shall he
the first year a gold plated block "T" and
the second year a small block"D"con-
nectcd to the "T"by an inch and a half
Section II, In addition to Section
members of the debate team and the alter-
nate shall receive one-half credit.
Section III. The award for the third
year debate team shall be a small gold
plated figure "3" attached to the "D"with
a one inch gold plated chain.
Section IV. Eligibility-Debate. All stu-
dents participating in one or more debates
shall receive the official gold plated "T,"
Section V, Eligibility-Declamatory. All
students winning first place in the local de-
clamatory contest in either the oratorical,
humorous, dramatic, or extemporaneous di-
shall be awarded the gold plated
Section I. Award. The official award
for scholarship shall be a five inch navy
blue felt shield with a band of white felt
diagonally across on which are sewcd the
blue letters, HT. F. II. S," CSee Student
Council minutes March Rl, i!l25, for de-
Section II. Honor Roll. A student to be
on the honor roll of the Twin Falls Iligh
School must be carrying at least four solid
subjects with 110 grades less than a "B" in
any subject for the six weeks period,
Section Ill. Eligibility. To receive the
official scholastic award a student must be
on the honor roll five out of the six periods
during the school year, one period of which
must he the last period of the second semes-
Section I. The award for gatekeepers
and ticket takers shall be a baton sixteen
inches long with a six inch handle, finished
in natural finish with the letters, "T. F. H.
S." in navy blue in drop block formation
and the year running around the baton at
the base of the letters. The baton is tied
with a blue and white cord,
Section II. Eligibility. A student to be
eligible for the gate-keepers award must
maintain his scholastic standing as pre-
scribed for appointed positions, namely,
passing in four solids
Section III, A student shall hold the
position the entire year and must serve at
at least three-fourts of the activities. A stu-
dent shalll ellso be recommended by the
Student Business Manager.
Section IV, The Student Business Mana-
ger and Ass't. Manager selected by the
Student Council shall maintain their eligi-
bility for the year as prescribed for all ap-
Section V. The award for the Student
Business Manager shall be the regulation
athletic felt "T" with a small block "S"
and "M" in felt on the stem of the HT."
Section VI. tSame as Athletic Managerj
A Junior shall be appointed as Ass't, Stu-
dent Business Manager by the Student
Council. If he makes good he may be re-
commended by the Student Council for the
position of Student Business Manager for
his Senior Year.
A Photographic Phantasy.
Ah! At last the two gongs rang out
The gongs so often wished for.
Ilurriedly the students mingled,
Fombing, puffing, primping, pushing,
Seeing which one hit the first row.
Finally our photographer
Tumbled all the tribe together
C"Grrouped" is 11ot the right expressionj
And as happy chance would have it.
Did at last obtain a photo
Where the faces all succeeded,
Each came out a perfect likeness.
Then we joined and all abused it,
llnrestrainedly abused it
As "The worst and ugliest" picture
They could possibly have dreamed of-
Giving one such strange expressions,
Sullen, stupid, pert expressions,
Really, anyone would take us
CAnyone that did not know usj
For the most unpleasant people.
t0ur photographer seemed to think so.
Seemed to think it not unlikelyq
All together rang our voices,
As the dogs that howl in concert,
As the cats that wail in chorus,
But our good photographers patience
His politeness and his patience
Unaccountably had vanished
And he left that happy party.
Neither did he leave them slowly
With the calm deliberation
The intense deliberation
Of a photographic artist.
But he left us in a hurry
Stating that he could not stand it,
Ilurriedly he packed his cameras
Ilurriedly he drove his Ford 'round
And thrust in it all his trappings,
Ilurriedly he cranked his Lizzie,
Hurriedly it bore him from us.
One more full page picture taken,
One more illustration charming.
So it was we get our phiz mopped
Each his criticism making,
Each one really much surprised that
Ile could possibly look so handsome-
So much better than the others,
Such intelligent looking features-
Such the thoughts we have in secret
Tho' the thoughts we voice in public
Are so very, very different,
tApologies to Longfellowj
M. E. P.
EVFWHJVWTTE 1926 - 1927 CALENDAR
of a Tale of Our High School
1926 - 1927
This is the little red schoolhouse,
With windows and walls clean and shin
Standing, waiting September the seventh
When the inrushing horde of barbarians
Shall take it once more in possession.
Though now, in the utmost seclusion,
With sundry disparing exclaimings,
They use tonics and freckle cream-lotions
Hoping, before their friends see them
To remove that peeled look from their noses.
Ye, who would like to remember
Yesterdays schooldays and schoolmates.
List to a tale of success
Truth, Fidelity, Honor, and Service.
As a proper and stately beginning
To another season of learning,
Each student, in best bib and tucker
Appeared in due time at the schoolhouse
To register burning desire
For Latin or Solid Geometry
And to forget to enroll for his English.
Then, finally September the Seventh
That expectant hu-sh in assembly
As Mary Ruth rose to address us.
'Two happy, successful semesters
Filled with real work and enjoyment,
New friends and old among teachers,
Comradely cooperation "
Then, settling down to the routine
Of classes and study and classes.
Some few to the chill of "detention"
While their jeering friends capered
To Seniors awarded the loving' cup
For the best display of school spirit.
A talk by a Mounted Policeman-
Fine music from Pop's peppy orchestra
Season tickcts going like wildfire-
Close contests in section elections-
The winners called up in assembly-
Walker Bertsch was Senior Class Presi
'Ly 1 ' ' RNQQX X
Q ' Q ' VT I---I :ii
l bw ' F-'I , P
I 11: f f V " P
. - 7- J
Marcelle Wynn the secretary.
Of Juniors Fred Varney was leader
And Alpha Smith chosen recorder.
The Sophoinores were leaning toward "Evans"
Both Dot and Dick being elected.
The Freshman chose "Shiek" Harry Jennings,
Providing a red-haired assistant
In little Miss Miriam Ballantyne.
These, aided by good Council Members
Chosen from Juniors and Seniors,
Met often and used all their power
To keep us in ways wise and righteous
Back to classes and study and classes
One mad rush from Monday to Friday,
Then, three fifteen, Friday dismissal.
Our boys, in their brilliant new jerseys
Wild cheers from the crowd on the bleachers
The kickoff, the swift plays, the whistle,
The gun, then quick repetition
Till four lightning quarters were ovcr,
And victory rewarded the Bruins!
Four teams in rapid succession
They humbled and none scored against them.
So six weeks were spent. The first milestone.
Was passed, and we sped toward another!
On a nerve wracking October morning
Report cards were issued, and wailing
Was heard in the Sanctuary of Seniors-
Since but four were on Honor Roll listed
But all else were serene in their downfall
And asserted that grades did not matter,
That the faculty seemed temperamental
But would soon settle down to its business.
A sad query heard in the hallway:
"Whadjer folks say, old man, when they saw em?
In November, an influx of parents
In conclave with teachers assembled,
Demanded the why and the wherefore
Of grades that were not to their liking
While the culprits trembled in silence.
Then from the neighboring hamlets
Came girls to the Girl Reserve Conference.
Were welcomed and entertained royally
At discussional meeting and banquet
In homes of our own high school students
And left with high hopes and ambitions
For better Blue Triangle meetings,
For programs well worth attention,
For enthusiastic supporters of club work
Of every worth while suggestion.
Our own G. R's took us a traveling
To Germany, Japan, Spain, and Holland,
Showed us the latest from Paris
And fed us to keep us contented.
One chilly fall morn at the station
We watched our team and our band boys
Gayly depart for a contest
With West High, a far Salt Lake High School.
They played well, though returning defeated,
And deserved our support and approvalg
Likewise enjoyed our paean of praise
Composed in their absence.
Then on November eleventh
Silent Hour to honor our soldier:-
A time to recall and be grateful
For service eight years ago rendrred.
Soon "Poky" to Twin Falls sent warriors,
Determined to trample our heroes
And return to their schoolmates victorious
We flung at them burning defiance
In rally and bonfire speeches.
They won, but they left us determined
To conqu-er the next, or die trying.
And so, in due time we demolished
A lightning quarter from Gooding
And developed a star to replace him.
In one week, two games, Twin victorious-
Our boys proved the stuff they were made of
When they beat Buhl and flopped Filer.
A trip to meet Lewiston Bengals
Proved, perhaps, more for pleasure than profit
At least, Herbie found his affinity.
If the beginning determines the outcome
Of any adventure whatever,
The third period was filled with enjoyment,
For it began with assembly, an entertaining
Arranged by some ambitious Senior.
We were pleased to learn that our captain
Could warble as well as play football.
A stock-judging team from our high school
At Portland judged cattle successfully,
And two men with eastern contestants
Won honors were duly rewardcd.
Girl Interclass Basketball Tourney
Next attracted our cheers and attention.
Senior girls came o11t victorious
Much to their gratification.
Boys tourney came later, and, vcrily,
Freshmen proved to be leaders ' .
Which disgusted three-fourths of the high school.
Another delightful assembly
Prepared by three students of music
Helped us forget our impatience
At the dragging of days before Christmas.
A song fest lightened the burden
Of routine, which preceded Christmasg
oi-1A oNE HL'NIJltlGIi -,-,,,,,..c
' QNKN X
irimrggr-Hillrs At Miss Fisher's brilliant suggestion
We each bro't a shiny new nickel
And were pleased to note that new footwear
92" sway ' .
523 I -. ll
X X I in 3 y'
X on N?
A' f X
Adorned the stage in assembly.
A concert by Twin Falls High Band Boys,
Delivered in Sunday assemblage
Won the praise and regard of their townsfolk
And made them remarkably happy.
The "Orch" in kind cooperation
Appeared in the next Sunday program
A unique and varied assembly
By Sir Lawrence and fair Lady Turner
Provided an hour's diversion
Where our boys were instructed in "span-kin
And girls learned the Esyimaid's manners.
The banquet for mothers and daughters
Arranged by Blue Triangle Members
Spread good eats and laughter and music
Among two hundred daughters and mothers.
In Triangle-Hi-Y assembly
"The Trysting Place," proved itself popular.
We journeyed to Filer to witness
The crucial game of the season
Our girls fought fiercely, but Filer
Opposed them and ruined our chances.
As at Rupert, a five man defensive
Proved too strong for our masculine entrants
And we left in despair, plumb defeated.
We came back for revenge a week later
But were squelched conclusively, finally.
We assembled at eight o'clock Thursday
With Saint Patrick as guardian angel
Watched Tuck eating bouillion and olives
Saw Jane Ellen "Come Out of the Kitchen"
Enjoyed her brothers adventures.
Our "declai1ners" were covered with glory
At home, and at Filer, and Burley--
Ruth Darling, in humor a winner,
Carl Malberg, a natural orator,
Byron Rendahl in extemporaneous
Bill Roberts, with "Courage," dramatic.
Through Helen Knapp's expert instruction
And Pauline Schwartz' able attention
Each took first in sub-district contest
In district were leade1's in tourney
And surely have won in the state meet.
Debaters arriving from Gooding
Met efficient opponents at Twin Falls
Who speedily proved themselves winners.
Thus passed another division-nine weeks
'til exams-and Vacation!
On the twenty-ninth Gay of March bravely
Our boys in triangular contest
Will debate with Poc'y and Boise
And flaunt banners of victory o'er them.
The next night, when Blackfoot approaches,
We'll dispose of them easily, pain-lessly,
As becomes those who deal with ones weaker.
Track meet-the first of the season!
Interclass contests in April
To determine the all high school track team.
On the fifteenth, some visiting athletes
By special invite will assemble
To compete with these chosen opponents,
A wild delegation from Utah
Will arrive-but in vain
We'll defeat them.
The sub-district meet on the thirtieth
With district the following week end.
On the fourteenth, the state contest scheduled,
In which we must be represented.
On the fourth, amid great acclamation,
The Pecks, with their young son and daughter
Appear to present an assembly.
The next day, our own art exhibit
Of sketches by Twin Falls High Students
Home Ee., and Mechanic Arts classes
Display all the work of the season.
The Junior Prom-day of days!
Beauty and chivalry gather
To consume punch, dance, and be merry.
Then a plunge into Seniors festivities-
Lower classmen suffer in silence
While rollicking green and white figures
Disfigure the landscape-that's Class Day
Class Play, Jeanne d'Arc, for two evenings
Wreaks havoc with lessons.-Why worry?
The Seniors, most envied of mortals,
Are carefree. Let's follow their system.
Soon, gay sweatered Seniors pile four deep,
In bugs, and coupes ,and in flivvers
Driving off, in hilarious freedom,
For the picnic of class '27,
Recognition-the athletes are honored,
The debaters, "declaimers," shark typists,
Are applauded, and duly rewarded.
Exams start the sixteenth-soon over
And, in View of vacation, forgotten.
Baccalaureate, and the next day Commencement
Our last view of the almost departed
Our last wishes for luck and lots of it.
That's allg the excitement is over.
Ye who would like to remember
Yesterdays' schooldays and schoolmates
Treasure this tale of success
Truth, Fidelity, Honor and Service.
ONE HUNDRED ONE
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UNI HUNDRED TWO
if-2'roirJrr-iiiiri ONE JOKE EDITOR TO ANOTHER.
Mabel-"Let's clean up the jok6I"s page,
it's quite the thing to do."
Frank-t'But if we'd fully clean it up,
wl1o'd read the thing? Not you!"
This Is IT I Believe.
Tru-e wit dies not in death
The jokes of yesteryear,
That you have since forgot-
Take heart, you'll find them here.
l ill 3
Inquisitive Young Boy-"How old is Frankie
Student-"Very old, I' presume, they say she
ll il if
A near-sighed chaperone with a squeak in
her shoes is very popular at any party.
lk It if
Charlotte V.-"Madam, there is a caterpillar
in your lettuce."
Lucy Gates-"Oh, that's all 1-ight they're so
little they don't eat much!"
lk lk ll
Rex-"And she told me quite calmly that
she didn't want to see me any more."
Tim-"What did you do?" '
Rex-"Why I just turned out the light."
if R 8
Found on a Freshman's registration card:
Question-"Give your parents names."
Answer-"Mamma and Papa."
1 4 If
"I don't know where I'm going but I'm on 1ny
"The first hundred years are the hardest."-
"Treat 'em rough."-Henry VIII.
t'Don't lose your head."-Queen Mary.
"The bigger they are the harder they fall."-
"You can't keep a good man down."-Jonah.
"I'm strong for you."-Sampson.
if It lk
Miss Gerdeman Un Geometry ClassJf"Now
watch the board closely and I'1l go through it
1 ll ik
Cop-tenforcing new traffic rulesl-"Here,
here, young lady. What's your name?"
Charlotte Simpson-"0h! my name's Charlotte
8 lk lr
"A Freshman stood on a burning deck,
As far as we could l-earn
He stood there with perfect safety
For he was too green to burn."
Could He Do It Today?
George Washington, friends, was a wonderful
And his fame will never die
Why even the kids just out of their cribs
Know he never was caught in a lie.
It was easier then to tell the truth
Than it is for us mortals now,
For he never made use of the "tardy" excuse
When the "Ford" had ran over a cow.
Just think of the things that enter your mind,
On a blustry winter morn,
When Big Ben chimes out, and you stay-no
In your bed so cosy and warm.
If Georgie had lived in these turbulent times,
Of "Sody Pop," women, and song
I wonder if he would unfailingly be '
At school at the stroke of the gong?
If he had to dodge autos when going to school
And was splashed o'er with mud on the wayg
Do you think he would go on his way, mud or no?
Or go home for the rest of the day?
And what would he say to his teacher next day
When she'd asked him to tell where he'd been?
Would he speak up and say, "I was splashed
on the way,"
Or just kill off one more of his kin?
And oh! he would work through thin and through
Most wonderfully doing his best:
But when time to get up, ye gods! was he sick,
'Tis sure the next day was a test.
So just think of the things that have changed
since the time,
When our George, the truthful, was small,
In these days of advancements and various en-
He would surely be tempted to fall.
M. E. P.
ill bk Ik
Mr. Vance-ton receiving a phone call from
the hospitalj "Has Charles been playing foot-
Nursef"No, I'm glad to say its not as bad as
that. He was merely knocked down by a loaded
truck and run over by a roller."
4 lk S
Howard pointed to the stamp in the center:
"I'll take that one," he said.
ONE HUNDRED THREE
sf! ' 4.4
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ONE HUNDRED FOUR l--0
. Frank-"No, er-ah, I made it up myself.
Mr. Goodrich-"Static electricity will stay
where it is put until it goes somewhere els-e."
lk Ik IF
Policeman-"Why didn't you sound your horn
when you saw the man in the road?"
Bob Deiss-"I thought it would be more hu-
mane if he never knew what hit him."
IF if lk
Harriett Martin-"We have matins at our
Bertha Wells-"That's nothing-We've linol-
eum up the aisle at ours."
if 41 lk
Our family is full of musicians, even the sew-
ing machine is a singer.
It if Ill
F. Brailsford-"Well, Ta-Ta-I must be off."
Marty Tanner-"I'll say so."
SF all 'lf
Vargas-"When I was your age I could answer
any question in Spanish."
Karen-"Yes, but you forget that you had a
different teacher to what I have."
lk it lk
Mrs. Perrine-"Burton, did you give Eugene
the best part of the apple, as I told you?"
Burton-"Yes, Mother, I gave him the seeds.
He can plant 'em and have a whole orchard."
Ik it ak
At the Thanksgiving Dinner-"My goodness
Ernest, you eat an awful lot for such a little
Ernest Shohoney-"I 'spect I arn't so little as
I look from the outside."
Ill at if
Norm-"Shall we take a ride in my car?"
Marian B.-"No thanks, I have fallen arches."
1 ek Ill
Mrs. Barnhart: "Students you must pay dear-
ly for your sins unless you write them out and
sell them to the Review or some other confes-
sion' magazine that will pay you properly for
fi Ill Ik
Song Hits and Those Who Sang Them.
"The Pal that I Loved Stole the Gal that I
"Smile and the World Smiles With You, Sneeze,
and You Sneeze Alone."-Nancy K.
"Grandfather's Clock."-Helen Barnes.
"Don't Wake Me Up, I'm Dreaming."-Bessie
"Little Forget-Me-Not."-Ruth Darling.
"Hi-Ho-The Merrie."-Mr. Burch.
t'Baby Face."-Mr. Collins.
"I Love a Lassie."-Rich Robertson.
"Show Me the Way to Go Home."-Sully.
III :Ir lk
Laugh and the teacher laughs with you
Laugh and you laugh alone,
First when the joke is your teacher's
Second, when it's your own.
lk Ik lk
V Mabel-"Is this joke original?" ,
The night was dark and the hour late, when
the lone merry-maker advanced unsteadily to-
ward a large concrete post. Gingerly touching
the rough surface he felt about until assured of
a solid surface, then leaned back, resting. After
a few minutes, deciding again to pursue his al-
choholic path, he turned and felt about the sur-
face of the post.
Round and round he walked never taking his
hands off the concrete. Amazement gave way
to despair and at last sinking down to the pave-
ment, he gasped: "Horrors! I'm walled in!"
lk It il
Day I asked
The girl Friend
Was I tiring her
By my presence
And she turned
And asked m-eekly
4 if ll'
Mr. Munson-"I can't understand why you are
so bald at such an early age."
Mr. Bloom-' Do you really want to know?"
Mr. Munson-"Why yes, of course."
Mr. Bloom-QWhisperingl-"Shh-my hair fell
it if UF
"Ho, ho, ha, ha, meat too," sang the butcher as
he kept his thumb on the scales with the leg of
S 22 vt
lrate Parent-"I saw you kissing my daugh-
ter, I don't like it!"
Kelly-"Then you certainly don't know what's
ill ill lk
Mrs. Porter-"Ted your work's quite original."
Ted W.-twith gigglesj-"Thanks, even the
spelling's my own."
:lr Ik 'F
Barber-"Have you ever been here before?"
Mr. Vargas-"Just once."
Barber-"Strange - I don't remember your
Mr. Vargas-"Not at all, old man, it altered
greatly as it healed."
wk fk 'F
Richard Varney-"I'm trying to get ahead."
Miss Tollefson-"That's good, you need one."
Ik 211 1'
Miss Neil-"Where is the population most
Albert K.-"From the neck up."
lr It lk
Elvin Krumm-"What makes the Tower of
Dot Kessler-"I don't know or I'd take some
wk it IF
Pearl Walters thought that Priestly fa great
Chemistj was a monastery.
ONE HUNDRED FIVE
V QV' 'W UI' ll VE YP
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M - -
Wherek Um 864119
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49---- ONE HUNDRED six 1.-4,
ng ' ' 'Q -faux
IEW-wp gi li E I
Miss Syster-"Why did Hannibal cross the
Beit Wood-"The same reason the hen crossed
the road. You can't catch me on any of them
it Pk Pk
"Hush little bar-room
Don't you cry
You'll be a drug-store
Bye and bye."
PF LF fir
Dear Editor: Please tell me what is the mat-
ter with my chickens. They go to roost appar-
ently well. The next morning we find one or
more on their backs on the floor, stiff, combs
white and the feet in the air?" Yours truly,
Dear Mr. Putzier: Your chickens are dead.-
fl' ill HH
Agnes Harvey-"Is your Annual editor particu-
Phyllis Evans-"Is she? She raves if you get
a period upside down."
41 Sk rk
Mr. Bloom-"Is Frank McAtee a
Mr. Merrill-"Good: I should say
got the Acids eating right. out of his hands.
14 III if
"Failed in Latin, flunked in Math." they heard
P. Kail softly hiss.
"I'd like to find the guy who said that ignor-
ance is bliss."
he is. ,He's
if lk ill
Miss Fisher--"Johnny I wouldn't
Johnny Rutter-"Wou1dn't? Har,
Sk lk Sk
Guess we'd better tell Norm next Christmas
that there isn't a Santa Claus.
wk :ll ik
Dorothy Dink-'tWell, Marg, you look like two
Marg Neale-tfeeling highly complimentedl
"Huh! I don't see any dollar signs on you
wr ar is
Herbie-"Goodbye Ruth, see you Friday night."
Ruth-"But what if it rains Friday night?"
Herbie-"Then I'll see you Thursday night."
Pk HI! il
Mrs. Porter-"These three boys seated togeth-
er had their answers right." '
Voice from the rear-"Good team work."
ik 11 VII
"Just a Little Boquet ffor mel."-L. Parker.
"If It Takes a Thousand Years tto get
through school.J"-Fat Vance.
"Looking At the World Through Rose Colored
"What's the use of cryin',"-Karen Newman.
'Albert-"Mother, I think I'll shave."
Mrs. Keefer-"You will not."
His Dad-"Go ahead, she'll never know the
wk il: :F
Roderick-"Why does a blush creep over a
girl's face?" n
Ed True-"If it went any faster it would kick
up a dust."
fl: bk Sk
Red Webb-"Can you tell me how to find the
Byron Rendahl-"Sure, ask someone."
2k Sk Sl'
Solemnly, one by one
In little note books of the teachers
Blossomed the lovely zeros
The forget-me-nots of the Seniors.
tk Pk :lf
Father:-"The man who marries my daughter
will get a prize."
Lyons Smith-"May I see it please?"
Pk if if
The old gentleman was a tri1'le bewildered at
the elaborate wedding.
"Are you the groom?" he asked the melancholy
looking young man.
"No, Sir," the young man replied, "I was
eliminated in the preliminary try-outs." E
HF bk -3-
Prof. Bainbridge-"Luth-er! Don't you sec that
mark? It means to rest."
Luther Pierce-"0h! Does that mean I can
go to sleep?"
S il Ik
The Stage Manager-"Now then, we're all
readyg run up the curtain."
Ed Wheeler-"What yer talkin' about-run up
the curtain-think I'm a bloomin' squirrel?"
lk S1 ik
Wise Cracks from Our Freshies' Note-books,
It's a wise child that goes out of the room to
laugh when the old man mashes his finger.
Absence makes the marks grow rounder.
11 if if
Mr. Burch-"What you have learned today is
worth a thousand dollars."
Lewis Jones-"You may buy mine back any
Ili Sk Sk
"My favorite chapter of the Bible," said Jack
Gray. "Is the seventeenth chapter of Mark."
"Why so?" inquired the brilliant senior.
He wou1dn't tell her so she looked it up, then
3 if ik
Marcelle-fafter Mr. Goodrich's hard efforts of
explaining a new theoryj What have you been
Mr. Goodrich-fdiscouragedj "I've been talk-
ing about fifteen minutes."
ONE HUNDRED SEVEN
v U17iIf'lfUIlV'lltlI'Q Mr. Merrillw"Can you tell me how iron was
Alphius Nye-"I heard my father say yesterday
that they smelt it."
Ill Pk Pk
It's a wonderful thing for women,
This popular permanent waveg
Now it's up to some struggling inventor
To give men a permanent shave.
' S It 'Hi
From an English test paper:
"When anyone dies you write them a letter
Ill Ill VII
Marg Neale--"Do you think that one can tell
about a girl by her eyes?"
Jack Gardner-"No, I know lots of girls that
have bright eyes."
ik Sk Ili
Frank Haynes-"I tied this knot in my hand-
kerchief a week ago and can't for the life of me
remember what it was to remind me of?"
Hollis-"Perhaps, it was to remind you that
it was tim-e to send it to the laundry."
I t All
Miss Armstrong in advanced shorthand class-
"Address an envelope and write the proper salu-
tation to our Senior Senator."
Lola Vanausdeln.-"But how are we to know
which one of them is the oldest?"
ek Sl' 1'
Charles Ratcliffe-fbuying suit for the Junior
Promj "Are you sure this suit won't shrink if
I get caught in the rain?"
Clerk-"Mine frendt efery fire company in dis
city has squirted vater on dot suit."
wk III wr
Luther Bice-"We're out of gas."
Anna-"Drive on-I know a much better place."
Luther-"But we're out of gas."
Anna-"Well drive on, there's a gas station at
Ik if Pk
Clyde Bacon -Cin a hurryj "Give me 22 double
Clyde-"Yes, hurry up, I'll play train with
If all vk
Lives of editors remind us,
That their lives are not sublime,
That they have to work like thunder
To get their copy in on time.
It PF rl'
Mr. Crabtree-"Virginia, I hope you will go to
church this evening. The pastor's subject, 'Au
Hour With Favorite Hymns,' should be very in-
Virginia-"I should like very much to go.
father, but I have an engagement with my own
favorite him tonight."
The other day I asked my brother to copy
some exercises as they came in on the Radio.
As he had two stations at once it reads some-
thing like this:
Hands on hips, place one cup of flour on
shoulders, raise knees, depress toes and mix
thoroughly in one cup of milk. In four counts
raise both legs and mash two boiled eggs in
a sieve. Repeat six times. Inhale one teaspoon
of baking powder and one cup of flour. Breathe
thoroughly one glass of water exhale and sift.
Attention, jump to a stride, stand erect. and
run the white of an egg down your back and
bend over balancing a tablespoonful of lard on
stomach. Mix to a stiff dough that will bend
at the waist. Lie flat on the table and roll
into a soft ball about the size of a walnut.
Hop backwards and forwards with your head
in boiling water, but don't boil to a hard
lump. Sit in a small dish on the stove and
simmer. In about ten minutes remove from
fire and dry with flour. Breathe deeply, put
on a bathrobe, and serve with potato dumplings.
Ill S fl'
Howard Patrick.-lat P. 0.7fI'd like to see
some of your two-cent stamps, please.
The clerk produced a sheet of one hundred
Howard pointed to the stamp in the center:
"I'll take that one," he said.
Sk Sk if
Miss Dunagan-"Charles, why don't you stop?
Those marks mean rest."
Chuck A.-"What's the use of restin'-lets
get through with it."
Il' wk ak
Shoe Salesman-"What size shoe do you wear?"
Fred Sanger-"I should wear eights but they
hurt my feet, so I'll try twelves."
Ill lk Ik
Bert Wood-"Dick Evans says all he wants
is a chance to express himself."
Regna-"Fine, where to?"
ik if if
Bumping into Plasty when 'tis time to be in bed.
Not knowing your lesson when Miss Fisher
Forgetting to meet the postman when un-
satisfactories are due.
Leaving miscellaneous notes, cigarettes, etc.,
in your clothes when mother gets them ready
to send to the cleaners.
Geing called upon to recite when you raised
your hand for a bluff.
Taking another girl to the show, then finding
your steady sitting right in front of you.
Explaining to "him" why you danced so many
dances with that "sandy haired" big boned lumix
over there. ,
'14 Sk if
Dad-fsternlyj-"Where were you last night?"
Frank McAtee-"Oh, just riding around with
some of the boys."
Dad-"Well, tell 'em not to leave their hair-
pins in the car."
ONE HUNDRED NINE
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UNI" Hl"NIIllilCIb Tl
' lrlfilnmytfnl V12 .POST G HAD I 'A TES
Westley Bagley, Helen Perrino
Dorothy Voshurg, Leo Anderson
The Boast of the Post
Oh! happy the lot of the Post Graduzites,
Tl1e ones with the llP?III1l11g' sniiles,
NNY- know we know more than the others,
But still-we have o11r trials,
Why someone asked 1110 the other day
"I say. what elass are you in?
You look like il Freshie, you not like ai Soph
But I Uilllif plaee that grin."
I squashed the iiupertineut little lllilll,
I left him alone to die,
And, strolling leisurely down the hall,
. I thot to myself, thot l-
UNE HUNDRED ELEVEN
We-'re old. we're wiser than all tho rest.
We're versed in the ways of the sehool
NVe've taken our blows and our huffets,
A11d now we're ready to rule.
Long live the funie of Olll' nohle luiueh
Bro't together from vlzissos of old
The ones who have ruled in Senior Ilzlll
The fair, and the meek, and the hold!
Oh, lnippy the lot ot' the Post Graduates
Th ones with the dignified niieu
The Guardians over the others
The hest 1-lass ever seen,
, NGRAVING made by the
Commercial Art 8z En-
, graving Company, Con-
solidated With the Sierra Art Sz
Engraving Company, San Fran-
cisco, Los Angeles and Berkeley.
Suggestions in the Twin Falls High School - Coyote Yearbook (Twin Falls, ID) collection:
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