Twin Falls High School - Coyote Yearbook (Twin Falls, ID)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 136
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1929 volume:
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Ou cherish thefttaditions and .
ideale, the lwtivitiesiand aehieve-
and to ,onihrine 'the true ,T. F.l
I-I 8. spirit-inttheulheart' of eiery
student has been the purpose of
'llhe Cdyote 1929. I '
We trust that it will help each
student to safely guard the
events of 1928-29 against thefor-
getfulness, of time.
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OUR NATIONAL CHAMPION
STOCK JUDGING TEAM
N competition with the forty-eight
states of our nation it is indeed an
outstanding accomplishment for any
high school team to be declared na-
tional champions in their field of
Because of this singular distinction
which they have won for our school, we,
the members of the Staff of The Coyote
1929, as an expression of our apprecia-
tion do dedicate this annual to the fol-
and to their Coach and Trainer
JOHN S. FELDHUSEN
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if IN EMORIAM :im
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THE PERRINE COULEE
fCopyright C. E. Jacobyj
MOONLIGHT ON THE TWIN FALLS
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U. N. TERRY
Falls High School
Principal of Twin
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1. The Faculty
,fl AGNES SCHUBERT FRANKIE BARNHART
B. A., University of Southern California Dean of Girls
lrf, B. A., M. A., University of Colorado
,lf General Science-Algebra GEORGE MCKEAN
lil B. S. Ed., University of Idaho Commerfual, Geography-Geometry
" f.' B. Ed., Illinois State Teachers' College
HARR5 TEJRRENS PAULINE SCHWARZ
X ge ra English-Journalism
'IJ B. Ed., West Iginois State Teachers' A. B., University of Kansas
ji DOROTHY CALL
C' HARRIET THROCKMORTON English-Girls' Basketball Coach
English B. A., Drury College, Missouri
Lv B. A., Gooding College
, STELLA HIBBARD
4. EUUICE FIKE Librarian
1, English-French B. S., Iowa State Colege
3, B. S., University of Nebraska Riverside Librarian School
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B. A. University of Montana
B. A. University of Missouri
B. A. Morningside College Iowa
GER ,DE B KEN
rus s ory
' rsity of Idaho
B. A., University of Idaho
B. Ed. University of Washington
B. S. Midland' College Nebraska
JAMES E. TOMLIN
Physics Geometry Algebra
B. A. Gooding College
Art Institute, Chicago
B. A., University of Nebraska
. Secretary to Superintendent
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The Student Council
The Student Council was first estab-
lished in 1919 by Mr. M. C. Mitchell, who
was then the Principal of the school. The
first secretary was Miss Helen Lind. The
first meeting' was held on October 1, 1919.
The council was established for the pur-
pose of promoting student government.
All clubs such as debate clubs, Hi-Y, Girl
Reserves and foreign language clubs must
be granted a charter by the council before
they can function as school clubs. All
clubs or student activities wishing help
from the student activtity fund must pre-
sent their requests to the council.
The student council is composed of of-
ficers of each class and a representative
from each class. Any Councilor receiving
a red grade in any subject is automatically
dropped from the council and is not allow-
ed to return.
This year's council consists of Jack
Gray, Helyn Newman, Eugene Perrine,
Harry Jennings, Bill Brailsford, Clyde
Bacon, Jim Maxwell, Miriam Babcock, Vir-
ginia Young, Roy Gray, Bert Larson, and
Virginia Doss. The council officers, pres-
ident, Secretary and treasurer are elected
from the student body at large. These of-
ficers are B-ert Wood, president, Miriam
Balluntyne, secretary, -and Dick Evans,
treasurer, first semester, and Mark Felt,
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THE RISING SENIORS
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MISS SYSTER MISS BABCOCK
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It was an ideal September day. I was with them. After a lengthy conference,
Lf' sitting, half asleep, thinking of the happy they were admitted, but not permitted to
days gone by. officially join the Empire until after the
Q Suddenly, I heard a shout, then another, initiation by the lofty class of '26. This,
1, followed by!a roar of voices. I opened my though it struck fear to the hearts of
QQ' eyes and gazed into the direction of the many, was enjoyed by all.
fi hub-bub. And there, to my astonishment, Soon the newcomers began to display
Us sat what appeared to be a people of green their true merit, first by taking the honors
complexion. Thinking surely it was an il- away from the upper-classmen in the inter-
il lusion, I rose and advanced, creeping from class basketball tournament, and later, by
if tree to tree that I might not be detected, placing more of their members on the
Fi but the nearer I approached the greener Honor Roll, which is a scroll for only those
IT, they became. I racked my brain. Who of high intellect, than the exalted Juniors
C? could this strange tribe be? Ah-then an and Seniors.
enlightening thought came to me-. It During the following year of their so-
was the Class of '29, clamoring for ad- journ in the institution, this class was
mittance to the mighty realms of T. F. H. famed for their bumper crop of presidents.
S. They were led by a little fellow whom I Dick Evans, tiring of the noble office,
- later found to be the great warrior, Dick passed it on to Jack Gray, who also think-
- Evans, accompanied by his scroll carrier, ing the honor too great, bowed the posi-
X. Dorothy Evans. tion to Bert Wood, a right trim lad from
' Without warning the massive doors were the neighboring hamlet of Filer.
E, thrown open, and with stately tread, Queen The second year of the career of this
' Mary Ruth Fisher advanced to parley class of '29 was marked by the introduc-
si " 1,75 -.
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Eugene Perrine Dorothy Evans Leavitt Craven Jack Gray
tion of a new institution, that known as
Detention Hall. Perchance this new enter-
prise was occasioned by the rushing "twen-
ty-niners," who were so exhuberant and
full of pep that something had to be done
to prevent them from completely conquer-
ing the Juniors and Seniors.
1928! Another year begun. Queen Mary
Ruth relinquished her power to Emperor
U. N. Terry, a ruler from out of the North.
The name of Jack Gray appeared as
president, Dorothy Evans as secretary, and
Bert Wood, Councilor.
As Juniors, the class of '29 took the
cake. Although the members of the Roll
of Honor were considerably diminished,
those in athletics increased to the extent
of seven on the football squad, and made
up the entire first string in basketball.
Also they shone forth in track. In the fall
of the year, they presented a roaring re-
ception for the lowly Frosh, putting them
in their proper places for the remainder
of the year.
At last 1929 has come, and the class of
the year reigns supreme. It is true that
many of them have strayed from the
straight and narrow path of learning, but
the remaining ones are of such caliber that
they can withstand the unruly underclass-
men. This was proved by the fact that all
mutinous Juniors were removed from the
sacred chairs of the Seniors in Assembly.
The Class of '29 put out a large part of
the football team, all of the first string
basketball squad, and came forth in vast
numbers for track, declamation and de-
Jack Gray presides as president, Doro-
thy Evans, secretary, and Helyn Newman
and Eugene Perrine, councilors.
It is now the spring of 1929. 1 am sit-
ting in my accustomed place. I hear the
doors of Twin Falls High School open, and
as I watch, the Class of '29 slowly passes
from her protecting walls.
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AFTON OWENS- ARNOLD FINLAYSON- '
General Course. "Arnie"-College Prep. i
Blue Triangle 4. S
ALVIN KEMPTON "Al"- LILLIAN MAYS, 1
COUGES Prep- CoHege Prep.
Football 2-3-45 Basketball Basketball 45 Blue Trian-
2-3-45 Bruin Club 3-45 gle 4.
Bruin Staff 45 Track 4. Q
LA VONNE GUTTERY PARIS KAIL "Spec"- F'
"Vonne"-College Prep. College Prep. A
Basketball 1-2-3-45 G. A. Pep Band 1-2-3-4: "Bud-
A, 3-45 T1-ack 1, dies" 35 Mgr. for "Seven- '
OWEN BUCHANAN "0nie" MARJORIE CROCKETT S
-College Prep. "Margie"--College Prep. 4
Orchestra 1-2-45 Schol- Blue Triangle 1-2-3-45 8
astic Award 15 Beta Sigma Philophilo 45 Forum 45 Pay- M
35 Asst. Stage Manager for ette Lakes Conference 3.
"Seven Keys to Baldpate" 4. 5
FREDA KAST- CLAIR HOUGHTELIN- '
CoHege prep. C0Hege PTSD- X
Coyote Staff 45 Scholastic K
Award 2-3-45 Seven Keys
to Baldpate" 45 Dramatic Q
Club 45 Declamation 4. W
TOM PEAVEY "Tom"- RUTH HOLLENBECK- F
COHCSG PTSD- General Course. G
Band 1-2-3-4: PGP Band "Buddies" 35 "Pickles" 3.
2-3-45 Prop. Mgr. "Bud- K
dies" and "The Lady of the lv
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PEARL MELTON "Milt"- LEO MEUNIER- I
H College Prep. College Prep. 4
Blue Triangle 2 - 3 - 43 -1'
"Once in a Blue Moon"3 I
1' "Pickles"g "The Lady of the
I Terrace." g F
:ff FERN WIRTH "Toughy"-
if HARRY KONKEL- College prep.
College Prep' Basketball 2-3-43 Forum ,
W 3-43 G. A. A 3-43 Blue Tri- K
KN angle 1-2-3-45 "Once in a ,X
Blue. Moon"3 Debate 43 Coy- BJ
' ote Staff 3 3 Payette Lakes
HS Conference. 'N
HAZEL DAVIDSON "Peg- ALVIE KNIGHT "Sleepy"-- bl
gy"-College Prep. Track 1-2-3-45 Bruin Club f
1-2-3-45 Football 35 ,
, GEORGE MACKEY "Red" RUTH SNOW "Ruthie"- 2
Q, -General Course. Commercial Course. Q
I5 Gate Keeper 2-3. Philophilo 2-3-43 Bruin
staff 4. 2
ii MURIEL STANLEY- GEEORGE EVANS "Ford"-
mg College Prep. Ollege Prep. and Ag.
Forum Club 2-3-45 Debate
43 Stock Judging.
CARROLL SMITH- ANNA THOMPSON- I
. College Prep- College Prep.
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RUTH HOUSE "W0of"- THETUS GREY "Fe"--
Business Course. General Course. '
Blue Triangle 3-45 Basket- , "Pickles" 3, Seed Judg-
ball 2-3-45 Track 2, "Once 1118- i
in a Blue Moon" 25 "Pick- A
les" 3. 3
WILLIAM BROWN "Bill'- RIQIQEQQEEEE-
Couege Prep' Coyote Staff 2-45 Forunl '
B Bimffn t13,BEFlgftfa11 35 3-45 Beta Sigma 3-4: Schol- '
rum u ' 1' ' astic Award 3-45 Debate 45 Q
Bruin Staff 45 Blue Trian- S
gle 1-2-3-45 Payette Lakes 5
Conference 3. l
LILLIAN BEASELY- GWIN PORTER "P0rter"- X
College Prep. College Prep- Q
orchestra 2-3-45 Blue Tri- Bfum Staff 4- A
angle 3-4. Xgnx at ,
, T5 ens3 s !
JOHN FREISQ BERNICE LANG uBl.lYlu- Bd
College Prep' .?0lg,girPfp'Phi10 hilo 4-
Stock Judging Team' "Once .in a Blue Mgonn 25 Y
A "Seven Keys to Ba1dpate" 45 A
Payette Lakes Conference 3.
ESTHER HEMPLEMAN.. RUSSELL OSGOOD "Russ"
College Prep. q3Cgg9gQ,Prgp- H. Y 4 F
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Phllophllo' "Seven Keys to Baldpat1e" Q
45 Declamation 4. QS
CARROLL HOLLOWAY- MILDRED TEIS-
College Prep. genelliafl Cgjulsek 2 3 4
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Higflnfn 25332312 Plcfgr Bflgjvja SCh01aStiC Award 25 Blue S
Keys to Baldpate' 4. Triangle 1'4' r
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IDA WYLAND W -
College Prep. and Com-
Scholastic Award 1-2-3-4'
f Beta Sigma 3 Blue Trian-
' College Prep.
Q Bruin Staff 3-4 Bus. Mgr.
I Buddies 3' Pep Band 4'
. Sr. Hi Band 1-45 Honor Roll
1-2-3-45 Bus. Mgr. "The
Lady of the Terrace" 45
2 "Seven Keys to Baldpate" 4.
N LOUISE WOLTER-
"Pickles" 35 Ring Girl 4g
Blue Triangle 3-4.
Blue Triangle 2-3-4' Bas- '
ketball 2-4' G. A. A. 4' The '
Lady of the Terrace" 43 -ii
"Pickles" 3. 4
ARTHUR FOWLER- l?
College Prep. .
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JJ RICHARD HUNT "Skip"-
rq College Prep. HI?jI3?!LgI AN- bl
3 Blue Triangle 45 Student
I Council 4. 1
F HELEN TAYLOR- MAILON GUEST-
lfl g?uegeTPf'ep'I 1 2 3 4 College Prep. X
' ue rlang e - - - 3 ff
gm Scholastic Award 2g Beta raceT,hi5lf?,?g7k13stl, glgeugfgg
S 'gma 3- in a Blue Moon" 2. Q
n P ' i
S Band 1-23-41 PGP Band Blujgigriarfple 3-4' "Bud
Q 2-3-43 Orchestra 43 Student diesn 3 g ' ' X
'Council 2-3-4g Bruin Staff ' F-
V 45 "Buddies" 35 "Seven-
, teen" 3. y
a g l
Blue Triangle 1 2 3 4 Sr
High Orchestra 2 Coyote
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Band 3 4 Pep Band 3 4
Blue Trlangle 1 2 3 4
Seventeen 3 Buddles
3 Declamatlon 3 4 Seven
Keys to Baldpate 4 Dram
atxc Club 4
ILA KLODT Ikey
J O Y 1 2 Phllophllo 4
ERNEST SHOHONEY 6
"Punk"-College Prep. 4
Hi-Y 25 Asst. Athletic
Mgr. 1-23 Athletic Mgr. 3-4g
Bruin Club 2-3-45 Basket-
ball 33 Track 3. '
.PJ aff Yfza-
" A n d y " - Commercial A
RUBY MURPHY- k,
College Prep. Q
Philophilo 2-4. 4'
PAUL TAYLOR "Pete"-
College Prep. X
Football 3-43 Basketball
HARRIET MARTIN E. 4
M." College Prep. I
G. A. A. 3-43 Basketball A
43 Blue Triangle 4.
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LUCILLE DUNCAN Peg-
gy -College Prep
Leavy -College Prep
Buddies 3' Seventeen
3' Yell Leader 4' Seven
if Keys to Baldpate" 45 "Pick-
5 les" 35 Student Council 45
Doughnut League 3-45 Dec-
LOIS RICHARDS "Fred"-
Q College Prep.
Blue Triangle 2-45 "Once
in a Blue Moon" 25 "The
Lady of the Terrace" 45
"S nKey t ald te" 4.
PAUL GALLOWAY "Pete"
71 -College Prep.
Seed Judging 25 Forum
RUTH HADLEY Rufus"-
The Lady of the Ter-
JOHN PERRINE "Johnnie"
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Club 3-45 Debate 4.
7 IRMA RICgQiIrmie Lee"-
Scholastic Award 1-2-3-45
, ,xBflue Triangle 25 "Once n a
K Blue Moon" 35 'fThe Lad of
the Terrace" 4g,StaEf: Mgr.
J' to "Seven ,Keys to Bald-
Q- FRANK WHITSELL-
Track 2-35 Baseball 35
Blue Triangle 45 "The Lady
of the Terrace" 45 "Seven
Keys to Baldpate" 4.
RUTH BRUGGEMAN "Bud-
Blue Triangle 1-2-3-45
Scholastic Award 2-35 Beta
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N CLEMENT STREIFUS-
. Track 2-3-43 Bruin Club
3-4g Football 3-4, Stage Car-
penter for "Seventeen"
P HELENE APPELL-
Blue Triangle 2-3-4.
X ELLIS TOOLEY-
. College Prep.
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MARIAN DI K ffrippi
iw -College rp
G. A. A.-3' uQfTriangle
K 1-2-3-4. , V
x NSY X
JAMES BAIRD "Rolly"-
Hi-Y 45 Track 25 Football
FAIRY MAE LOGSDON-
Orchestra 13 Blue Trian-
CARLTON ROSS "Gus"-
EDITH LETH "Dede"-
Philophilo 1-2-3-4g Ring
Girl 4 3 Payette Lakes Con-
Eiwmfym,1ijqgg, w, ... -g ,?x42i?:2igg:b4' . ,-. f,t iegfwecgaifQ5fT1Fii:::lmhahffrri
OWEN KEEFER Keefe -
Honor Roll 1-2' Bruin
Staff4 Forum 4.
ANNA LOUISE GILLETTE
WILLIAM SLIMP "Bill"-
Sr. High Band 3-45 "Pick-
les" 3. .
Coyote Staff 3-4 ' Hi-Y 3-4 '
Dramatic Club 4' Polished
Pebbles 1 Once in a Blue
Moon 2 Buddies 3 The
Lady of the Terrace ' Sev-
en Keys to Baldpate 4
ARDITH MILLER Ardie
JOHN MACAULEY "Mac"
Football 3-4g Track 43
"Pickles" 35 "Seven Keys to
LOIS FASNACHT Sally
Honor Roll 1 Philophllo
Q P , ,
i U Sz' nit?
N H N CK . n
J , '
Hi-Y 1-2' Seventeen 3
Pep Band 43 "Seven Keys to
Baldpate" 43 Coyote Staff
4' Dramatic Club 4
"Buddies" fig Sr. High Bandg
X BERT WOOD "Archie"- DOROTHY KIRKMAN
Student Council 2-3-4g D0 - C 0 m m 6 r cial
Student Body Pres. 4g Bruin C0l1rSe
' Staff 3-4: "Buddies" 3: Hi- J. 0. Y. 1- Philophilo 4
S Y 23 "Seven Keys to Bald- Bruin Staff 4
V pate" 4.
ifWeNefLSNwls11nFN!1hi'l4v'ue-Fm5r-- fefrszv-:'t.4f-Q-?'5.,e.f' .-1i dfvf'z.v-nn.Qt-4.
I EEI9 6045056 2337
ELEANOR RYAN "El"
College Prep. and Com-
Blue Triangle 1-2-3-45
Coyote Staff 4.
EDGAR WHEELER "Tiny"
7i Football 1-2-3-4g Stage
Electrician 1-2-3-43 Hi-Y 1-
2-3-43 Bruin Club 4.
ROGER LEWIS "Budge"
"The Lady of the Ter-
HAROLD DUNN "Dun"-
KENNETH GIVEN "Kenny"
NORA WHITT "Dutch"-
J. O. Y. 15 "Once in a
Blue Moon" 25 Bruin Staff
WILLIAM YOUNG "Doc"--
Band 1-25 Forum 4.
Scholastic Award 1-2-45
Beta Sigma 33 Blue Trianble
J. T. ANDERSON "Andy"
Blue Triangle 1.
. Bus -Hlgh Schoo
RELLA JENKINS Blondy
JAMES FINCH Jim -
Football 2-3-4' Basketball
3-4' Bruin Club 3-4 Coyote
Staff 4' Bruin Staff 4
Eve -College Prep.
G. A. A 3-4' Basketball
2-3-4' Coyote Staff 3-4 De-
bate 4 Forum 4 Blue Tri-
angle 1-2-3-4' Beta Sigma 3-
4' Scholastic Award 2-4'
Payette Lakes Conference 2-
33 Dramatic Club 43 Decla-
R 4 . ., n y
' ' 1
4 ' ' 4
3 . . s
Q N H . . 's s 3 X
' , ' 5
N ELSIE DEWALD- CLAUDE SHOEMAKER F'
College Prep. "Shooey"-College Prep. il
Football 4 3 Basketball 4.
SAM HEDSTROM "Swede" INEZ MCDONALD "Bobie" ha
E -College Prep- lk " -College Prep.
I. 2974 Q Blue Triangle 2-3-4Q Pay- S
" ette Lakes Conference 2. y
l SAET-f Q
SS, . Q
INEZ CEDERBURG "Bet- RAY PERSONIUS-
J ty"-College Prep. College Prep. X
' Philophilo 3-4. Hi-Y 3-43 Stage Mgr. -
"Buddies"3 "Seven Keys to C
Baldpate" 43 "The Lady of K
the Terrace" 4. '
College Prep. ggcguefecprepjl 1 2 3 4 '
Bruin Club 2-3-41 Foot- u en ouncl ' ' ' .5
ball 2-3-43 Basketball 2-3-4, S3gffe2g'f1f,f ggi! glgfn 513:
Track 3-4' Baseball 1' 43 Scholastic Award 1-2-42 Fl
! Payette Lakes Conference 3.
HELEN WHITE "Shorty"-
Blue Triangle 1-2-3-43
Scholastic Award 23 Beta
Sigma 43 "Once in a Blue
Moon" 23 "Buddies" 33
"Seventeen" 3 "Seven Keys
to Baldpate" 4.
"Buddies" 33 Lady of the
Terrace" 43 Bruin Staff 4."
Blue Triangle 1 - 2 - 33
B ' Stafff . V'
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LOIS SLOAN "MOON"-
Student Council 2-42 Stu-
dent Body Treasurer 4.
Honor Roll 1-2.
Forum 3-4Q Blue Triangle
WILMA WARD "Tiny"-
Blue Triangle 1-2-3-4.
Blue Triangle 1 - 2 - 3 - 43
"The Lady of the Terrace"
43 "Seven Keys to Bald-
pate" 43 Coyote Staff 43
Payette Lakes Conference 2.
ww..f'..kNdsf-.f-zwJ"". 'A " A
JQZ EEI9 22155 - - Y ' , x' r.
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at l Y
GRACE SUMMERS L A W R EIN E, HOLLEN- '
3 utlonseynicouege Prep. Able 1 College B'
S Yell Leader 4g "Buddies" .K
35 "Pickles 35 "Seven Keys
ly to Baldpate" 45 "The Lady Y
,J of the Terrace" 4. 4
X HARLAND CARLSON- DORCAS CHRISTENSEN- 5
College Prep. College Prep. and Bus.
"The Lady of the Ter- Course,
race" 4. Blue Triangle 1-2-3-45 X
5 "Once in a Blue Moon" 25 f
5- "Princess Kiku" 3. Q
DORIAN PUTZIER EQIPHIQVIIA LIERMAN F
N "Putz-General Course. Fay -College Prep' 1
Football 1-2-3-45 Basket- f
5 ball 2-35 Bruin Club 2-3-45 .
1 Hi-Y 2-3. E
' EUGENE PERRINE "Gene" WALTER WAITE- LaMONTE NELSON- j
-College Prep. College Prep. College Prep. aj
"Polished Pebbles" 15 Band 1-25 Orchestra 1-25 Basketball.
"Once in a Blue Moon" 25 Pep Band 35 Debate 3. t
K "Pickles" 35 "Buddies" 35 Q
"The Lady of the Terrace" BEULAH LEE-
! 45 Dramatic Club 45 Student MYRTLE FIELD- College Prep'
! Council 45 Coyote Staff 3. Commercial Course' EDITH CRAWFORD-
v MARGARET WITHAM- College Prep. R
x, College Prep- Blue Triangle 3. , D ARD DAKIN Blue Triangle 1-2-3-45 fx
E - 1
, CVSHI P Payete Lakes Conference LAWRENCE BELL- Q
x o ege rep. 3 4. C H P F
Transferred from Artesia, 0 ege rep' Q
HO RD D
W "l3VrA:wnieHVfCzoll?ege Prep, FL80EI3 QIQQOLN- R
W Bruin Club 3-4 5 Basket- g P' I'
V ball 2-3-45 Track 2-3-45 I
.4 97 Scholastic Award 2' Bruin MARTHA DEARDORFF-
I ROBERT McCLURE Bob ' ff'
3, -College Prep. Staff 3-4. College Prep. Q
Band 1-2-3-45 Pep Bandg L7
'fi 45 Orchestra 3-45 "Buddies" MARY CASEY- ROBERT DAWSON-
5 35 Debate 4. College Prep. College Prep.
E519 0ff' 32627
9 S , Q
emor Class Prophecy
E Station KGIQ broadcasting at 1 a. m., mainder of his life. Surely Jack cannot
L. January 1, 1935, interesting items con- endure such a life to a very' old age! d
f cerning members of the T. F. H. S. class fr -r -r A
. of '29. K The afore-mentioned Rev. A. B. Wood is
one of the uprising ministers of America. E
' Announcer' Gland Shoemaker' So pure and untainted of character and
"' "' "' angelic of countenance is he, that multi-
A After being defeated for the office of tudes flock to him but to gaze upon his X
county veterinarian, John Rutter has ac- benign features. Just now he is alone con- 2
' cepted the position of sub-assistant wring- tending against the Modern Preachers'
S er in the Yokahama Hand Laundry recent- League, represented by' the Reverends T
5 ly established by Geeneveve Bolster in the Robert McClure, Maurine Taylor, and ii
3 thriving city of Peavey. Harry Beckstead, who are advocating the FQ
X ,, ,,. ,,, doctrine of sermonless church services.
It has been reported that James Finch, F th d th' f"'th"' t d Af l 1
5 manager of the Ham and Jim Grape com- -r rom e ep S 0 e un arne rlcan
Q pany, incorporated, has actually! spent two jungle 00IneS the reP0rlE that Bllrten Den' L
5 days and one sleepless night in love. The ton, l0ng ag0 having lnlstaken lllrnself for I
I cause of the malady was apparently un- Don Quixote, was, while trying to teach 6
known, but Ham Ma,-tin, fearing for the the alligators the art of chivalry, swallow-
stability of his friend's mental capacity, ed UP by one of the flenI'llSll Creatures, and A4
pq has accompanied him to the Ward Sani- is now in unknown regions. His faithful
' tarium for Those Who May Go Insane, C0fnPanl0n, Ted Mallon, 119W C0n1Pletely I
where he is attended by Howard himself recovered fl'0In SPaSlnS of joy. Oeeasloned A
fl with all the tender sympathy of one who by ljhe incidents, ii now cijccusiiedhdryiirig S
A - - snaesms omaearoe or isae
. ls experlencedi wk if if friend's wife, formerly Miss Marjorie Ebe- 5
Irma Rice, Lucille Duncan, and Fern ling, who is engaged in teaching the na-
: Wirth are active in humanitarian work, tives to piece quilts.
X having built a Home for Rej-ected Leap- 4' 'If if f
. Year Proposers. The ladies offer board, Paris Kail, clerk in the office of the Y
room and a course in the "Blessings of Bean Growers' Association of Tennessee, X
g Old-Maidery" absolutely' free. Also it is of which Paul Galloway is president, and
M rumored that they are now busy writing Thetus Gray, a farmer of the vicinity, F
1 a treatise on the "Evils of a Steady." wish to express their undying gratitude to
vt a 1 Ellis and Sam Tooley, children's hour en- 5
Q Mayor John Gray of Buhl, Idaho, aa- tertainers over Station ZYXW, for ably
1 last convicted of his crimes as a "dirty pol- assisting in putting the five jointly adopt- ,
itician," has retired from public life, and ed daughters of Clark and Gray to Sleep Eg
v7 from behind prison bars, has sought for- at night. This assistance is greatly aiding A
F9 giveness from the revered pastor, Rev, the foster fathers in bringing up the five l
Archie Bertram Wood. The kindly but Chinese babies- g
Pi ever just preacher has required the sinnei 'I' 'I' 'I'
5 Gray to do the Cruel penance of 'C0n1bln8 Broadway has recently been stormed and
I his hair once every two weeks for the re- charmed by the Walter Waite Wanderers,
-1,4-Qfif,. 'x.xv-3,327 Siren' I
A, Q, X?-'J-.5 D-7 sizing' f
Domer Bertsch in a twenty-round fight.
Helyn Newman, who had staked 51,500
on Bertsch has disappeared. Although
Chief-of-Detectives Tom Peavey has
searched dilligently, his efforts are thus
far without avail. The Chief prays un-
ceasingly that Miss Newman may not have
been kidnaped by that most dangerous
outlaw of the ages-Clair Houghtelin-
known to the world as "Dagger Eye."
Misses Helen White and Helen Taylor,
prominent Wall Street Brokers have
boarded the air ship Ryan' Qplloted by
Eleanorj enroute for Spam where their
prospective husbands LaMont Nelson and
Owen Keefer are associated with the Bar
celona Flsh Hatchery
Eugene Perrine and Maxlon Guest are
the prosperous owners of the Henny Pen
ny" chicken ranch in Arizona where Clem
ent Strelfus is employed to rock the fowls
to sleep at night and Margaret Wltham
gathers eggs Much of the prosperity of
the ranch is due to the fact that the
egg laying mash invented by Margaret
Cublt and Ida Wyland
A very interesting trial was conducted
not long ago in Denver by Judge Harold
owned and operated by Leonard Anderson,
Arnold Finlayson, Kenneth McKinney, and
George Mackey for the purpose of convert-
ing polar bears into oleomargarine. Ruth
Bruggemann and Marian Dickey are also
located in this vicinity where their work
consists of giving the Eskimos water-
! 4' ll'
Dorothy Weaver, whose three hapless
husbands she consecutively eliminated by
arsenic paragoric has now joined the
movies and is distinguished for her role
of The Flapper, ' in which she far excels
the once famous Clara Bow.
Having squandered all her finances in
an unsuccessful attempt to invent a non-
leakable stopper for hot-water bottles,
Ruth Leiser has now retired to a convent
where she spends many an hour praying
f r the soul of her frivilous friend, Eve
It is not possible to obtain definite in-
formation regarding other members of the
Class of 29 except that they all have set-
tled down to a peaceful fwe hopel mar-
Some class, was the Class of 29!
. STATION KGIQ
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Last Will and Testimony
Being totally demented and mentally
disorganized on this thirty-first day of May
in the Year of Our Lord Nineteen Hun-
dred and Twenty-nine having learned
much and forgotten more during our so-
journ in the realms of Twin Falls High
School, having passed forth from these
prison walls never to return, we, the Class
of '29, do hereby set forth this document
to be regarded as a last will and testimony
wherein we do assert the following:
To our successors, the Class of '30, we
do bequeath the following:
1. The hope of staging a successful
Helen White gives her ability to talk
longer and say less oftener than any other
person in school, to Katherine Waltz.
Katherine needs a little more wind and a
slightly increased vocabulary but other-
wise has all the necessary qualifications.
Gwin Porter leaves "Tiny" to anyone
having the patience to stand her.
Jawn Gray leaves Twin Falls for Kim-
Mitt Ballantyne is willed the first seat
in the first row of the left center balcony.
It's bound to be conspicuous.
fl H19 FQQZETQ ' ' 2
, ' i y Q
2. Our ability to mass detention hall
3. The precedent we establishehd of
never being late and of receiving no pink
4. We submit to your charge, the most
celebrated Iron Fireman, Hi Heat, Ther-
mostat, Thermometer, and What-Not, Du-
5. We leave Sonny Clark and Gerry
Denny, thus assuring you a prosperous
Detention Hall record.
6. With many tears and much reluc-
tance, we abandon our sacred seats in as-
sembly, with the suggestion that you em-
ploy the United States Army to keep
The following individuals do hereby be-
queath to various members of the student
body', the following:
Tom Peavey leaves his "whispering bari-
tone" to his brother Frank. Vocal ability
seems to run in the family.
Dorothy Evans and Ruth Leiser leave the
The Serenaders leave Milt Pellum to
whomsoever desires to start an orchestra.
Jim Finch leaves his army to anyone
who can spend all his spare time at the
Leavitt Craven leaves by request.
Misses Syster and Babcock leave with
the realization that they have "brought
up" a most studious, angelic, and promising
class of Seniors.
Now with a parting tear for our de-
parted high school life, we do hereby close
our last will and testimony.
fSignedJ THE CLASS OF '29.
rsfsfffrifsmfwiwcfQ19 Pwems-saaa -
unior Class History
In the Year of Our Lord, 1926, Anno
Domini, the smallest and greenest bunch of
freshmen of the century entered ye old
and sacred halls of Twin Falls High School,
while troubadours played ye ancient classic,
"Shakey Knees." We wandered aimlessly
through rooms and corridors oftimes meet-
ing the scornful glances of the superior
mortals who were old residents of ye
ancient halls. '
Our first duty was to organize our
Company. Sir Harry Jennings was select-I
ed as leader and Lady Mariam Ballantyne
as keeper of the Washfunds.
In ye grand basketball tournament, for
the first time in history, ye victory was
awarded to ye Freshmen, Company I.
A great event took place on or about the
anniversary' of witches, we being invited to
attend a banquet given in our honor by ye
Juniors, Company III. We feasted right
royally, ye jesters providing and provoking
Ye second or Sophomore year of Ye
Company saw little of importance. A new
leader, a Knight of renown, Sir William
Brailsford, was elected. This year proved
peaceful, not many battles were fought,
moreover, it proved a very splendid one
for scholastic endieavors. The company
furnished many members to the new schol-
astic organization known as Beta Sigma.
Ye third or Junior year began under
the leadership of our old leader, Sir Har-
ry, with Sir Clyde Bacon in charge of the
war chest. So far this year in gaining
fContinued on page 42j
55 ' ,f If-,fx X't:"',,g"' It-snag!! 4 .nl Uf:if1"l5N.
. Nicholas Wagner
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ii? u Hugh Dodd
L. Lucile Swenson
I Warrick DeLong
I Howard Gerrish
KV V , X V-v
JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY unavoidably canceled, the most outstand-
Q Continued from page 36 ing being' ye ancient custom of entertain-
L points for ye old scholarship cup, we have mg ye Freshmen at a royal feast'
established an enviable record. On ac- We have been a prosperous company
count of an epidemic which ravaged the and new honors will be added to our wor-
D country, some notable events have been shipful company in the near future.
li! i i rvw
if' MISS ARMSTRONG MISS KNAPP
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SPIDERS OF '30
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Sophomore Class History
Scene: High School Auditorium.
Time: Morning advisory-most any day.
Occasion: Sophomore Class Meeting.
Jim Maxwell, president of the Class of
'31, called the meeting to order. All of the
Sophomores were present and all were an-
xious to take care of the various problems
presented to the class.
Two Bruins, representing the Spirit of
T. F. H. S. appear at the back of the room.
The following conversation takes place be-
"This certainly is a
large class, isn't it?"
"Two hundred and ten
in all. Last year they had
two hundred and forty-
eight. By the way, that
was the peppiest Freshman
class that ever entered the
"How is that?"
"Well, they shone in ath-
letics and scholarship, both
of which is very unusual
"Are they very good in
they presented a Latin play and one
of their girls also had an important role
in "Seventeen," the all-school play."
"Do they have any club life?"
"They organized the Bruin English club
last year, which is a very helpful and in-
teresting club. Donald Bacon is the pres-
ident and he was also class president dur-
ing their freshman year. The Girl Reserves
are well represented by them, too, and of
course, you would know that the social
side is not neglected.
"Last year they were
entertained very royally' by
the Juniors at a Hallowe'en
reception. For this year,
they are planning a class
breakfast which may and
may not develop."
"Gee! I didn't know
these old walls sheltered
such a class. This school
ought to be proud of
The Bruins leave and the
. H class meeting goes on, still
dl'?6m2tlCS? unaware that their true
Are they? Well I worth has been discovered
should say! Last year at last,
H - "
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SPARE THOSE SOFS!
.X , V R ,gifz - , X. ff'
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Mary Ellen Anson
Mary Frances Holt
y,,1"L,ixn1fg,f :'mf:""',,,y"1x. ref
Louise St. Marie
YN: fl-he ,gm
Roger Campbell Herbert Hartfelder James Lenon
3 Earl Carlson Ashton Henderson Howard Munson
Willis Clark Robert Herron Donald Murphy
lo Wilford Claycomb Claron Hesp Edwin Nelson
" Charles Coiner Carl Hollenbeck Stewart Nelson
Henry Coiner Elmer Lee Hooker Lewis Norris
5 Donald Crabtree George Kelly Wilkins Nuttall
i Colonel Crossland Ronald Kevan Clarence Nye
Billy Dickey John Kline Delmar Owens
Dee Divine Oliver Kuykendall Malcom Parsons
5 Donald Drake Leslie Laraby Frank Peavey
i Marel Eckrem Ralph Leighton Arthur Peterson
V Raynold Elrod Gordon Long Elburn Pierce
,Q Mark Felt Hugh Lyons Winslow Potter
F Russell Foster Paul McComb Jack Powell
i mf, fff.f-g,Y-cfsenCf.z feemsewafifssws. xg
Ye l-listorie of Ye Freshman Class
Hear Ye! Hear Ye!
We, ye Freshman class of ye year 1929,
assembled under ye roofs of ye senior
high building for instruction three long
We were then but ye mere seventh
graders and, oh, how proudly we strutted
hither and tither wanting everyone on y-e
good elde "terra firma" to know we were
ye part of ye high school in Twin Falls,
Idaho. Now we strut still more proudly be-
cause of ye right honor-
able fact - freshmen in-
Before us have passed
m a n y r i g ht honorable
freshman classes but we
hope we show as ye shining
light among ye records of
Hark ye to
orable and beloved class-
matesj, Roy B. Gray and
Miss Virginia Doss. These
devote great interest in ye
Twin Falls high school and
so reprewnt our class.
Look ye closely at ye record already left
behind by our most highly honorable class.
While in ye dear old gymnasium depart-
ment of ye eighth grade we challenged ye
present sophomore class in ye finish track
duel in which we were victorious.
Harken ye also to ye football. Have
not we produced ye most astounding line
plunger in ye state? We give "Skip"
Towan ye credit. Give attention also to
ye basketball. Ye freshman class is ye
very well represented in y'e
Varsity squad. Harken ye
also to ye agricultural class
of ye year 1929. From ye
great number of ye fresh-
men out we hope to pro-
duce in the future another
champion stock judging
team as did ye team in ye
Fear not that the honor,
fame, and glory of ye dear
old Twin Falls High School
shall be dragged in the dust
by ye freshman class, for
we swear to be loyal in
7 truth, fidelity, honor and
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J. W. Lynch
William R. Smith
Jack W. Sullivan
Rex Dakin Harry Sawyer Howard Taylor Walter Williams
QSNQSQJ-M -A ALJ " 4505
E19 C2355 iacfmrviej
Carol Almberg '
Mary Jane Briggs
Mary Ellen Brown
Ellen Opal Butler
Vera Mae Lamb
Mary' Louise Stom
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Dear Twin Falls High School,
We hate to go away.
These words are only too true as we
post-graduates have come to realize. We
were full of joy when we graduated from
Twin Falls high, but it was only then that
we began to know what we were leaving
behind. So it was with still more joy that
we came back to help carry on that "Ole
School Spirit" of T. F. H. S.
The post-zraduate class was very large
-five persons belonging to it: Ethel
5 BNF 55 s:.a'aJQN3rEHJfVY??? if .te
Tobey, Harold Pringle, Sara Mahnken,
Howard Wiseman, our famous author, and
Lena Bohrn. These students were put in
Senior Advisory to be used as examples of
Howard Wiseman was known as an
author of many interesting and highly en-
tertaining stories in The Bruin.
May T. F. H. S. be loved by every
student that is taken into her arms of
1 :-' . , "-Q?XfLj1Ql'
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I .view 6
1 Sept E
GY -On this day ye teachers did meet and they did plan new
X is ,I forms of torture.
E 1 , -On this day the halls of this, our noble school, were over-
, A run with a green substance which was called Freshies.
I -Ye Detention Hall on this day did commence to begin with
A, 4 the enrollement of four students.
9' 3 -On this day a kind lady did try to instill into our dumb
Z , heads the evils of alcohol.
2 Z' -On this day ye old music band did go to the one grand corn
I show at Wendell.
1 , Z E Extra! Ye morale of ye old Coyote Staff is going to the bow-
? Z' wows. Alma Parsons fart editorj enters ye old Detention
5 1 f I 4' Hall.
l, 2 -On this night we did have one hot time at ye old bon fire
X an Q r rally.
' -On this day we did send the future teachers home a little
K worse for wear after ye one grand game of foot ball. Score
Q O E 7, -On this day we did have a little recreation in an assembly.
V C+ 5-Ye Bruins did chew up ye old Bob Cats QBurleyJ Score 32-0.
P H 1' 8-And we did have another assembly.
, " l' -Ye Cubs did journey all the way to Castleford only to get
2 1 Av, licked. Score 13-6.
'Q 1 "' 12-Teachers, Teachers every where you look.
pg H 5 g 9-IR And they did dismiss school because of them.
' ' ' Ye old Bruins did steal the Bees' honey on this day-shame
04+ 2- on you for five whole minutes. Score 26-0.
13-Ye old University of Idaho, Southern Branch, and ye Col-
' lege of Idaho did fight out an old grievance on the football
J 4 field. Ye College of Idaho had the best team. Score 39-6.
fi 1 18-Ye Bruins went on a rampage at Pocatello and did chew up
1? I eleven Indians on their own foot ball field. Score 38-0.
20-Ye Cubs repeated the Bruins feat by defeating the little
K ' Wild Cats. Score 25-0.
' 'fajywh if 24-Ye old school is still going strong and the teachers are get-
X 5 2 ting worse.
f 'S 5 26-Ye old Bruins did meet their old enemies, ye Filer Wild Cats,
Q I s EQ and they did emerge victorious from the fray. Score 9-6.
fi 'l Mr. Estes was seen helping Miss Coiner enjo the game at
., I I ig, F.l y
L: ' pg 1 EF.
f J A KJ.
g W ff NOVEMBER
I f ' 2-Ye Bruins did present Caldwell with one fine trouncing.
, Score- 46-0.
5-:ie girls' inter-class basketball tournament did start today.
any air assies are ta ing part.
q 9-Ye Class of '30 did give ye old school the first good laugh of
V the year by presenting one fine play called "The Poor Nut."
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12-Boise did show the Bruins a good time and they did defeat
us by the score of 12-6.
-And now we are all sick. School is dismissed because of the
-Ye old Stock Judging Team did leave on this day for Kan-
-Ye teachers are still alive. Won't we ever have any luck? On
this day the first lessons appeared in the papers.
-Ye school did open-almost.
-Of course we are all studying hard. Ye game with Boise was
cancelled because of quarantine.
-School on this day did open. Of course all the students
worked hard and got all the said lessons.
13-Ye Senior lassies did win the girls' inter-class tournament.
19-Not much happening now-too much work.
Mr. Estes is confined to the hospital.
21-On this day we did have one fine assembly. Also our dear
principal did issue the order that we should not under any
circumstances come near the school until the first day of
January, nineteen hundred and twenty-nine.
26-Basketball season did start with a game with Hollister.
1-On this day we did go back to school resolved to turn over
a new leaf and study.
2-Richard fDickJ Duvall did find out that he cannot fool his
dear teachers by signing his papa's name to an excuse.
-On this day many a student developed a cough or a slight
cold on the spur of the moment. Everyone with the above
mentioned was granted one nice vacation until Doc. said
'V f they could come back.
F fha Jays' -Forsooth and they did give one nice bone-head English test
l ll on this day. Many Seniors decided to take English IX QBone-
Zi H0 g headj.
4 -And the swift winds did blow in another assembly.
r 700 X 20-On this day nothing did happen to awaken "Spec" Kail in the
X f ' ct hall of study-he snored most soundly.
N ,W A My 23-Oilichl On this day at the hour of twelve we did start to
"ff ff ta e exams.
T: 25-Last day of the semester. Many Sub-Seniors and Seniors
are wearing black bands because of the death of last hopes.
. X gnu 29-Nothingxgs laaippening except some very fine basketball
9 games. e o team is going strong.
5 f QM FEBRUARY
I 6-On this day our little basketball teams journeyed to Rupert
and they did bring home the bacon.
Jan I+ 8-Qn this day the boys with the big lungs did give us one
If fine musical assembly.
. This was heard world-wide because it was broadcast.
. f . Q.: ' 'X ,
4 ,, 15-On this day we journeyed to Buhl t b k tb ll d '
i fab WVU of course the boys won. 0 as e a game an I
,--1" Charley Coiner found that a car will only turn a corner at
, 5 a certain rate of speed and no faster. 5
'A 18-Aand today ye old Bears did give us one fine assembly. Lyle
S vhglilzliphlymdid make one fine plea to Clara Tatting to dance '
- A 22-On this day George Maxwell proved beyond a doubt that he I
I Fab- J could chew more gum at one time than the average person A
K 12' E A gollgldinlg arrwgrejlllctxgvgecnszy-five sticks fflve packagesj-at Z
22-And tonight we are having one fin tt d th d' - 5
Q tion of Miss Baken. e opere a un er e nec
5 T of 23-LS Brtxins almtoit got beat but :ot quite. The time keeper x
I ne no consen o more lme an we did beat them.
v crra "
X 'fd' 4' MARCH S
5 ff ,
X J' 0 4-glogsgvgiglorand we did hear on this day the presidential in-
C73 6-The students are sweating under the wrath of the teachers. Q
5 11-And today' our dear little boys on the basketball team did
3 I leave for Moscow. X
V 600 . cl 19-Also today we did have an assembly. E.
p T XQ -4 Oug team did get eliminated in the first two games of the I
- , , 4 sai ournamen .
'f' , 5-On this da all Seniors were t h ft
:X 'l 2 D Y sen ome a er ye good old
' My U octors took throat cultures. A
Q Wi 4
' 'Ixixix '
g APRIL ,
I i 1-Forsooth Knave th ' ' Q
X , l , y shoe is untied-All Fools' D .
5 4 This day we did return to school without the hieiyp of our t
g, 'f dear teachers Miss Fike, Miss Minier and Mr. Torrens. Q
if 3-goday the Seniors did hear of Whitman College.
I F 9- n this day ye boys did have an asse bl . M . T d'd
' Eas I t render a selection, Narcissus. m y r erry 1 X
K, Class pap V 10-Ye girls did take an intelligence test. f
.5 U t .' 12-On this day ye Seniors did romp away with the intel--class 5
A xdhafff Lf track meet. Q
. fi Q anis' ' 17-We did have "Acute Familitisf'
X iq 20-We did have "Whoopee" at the High School Carnival. 5
Xls 26-On this day Miss Coiner had a birthday-the first one in four T
Q Q A x years.
R 0 27-We did have a sub-district track meet. 5
W 5' MAY F'
I ' ' +
V . 5 3-We did have the district track meet. 'i
A 4 5 26-On this day we did listen to the Baccalaureate Service.
Q TI 27-And today we Seniors did have one fine picnic. A
. 29-It won't be long now-Commencement exercises. '
I 30-Senior picnic was held on this day. t
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JAMES E. TOMLIN
Assistant Business Manager
Snap Shot Editor
Snap Shot Editor
MARY FRANCES HOLT
4 . Aft
, 45 Q N V J- .W 1-W X X
Two years ago the high school decided to
enter the journalistic venture by publish-
ing a regular monthly, high school news-
paper. A staff was voted upon at large
from the student body and the work was
As the idea grew upon the administra-
tion, they decided to offer during 1928-29
an accredited course in journalism to any
students who wished it and who could be
recommended to the class by certain
The work of the class was primarily to
learn the fundamentals of journalism, and
secondly to edit and publish "The Bruin."
The aim of "The Bruin" is to promote
scholarship, activities, and student knowl-
edge of what this and other schools are
doing. It attempts to promote sportsman-
ship and friendship.
The policy of the paper is to help mould
and express student opinion and to im-
prove morals as well as to furnish enter-
The time of publication of the paper
was changed to the fourth day of the first
and third weeks of a month. Printing
contracts were let to the Citizen Publishing
Company for the first semester and to the
Idaho Evening Times during the second
The finances of the paper were in straits
only once during the yearg when the quar-
antine brought about less advertising by
merchants and fewer sales. By the end of
the year all this was made up and adver-
tising was put on a paying basis with the
cooperation of the local business men. The
deficiency was made up, with some money
to go into the Bruin treasury.
By the continued efforts of the staff,
the paper was enlarged and some special
issues were edited: Christmas, Fun Special
and Senior Special.
The Bruin is a member of the Quill and
Scroll, national literary society for high
school journalists. Several students have
been admitted and a chapter of that or-
ganization has been established here.
The work of publishing a paper is ex-
ceptionally intricate and difficult and the
student body' has shown their appreciation
to the Bruin staff by making this a very
successful Bruin year.
Last year Superintendent Smith organ-
ized Beta Sigma, Twin Falls High School
honor society, under the sponsorship of
Mrs. Frankie Barnhart. The purpose of
the club is to encourage and maintain
scholastic standing in Twin Falls High
School. Students who have received no
semester grade below "B" throughout the
semester are eligible for membership and
are admitted at the end of the semester in
which they fullfill the requirements. TheSe
students receiving a semester grade of "C"
are automatically dropped from member-
ship at the end of the half year.
Membership is divided into two classes-
active and inactive members. Students at-
tending regularly, taking an active part in
programs of the society, and displaying
good school citizenship constitute the
tive group. All others belong to the in-
Beta Sigma meets every second Friday
during the eighth hour. The programs at
these meetings are chiefly educational,
consisting of talks given by the members
or some of the faculty. A party or ban-
quet is given at the end of the school year.
Most of the success of the club is due
to the very capable sponsor, Mrs. Frankie
Barnhart, who is attempting to affiliate
the society with Junior Phi Beta Kappa.
Officers of Beta Sigma are:
President, Eugene Perrinep Secretary,
Clair Houghteling Vice President, Billy
Scotty Treasurer, Margaret Meigs.
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x O O
it Blue Triangle Cabinet
First Row-Geneveve Bolster, Dorcas Christensen, Margaret Riechers Second Row-Marjorie Ebeling, Helen Taylor, Helen White, Dorothy Weaver, .
Third Row-Dorothy Evans, Ruth Leiwr f
Fourth Row-Marjorie Glandon i J
1 Not in Picture-Ruth Seal
Advisers-Miss Elsie Sult, Miss Bernice Babcock Q
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Blue Triangle Club
The Blue Triangle Club of the Twin
Falls High School is composed of girls of
the Junior and Senior classes. In this club
girls try to develop a closer friendship and
Our slogan is: "To face life squarely."
Our purpose it: 'tTo find and give the
Our Creed is: As a Girl Reserve I will
try to lie:
Gracious in manner.
Impartial in judgment.
Ready for service.
Loyal to friends.
Reaching toward the best.
Earnest in purpose.
Seeing the beautiful.
Eager for knowledge.
Reverent to God.
Victorious over self.
Sincere at all times.
In our club meetings we have fine times
together. We work and we play. This
year we have tried to develop interest in
our work by having what is known as "in-
terest groups," which are composed of the
girls in the club. There are many differ-
ent kinds of "interest groups," such as:
the dramatic group, the uke band group,
the art craft group, the music group and
others, similar. The women of town have
kindly consented to aid all they can with
these groups and we have progressed a
Miss Elsie Sult, Y. W. C. A. secretary
for Southern Idaho has been a great help
to us all through the year. Mrs. Frankie
Barnhart is always willing to help us to
solve any problem which has arisen at any
time during the year. She always greets us
with a smile and sets to work to find the
difficulty at once.
We are grateful to have a small part in
the organization known as the Y. W. C.
A., and we have striven to do our bit to-
ward helping all.
r N f '
This is station T. F. H. S. broadcasting
from the Blue Triangle room in Twin Falls
High School, the Philophilo club program
for the year 1928-1929.
This club, whose name is a Greek word
meaning "loving friends," is for the bene-
fit of those girls who are unable to stay
after school for Girl Reserve meetings and
who wish to try to attain the ideals and
standards of this organization.
The officers for this year were: Presi-
dent, Edith Lethg Vice President and
Camp Fund Chairman, Bernice Lang, Sec-
retary, Marel Eckremg Treasurer, Thelma
Eckremg Program Chairman, Ruth Snow,
Social Chairman, Lois Fasnachtg Service
Chairman, Anna Cordesg Membership
Chairman, Evelyn Cain, Publicity Chair-
man, Marjorie Crockett, and Inspiration
Chairman, Fern Wirth.
By means of a variety of programs held
at noon every two weeks throughout the
school year, the three sides of a Girl Re-
serve triangle, health, knowledge and
spirit, were developed. The G. R. code,
slogan and purpose, too, were shown by
the friendly attitude expressed by the
members toward new girls in the club and
in the school. Much credit must be given
to Miss Agnes Schubert, the faithful club
sponsor and helper, and to Mrs. Frankie
Barnhart, Miss Sult and Miss Lease, whose
help has been so valuable in making this
a year of joy and friendliness together.
During the first semester the girls were
very successful in bringing into the club
many new members. A Halowe'en party,
a Christmas party, and several other meet-
ings of music and entertainment were en-
joyed. With the help of Miss Lease the
"Interest Group" plan was followed by
working on some short dramatic farces
which proved entertaining later in the
0gge Mswm-s.as se
J, 0. Y.
Virginia Stanley, President.
Virginia Young, Vice President.
Alma Carson, Secretary.
Helen Whitsell, Treasurer.
Dorothy Provost, Program.
Dorothy Warner, Social.
Venita Abbott, Service.
Pearl Wheeler, Camp.
Helen Pipes, Publicity.
The J. O. Y. Club is the Freshman-
Sophomore Girl Reserves, a branch of the
Y. W. C. A. Our purpose is to carry out
the three sides of the triangle: body, mind,
We feel we lay the foundation of the
other club, the Blue Triangle, because if
we can interest girls and make them want
to come to our meetings they are almost
surel to go on into the Blue Triangle.
Our social events during the year tend
to add fun to our program. We have ban-
quets, Christmas and Easter Vesper Serv-
ices and Freshman parties.
This year we have tried a new idea, that
of interest groups, brought to us by Miss
French, National Y. W. C. A. worker. We
have our monthly meetings, but every
week the interest groups meet. We have
art-craft, dramatics, uke band, music, and
folk-dancing. These respective groups last
for six weeks, and when a girl signed up
for her group, she was pledged to stay in
that group for six weeks. It has proved
very successful and we have a very good
attendance always at our monthly meet-
Our annual conference at Payette Lakes
is Ialways a thing1 to look forward to
all year. We have candy sales in the halls
so that we can help send more girls. It
certainly- is wonderful because of all the
friends one makes and the suggestions
from leaders who know what we need in
our local clubs.
There is much credit due our club spon-
sors, Miss Harriet Throckmorton and Miss
Elsie Sult, the District secretary. Also, we
wonder how we could get along without
Mrs. Barnhart. One never goes to her of-
fice seeking some brilliant inspiration but
that she leaves just brimming' over with
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The Hi-Y Club of Twin Falls High held the last of April at the Methodist V1
School was organized several years ago in Church. This was merely an expression l
the hope that through this medium the of appreciation for the boys' fathers. If
boys would gain a better understanding
of the things that go to make a man. The Officers of the Club: ll,
The weekly lessons dealt wth some topic President I ---------- -'A.------4 ,----. E d gat. Wheeler ff
that had a direct bearmg on every-day' life, Vice-President mu-Hartley Meigs u '
such as sportsmanship, service to others, n 4
and playing the game. The Club does for Secretary """' """" J Ohn Stinson
the boys of the school what the girls strive SPOHSOI' ----------------------'--------- Harry TOYTQTIS
for in their Girl Reserve Clubs. The phy-
sical side of the Club life was justified by The active members:
playing basketball every other meeting. Wayne Kenwortny Roy Gray
In connection with athletics and forms of Jim Keel Bill Brown Nl
recreation an assembly for the boys of the Fred Boughton Sam Hedstronl 'TH
school was held, at which time slides were Marshal Bailey Kenneth Givens
shown which dealt with the care of the James Baird Clement Streifus dj
body- Burton Denton Russell Osgood 93
Probably the most outstanding event of Donald Wark Bob Holler
the Club was the Father and Son Banquet Burdett Thompson Everett Stumpf 'xl
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The Girls' Athletic Association
The Girls' Athletic Association was
founded in Twin Falls High School last
year. All girls who represented their class
in the interclass basketball tournament
were eligible for membership. Since the
girls have seemed willing enough to work
for the establishment and maintenance of
this club to make it a success, they were
able this year to continue it.
The purpose of the organization is not
only to create interest in athletics for
girls but also to provide, by' fair means or
foul, a scholarship to be given at the end
of the year to a girl selected by an adult
committee as the most representative girl
in the graduating class. In addition to
this the organization has been making im-
provements in the girls' dressing room.
There are about twenty girls enrolled
this year in the membership of the G. A.
A. No members are permitted to remain
in the association who lose interest in
basketball and fail to report to practice
and to attend G. A. A meetings.
Meetings are held regularly twice a
month. There are four elective offices:
President, now held by Fern Wirthg vice-
president, Barbara Sangerg secretary-treas-
urer, Clara Tattingg manager, Vera Erick-
son. They have selected as their sponsor
Miss Dorothy Call, English instructor in
the high school and girls' athletic coach.
The arrangements commitee, consisting of
Harriet Martin, chairmang La Vonne Gut-
tery, and Evelyn Jenkins, has charge of
executing the business of the organiza-
A delightful dinner similar to the one
last year was held January 14 in the
Home Ec. rooms where everyone enjoyed
herself immensely despite training-tab'le
rations. After the banquet, the new mem-
bers were initiated with due ceremony.
The initiation rites, supervised by Anna
Sweeley, featured brilliant readings and a
not so brilliant hypnotic stunt by the men-
tor. Miss Call endeavored to subjugate
weaker minds to the will of her bright
and shining intellect, but the effort proved
to be a complete failure. However, the
boxing match between two of the neo-
phytes was very good, finally approach-
ing the height of such brutality' that by
popular demand it was called off before
a knockout could be staged.
The members of the G. A. A. are doing
all they can to make it one of the best
and well-known organizations in the school.
A great deal has already been accomplish-
ed toward this end and future girl ath-
letes should be glad of the opportunity
to carry on the good work of such a
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The Bruin Club of Twin Falls High
School is the official lettermen's associa-
tion of the school. Any boy who has made
a letter in any branch of athletics, and
who has been duly initiated becomes a
member of the Bruins.
The requirements for earning a letter
are: Football-eight full quarters of of-
ficial football. Basketball-ten full quar-
ters of official basketball. Track-one of
1. Win at least one point in a district
2. A first place in a dual or triangular
3. At least 10 points in track during
4. A first
place in a district relay.
to the above all candidates
must remain up in three solid subjects,
attend school and pass in three subjects
the preceding semester.
During the past year the Bruin Club has
attained a greater success than ever be-
fore. This is due to the better spirit of
cooperation among its members. The Club
has been outstanding in school affairs.
The Bruin Club members and the branch
of sport in which they have won their
award are as follows: f
Bill Brailsford - Football - Vice Presi-
Howard Warde-Footballg Track-Seo
Hollis Martin-Footballg Trackg Basket-
Clement Streifus-Footballg Track.
Alvin Kempton-Footballg Basketball.
Jim Finch-Footballg Basketball.
Paul Taylor-Footbalb Basketball.
Claude Shoemaker-Footballg Basket-
Ernest Shohoney-Athletic Manager.
N ' A X, was 2:1 aff -ffetrewee Keener
The Forum Debate Club
The Forum Club has passed a very suc-
cessful year in 1928 and 1929. The pur-
pose of this organization is to foster in-
terest in debate, instruct its members in
parliamentary law, and provide entertain-
ment to those in the organization.
The more strictly educational purposes
of the society have been fulfilled, and its
comic debates, readings, parties, and pic-
nics have provided a good time.
The Club meets every two weeks in the
school building for most of its functions,
but occasionally' holds meetings at the
homes of members, or out-of-doors.
Membership is limited to fifty, an even
number of boys and girls. Try-out talks
are required of prospective mrembers.
These talks are on any subject of the
prospective member's choice and must be
from two to five minutes in length. A
majority vote of the members present is
necessary for election to membership.
The officers during this school year
have been: President, Paul Galloway,
vice-president, Fern Wirth, secretary-
treasurer, Marvin Larsen, and sergeant-at-
arms, Richard Duvall.
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The Maskers is an organization com-
posed of those students who have had ex-
perience and training in dramatic pro-
ductions, declamation, or the like and was
formed with the basic purpose of giving
further experience and training to its
members and of creating a deeper inter-
est and enjoyment in the production of
plays. It was organized with the pur-
pose in View of establishing a group of
dramatic enthusiasts within the student
body in a club which would become per-
manent in our high school. So far, it has
met with good fortune, having staged the
drama, "Seventh Heaven," which, under
the able direction of Miss Marsolais, turn-
ed out to be by' the acclamation of all.
who witnessed it a great success. The of-
ficers for the organization for this season
Were: President, Genevieve Bolsterg Vice-
resident, Eugene Perrineg Secretary and
Treasurer, Leavitt Craven. '
Miss Marsolais acted as sponsor and ad-
visor to the club and a greater part of
this season's attainments are due to her ef-
s , Anne'
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I5 enior ir s
The Senior girls niet first in ,early Dickey, and Ruth Bruggemanng Commit-
Q March, at which time we elected our chair- tee on Patterns: Chairman, Lois Richards,
'Q' man, Edith Leth, to whom a great share Tess Heppler, and Florence Wakem.
'TJ of credit must go, being as she was a Many later meetings were held that re-
'fp most fair and impartial officer. sulted only in deadlocks, each faction re-
1'-. Our next meeting determined definite- fusing to give ,in an inch, 'until Mrs.
ly that sweaters were not in favor, which Barnhart helped us out of our difficulty by
.R left us facing the problem of getting keeping us to a straight vote, and allow-
t, dresses to suit everyone. Not only WHAT, ing no discussion.
HX' but HOW? At this time the chairman ap- Prints were finally decided upon, and
JT' pointed three committees and their per- the orders sent in the first week in April,
ff sonnel. They are: Committee on Silks: much to everyon-e's relief.
,QQ Chairman, Helen Newmang Helen Taylor, The meetings, for all their squabbling
QI and Maurine Taylorg Committee on Cot- and quarrels, bound the Senior girls into
' tons: Chairman, Margaret Cubitg Pippin a firmer and better understanding.
QQY:F155!?1SrJPa5ei?x5rL41x2:it2Fr ,M "u,aa Nsimslagpxasfigzf-,,i,,ss 15f5si,f
, 0 2
The subjects offered in the Commercial
Course are: Shorthand, Typewriting,
Bookkeeping, Commercial Arithmetic, and
Commercial Geography. Students who
wish to specialize in business work may
receive a diploma on graduating from this
Six years ago the commercial depart-
ment was biv' and well organized. About
that time however the entire school suf-
fered from lack of finances, and this de-
partment consequently went down. Since
then it is slowly building up. Last year
only three courses were offered-the core
of the curriculum-Typewriting, Short-
hand and Bookkeeping. Commercial Arith-
metic and Commercial Geography were
added this year. It is hoped that in the
near future, Machine Bookkeeping, Fil-
ing, Advanced Bookkeeping, Commercial
Law, Office Training, etc., can be offered
in order that students may choose from
a well rounded course. This will be done
as soon as the school is financially able.
Typewriting is open to Juniors and Sen-
iors only. The course is arranged so that
a student who takes but one year will
Every state conducts district and state con-
tests. This year our district contest was
held at Twin Falls on Friday, May 3. The
other districts in the state held contests
on the same date. After the winners of
each district were decided upon, all papers
were sent to a State Contest Manager, who
declared the champions. Events in Short-
hand, and Typing, Beginning and Ad-
vanced, and in Beginning Bookkeeping
took place. In each event, individual pins
were awarded for first three places, and
cups for the best teams.
There are two rooms used for the Com-
mercial Department. Shorthand and -Book-
keeping classes are conducted in Room
205. The typing room is 204, probably
the most pleasant room in the building.
It is large, well lighted, has plenty of
closet room, and is brightened by a num-
ber of plants which prevent a total busi-
ness-like aspect. We have 33 typewriters
--Remington, Underwood, Royal, and L.
C. Smith-and also a Victrola. The latter
enables the students to develop rhythm
by typing to the music of good marches.
Miss Armstrong teaches Typewriting,
Shorthand and Bookkeeping, Miss Swan,
if have ample opportumty to cope Wm? prob' Typewriting, Shorthand, and Commercial
P lems he would undoubtedly meet in the A . . .
, , , , , rithmeticg and Mr. McKean, Commercial
A business world. Competltlon is a very im- Geography
portant element in typewriting. This year '
,Q much interest has been manifested in the The fact that the advanced typing
lin dual typing meets arranged with neanby classes serve as a secretary to the various
i schools. We have written with Bum, other departments in the school shows how
q Filer, and Kimberly, and have had one tri- practical and necessary this department
Q angular meet in which Bnnl, Filer, and is. Students do work for all of the teach-
Twin Falls eompetedl ers-cut examination stencils, run the
5 mimeograph, write letters, etc., besides do-
! Contests are very popular with com- ing much work for individuals and clubs
W mercial students throughout the country. of the community.
33-.gybfdxegrzr :m."".1"A:-S'2v ,- nf gm., ,p"A-.I"1-,pm .fgliq .e 4,42-es.'m.Aq.
John Freis Carroll Baker
George Evans John S. Feldhusen
The National Stock ludging Team
Early in the summer of '28 Mr. Feld-
husen, Agriculture instructor in T. F. H.
S., called forth five boys to vie for the
honor of representing "ye old school" in
the Stock Judging line.
These boys were: Harold Bergen, John
Freis, Carroll Baker, Lawrence Bell, and
George Evans. The latter three of these
boys were chosen by Mr. Feldhusen to
represent Twin Falls in the district meet
held at Filer September 4. Twin Falls
won third place. The classes judged were
swine, sheep, Holstein and Jersey cattle
John Freis, Carroll Baker and Lawrence
Bell represented Twin Falls at the state
meet held in Blackfoot. The team won
first, as well as individual honors, for
Baker and Freis who were first and sec-
ond, made 731 and 718 points respectively,
out of a possible 800 points.
With more work added to what had gone
before, Freis and Baker and Evans jour-
neyed to Portland, Oregon, to compete in
the Northwest Championship Contest held
in connection with the Pacific Internation-
al Livestock Exposition. Twin Falls won
second in the Northwest and first in Ida-
ho. This gave Twin Falls the privilege of
representing Idaho in the National Con-
test held in Kansas City, Missouri, on
November 19, 1928. The same boys rep-
resented T. F. H. S. there.
It was through the efforts of the towns-
people, the school board and the agricul-
ture classes with some timely help from
Mr. Carl Gray of the U. P. that the team
and coach from Twin Falls were able to
journey- to Kansas City. The team won
the National Championship, bringing fame
and glory to Idaho and to old T. F. H. S.
John Freis was high point man of the con-
test, winning a five-hundred dollar schol-
arship. Freis was also high man in sheep.
George Evans was high point man in
swine judging and took eleventh place in
Carroll Baker was sixth in the contest.
There were twenty-eight states repre-
sented, ranging from the Atlantic to the
Pacific and from Canada to the Gulf of
The team and Mr. Feldhusen are very
grateful for the support and appreciation
accorded them by the town and school.
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The Seed judging Team
We, the students of 1928 and 1929, have
been very fortunate in having both a win-
ning seed and stock judging team, which
is due to the efforts of Mr. Feldhusen,
Vocational Agriculture Instructor, and the
untiring efforts of the members of the
Along with any undertaking comes work,
so it was with our Seed Judging Team.
Throughout the spring of 1928 the mem-
bers of the team, John Freis, Harry Well-
housen, and Carroll Baker, spent many
hours in preparation for the State Seed
Judging contest held at Jerome this spring.
This contest resulted in Twin Falls plac-
ing second in the state and first in this
district. Harry Wellhousen was high
point man of this district and fourth high
point man in the State for individual hon-
By winning first place in the contest
at Filer during the fair last fall the team
was presented with a large loving cup of-
fered by members of the Twin Falls and
Filer Kiwanis clubs.
Carroll Baker was high point man, scor-
ing 802 points out of a possible 900, John
Freis second with 778 points and Harry
Wellhousen fourth with 764 points.
Owing to the fact that part of the seed
judging team and the coach were in Kan-
sas City we were not represented in the
contest at the State Seed Show at Rexburg.
Had they been there they would undoubt-
edly have won more honors for Twin Falls.
Although our Seed Judging Team did
not win National recognition they succeed-
ed in heaping honors upon Twin Falls, and
leaving us with many happy memories.
'75 1 -fyvvr-Y-f,x V ,
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In the main corridor of Twin Falls High,
there stands a large glassed-in case
where the trophies of our school are kept.
Each year the teams that represent the
student body of T. F. H. S. go forth to
contest with the teams of other schools,
and as they fight and vanquish their op-
ponents, the awards of their victories are
placed in stately file on the shelves of this
Were these cups given the power of ut-
terance, each one might tell a throbbing
story of how the team that won it fought
valiantly in order to bring back honor and
glory to our Alma Mater. These trophies
are a monument to the living spirit of
this institutiong they commemorate the
spirit which made those teams go out and
give their best for this school.
But there are other teams who worked,
who fought, who bravely entered the din
of battle, and whose reward was naught
but the sting of defeat. Yet this they ac-
cepted gracefully. Always they who win
are praised and applauded, but too often
those who lose, no matter how much they
have practiced or how hard they have
striven, come home untrumpeted and un-
sung. Yet their achievement may be far
greater than that of those who return
is the fact
laurels of victory.
to the teams who
fought, but were
that they worked
us proud of them.
taken us all
all, when time and fate have
far from the walls of Twin Falls High, we
will think of the days of our sojourn there,
and the memory we hold
'tWill not be Whether we Won or lost,
But how we played the game,"
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, History of the Yell Leaders
At the beginning of the year there were "Brockway"' Gray decided he would rather
1 three yell leaders chosen from the student usher for Joe-K, so he politely resigned
3 body by try outs. and Houston Trolinger was elected to take
if Frank Clark was chosen as king, and his place. After a period of time a peti-
lf. Leavitt Craven and Dick Duvall as dukes. tion was gotten up and signed that read
If . .
Q3 After a few practices Dick found going something like this: "We, the undersigned,
' pretty hard and decided he'd rather he want Craven and Clark installed back as
QV in the pep band so that left a vacancy, Yell Leaders." As a matter of fact,
ff which Lawrence "Abie" Hollenbeck filled Craven's and Clark's grades were all 0.
ld, after a vote of the student body. The yell K. and nothing was to be done but to take
leaders went along all through the football it before the student council and take a
Q' season successfully, but after the Boise vote. Something must have been wrong
j game Clark arid Craven were S0 diSCOurag- with the student council that day because
, ed and downhearted that for some unknown they voted for them and away they went
' reason allowed their grades to drop below to the Tournament and helped Twin Falls
passing and were ousted, Then another win from their district. Clark later fol-
vote had to be cast and Roy Gray and lowed the boys to Moscow to the state
AIA Harry Jennings were elected and then Roy tournament.
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The junior Play
Perhaps the most peppy and delightful
play of the year was presented by the
Junior class, November 9, 1928. "The
Poor Nut," a comedy of modern college
youth was very well adapted to the talent
of the class.
Clyde Bacon, as the "poor nut," was
the best ever. No one would have ever
dreamed he could be so dumb.
Helen Vosburg, as "Marjorie Blake,"
made a very sweet, pretty, and understand-
ing leading lady.
William Morgan, as "Spike Hoyt," cap-
tain of the visiting track team, made a
good-looking and ardent lover for Miss
Miriam Ballantyne displayed her win-
ning personality and unbounding pep in
the part of the pretty college debutante,
Lewis Lindsey, as "Colonel Small,"
showed talent in portraying the difficult
part of an old book store proprietor.
Harry Jennings, as "Coach," and Wayne
Brewer as 'ADoc," certainly showed the
fighting spirit and spizerinctkum of the
ideal coach and athletic doctor.
Auburn Kyle did good work in the part
of "Wallie Pierce," the home track cap-
tain and most popular boy in school.
Charles Cox as "Magpie Welsh," the
college cheer leader, contributed laughs
and pep throughout the entire perform-
Frank Clark, as "Hub," was the typical
dandy with slick hair, striped necktie and
Wyland Lind, as "Professor Denning,"
also did exceptional work in portraying an
Those contributing largely to the suc-
cess of the play in minor parts were:
Wayne Kenworthy- as "The Freshman,"
Azalia Kimes, Louise Throckmorton, and
Alma Parsons fGirls at the partyj and
Peter Johnston and Ralph Vosburg, "track
Managers were as follows: Property,
Vernis Richards, Anna Sweeley, and Tom
Warner. Business, Hartley Meigs. Stage,
Electrician, Edgar Wheeler. Music was
furnished by the high school orchestra.
"The Poor Nut" was not only a big
success dramatically, but financially as
well, the net proceeds, 319988, being the
largest returns for a Junior Play since
Miss Knapp has been director.
T24 Mb ??Q: f-.4
The year would not be complete in the
eyes of the students if the Senior Class
did not display' its talent during the last
weeks of school by a play.
The play chosen a comedy drama East
Is West,' was a Chinese-American play,
distinctive for its unusual costumes, stage
The Senior Play
settings and lighting effects. The play
was presented two nights, each time by an
all star cast
It was also outstanding in the fact that
many undiscovered actors and actresses
made pleasing appearances Thus the play
was representative of the entire Senior
Class in regard to the cast chosen.
First Scene of Prologue: Chinese Love Boat on Yangtse River.
First Act: Lo Sang Kee's House, San Francisco. '
Second Act: Mr. Andrew Benson's Home, San Francisco.
Third Act: Same.
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CAST OF CHARACTERS
1 Attendant of Love Boat ....................................., ....... R ay Personius
5 Proprietor of Love Boat ......... ............. P arris Kail X
np Billy Benson ...........,........ ...,..... L eavitt Craven 4
Sang Kee ......... .......,. 0 wen Keefer
Customer ,... .......... B ob Dawson tx!
Hop Toy ..,... ................... , Owen Buchanan 49
5 Ming Toy ........ ........ I rma Rice, Lois Richards 0'
I Servant ..,........... ...,............,..... D omer Bertsch Q,
6 James Potter ..................... ........v..... J ohn Rutter 1
Charlie Young ...................... ....... R uggles Wheeling Q
g Mildred Benson ................,.., ....... M argaret Witham
A Mrs. Benson .,........,,...........,.. ........... H elyn Newman ' Thomas ............,.............,..... ......... C arroll Holloway Q
S Andrew Benson ....,............... ........ E dgar Wheeler Q
Q Miss Fontain ........................ ........... R uth House
B Mrs. Davis .....,,....................,. ........ B ernice Lang A
X Mr. Davis ..,......,............,......................... .................... R ussell Osgood
Chang Lee ....................................,....................... Lawrence Hollenbeck 3
i Sing Song Girls-Pearl Melton, Helen White, Margaret Riechers, N
p Gayle Davidson, Rella Jenkins.
,iw ss.-"..gv-s fer ave:-.rfb-'Li
'Seven Keys to Baldpaten
The all-school play went over big again
this year. It was of an entirely different
type than has been previously presented
in the high school, being a melodramatic
farce in four big acts.
"Seven Keys to Baldpate" held the aud-
ience during the entire show, keeping them
constantly- guessing as to the outcome,
which was indeed a surprise ending. The
play was full of action, mystery, melo-
drama, spooks and barrels of laughs, and
a fair-sized crowd went home fully satis-
fied with the performance.
The cast was taken almost entirely from
Play Production Classes. A double cast
was used, one cast playing Thursday night,
the other, Friday night. Using a double
cast gives more students a chance to take
part, some of whom had previously no ex-
perience or chance to show their talents.
This system is especially in keeping with
that of the school authorities who have
endeavored to give more students the
chance to participate in all school activ-
The scenery for the play was splendid,
the stage managers having worked doubly
hard making a new set, which can be used
in later stage settings. The stage man-
agement was under the direction of Ed-
gar Wheeler, our versatile stage electric-
ian, manager, carpenter, and what-not,
whose work this year and previous years
has been invaluable to the success of play
production. The school is losing a very
valuable man and it will be quite difficult
to find as handy a man as Ed Wheeler.
The Dramatic Department has been
under the direction of Miss Doris E. Mar-
solais since the resignation of Miss Knapp
at midyear. Miss Marsolais is to be high-
ly congratulated for her, work, having
given "Seven Keys to Baldpatef' several
one-act plays, and also coached declama-
tion since her arrival here in Twin Falls.
' iff 14-fewfq?Qcl1 -f'2e,:95sJf'efs:X5V
"Seven Keys to Balclpaten-Cast of Characters
MRS. QUIMBY .,.,.............,.......,. ........
WM. HOLLOWELL MAGEE ,,... ,.......
JOHN BLAND ..,,,..,....,.....,., ...,....
MRS. RHODES ......,..,A..., .,......
MYRA THORNEHILL .... ........
JIM CORGAN ,,.....,,...,.,.. .,.,,,,.
LOU MAX ,,...A...,7,...7, ,,,,,,,.
POLICEMEN ...7,w,, .,,.7.
PETERS .,,............. ,,,,,,,,
Clyde Bacon ,..., .,..7,..
Azalfia Kimes ...........,
Auburn Kyle ,,.,,..
John Rutter ..............
Ruth Seal ..................
Parris Kall ..................
Clair Houghtelin ,......
Richard Duvall .........
Harry Jennings ......,..
Owen Buchanan ,.......
Charles Cox .Y....,,....,,..
Ben Mumpower ...,.....
J. T. Anderson
Director-Doris E. Marsolais Properties-Helyn Newman, Lewis Lind
Business Manager-John Macauley Sey'
Ad t' ' M -O B h Stage Managers-Ray Personius, How
Ver lsmgi anager Wen uc anan ard Gerrish, Irma Rice, Lois Richards
Stage and Lighting Technician-Ed Don Wark.
Wheeler, Clement Streifus. , , ,
Art-Clair Houghtehn, Eugene Perrlne
Make-up-Play Production Class Alma Parsons.
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On the evening of February 22, fifty Terrace," a musical comedy by Clare
members of the chorus classes, assisted by Grubb and Arthur Penn, to a well filled
eight members of the orchestra and Mr. house.
Bainbridge, presented "The Lady of the The cast was as follows:
Dennis O'Hara, an Irish servant .............,......,........,.......................,..,..,.. Wayne Brewer
Molly O'Hara, Irish servant, wife of Dennis ...,. ,............ F lorence Wakem
Lady Eileen Stanford, Gerald's aunt ..............,.........., ,.,..... M argaret Riechers
Sir Clarence, a distant cousin ,,....,....,......,....,.,,..,.,.......,. ..,.,,.,, B en Mumpower
Sir Gerald, of Craughmont Castle, a young' Irishman .,.,. ....,... E ugene Perrine
Mr. John Chandler, a New York business man ,,..,...,. ..,......... M ailon Guest
Clare Chandler, his daughter ......,,......,,,................,...,,. .,......,..,....,...,. L ois Pool
Squire Michael, Gerald's uncle .................,.ee.....,l. .,...,........ B urton Denton
Peggy Craughmont, Gerald's younger sister ,,., ...,,... M iriam Ballantyne
Lady Mary, The Lady of the Terrace .............,...... ......,......, ....,......... L o is Richards
Chorus-Louise Throckmorton, Helen
Qualls, Pearl Melton, Katherine McCoy,
Margaret Schmidt, Lawrence Hollenbeck,
Marjorie Glandon, John Stinson, Gayle
Davidson, Dale Hamilton, Charlotte Ried-
eman, Ralph Assendrup, Edith Moore,
Peter Johnston, Fern Miner, Jessie Rich-
ins, Frances Patrick, Donald Wark, Elea-
nor Dunn, Arlie Salisbury, Irene Parrott,
William Lang, Opal Gringrey, Jack Han-
Dancers-Lois Richards, Irma Rice,
Hazel Beckley, Emily Bates, Helen Ruscoe,
Donna Hendricks, Dorothy Wilks.
Orchestra-Jess Jennison, flute, Elburn
Pierce, trumpet, Lewis Lindsay, violin,
John Milner, drums, Vernis Richards, sax-
ophone, Robert McClure, clarinet, Richard
Duvall, bassg Jack Gray, trombone, Ruth
Director-Miss Gertrude Baken
Dramatics-Miss Doris Marsolais
Business Managers-John Rutter, Frank
Stage Managers--Ray Personius, Don-
Property Managers-Domer Bertsch,
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The Orchestra has had a very successful
year during' '28 and '29 and has lent its
aid to many different activities. The or-
chestra has played for plays throughout the
year and also for the operetta. An assem-
bly given by the Orchestra met with much
A pep orchestra was formed from the
members of this large orchestra and this
group has played at different times at
meetings of the various civic organizations.
Popular music was played by the Pep Or-
chestra and this type of music furnished a
novel and different program for an assem-
bly given by the Orchestra.
Members of the Orchestra are: Owen
Buchanan, Anna Carter, Audrey Gabhart,
Jack Gray, Jess Jennison, Azalia Kimes,
Lewis Lindsay, Everald Martin, Bob Mc-
Clure, John Milner, Francis Patnot, John
Perrine, Elburn Pierce, Vernis Richards,
Billy Scott, Melvin Schubert, Ruth Seal,
Laur-etta Streifus, Hilda Sweniger, Mil-
dred Teis, Ozete Wall, Esther Wollhaib,
Robert Worrell, Herman Hall, Bertha
Heidloff, Jenny Heap, Raymond Schwartz,
Elsie Olsen, Mildred Stokesbury.
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Senior High Band
Each year graduation takes its toll
among members of the band as in any
other organization, and each year the band
must suffer according to the ability- of
those lost the preceding year. Last year's
losses made the prospects for a successful
band this year look quite dark as nearly
every solo instrument was graduated.
However, in spite of the losses, a very
successful band has been produced this
year. Most of the members were taken
from the Junior High Band and Orchestra
and are players of little experience.
The Band, besides playing for football
games throughout the season, has taken
part in several parades this year. Mem-
bers of the band also journeyed to Boise
to compete in the State Band contest.
The Band was under direction of Pro-
fessor J. T. Bainbridge, supervisor of
, .-uv sw
Members of the Band are:
Charles Anderson, Domer Bertsch,
Clyde Bacon, Wayne Brewer, Charles
Coiner, Henry Coiner, Charles Cox, Har-
old Cress, Millard Dawson, Richard Duvall,
Bill Dygert, Mark Felt, Howard Gerrish,
Jack Gray, Joseph Heinrich, John Hahn,
Robert Herron, Richard Housman, Carroll
Holloway, Harry Jennings, Paris Kail, Ray
Kasemeyer, Wayne Kenworthy, James
Keel, Rialto Kimes, Oliver Kuykendahl,
Harold Macauley, Bob McClure, Wilbur
Moore, Ray' Moon, Tom Peavey, Frank
Peavey, John Perrine, Milton Pellum, El-
burn Pierce, Carl Putzier, Roy Read, John
Rutter, Bill Slimp, Bill Smith, Frank
Stearns, Harold Swope, Glenn Swanson,
Bill Thomas, Edward Turner, James Vic-
tory, Frank Wells, Ray Personius, Clarence
Nye, Suell Skinner, Ronald Throckmorton,
Craig Coleman, Charles Helm.
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The Pep Band this year has finished a
very successful year. They started out
earlier than usual and in spite of the loss
of many of the soloists by graduation the
year before, soon had a Pep Band that has
lived up to the reputation Twin Falls High
School has for good music. At an early'
me-eting Jack Gray was elected leader of
the organization. He called a number of
practices and had the Pep Band in shape
to play at the football games at Burley and
Then the Pep Band had a rest period,
broken up by playing for different events
around the town, which lasted until the
basketball season started. By the begin-
ning of the basketball season the Pep Band
had gotten new uniforms which consisted
of new blue sweaters with T. F. H. S. on
the front and a small lyre below. This with
th-e blue pants and rooters caps made up
the uniform. They played for the games
at home and quite a lot of them in other
towns and helped the teams come through
a very successful season. When the dis-
trict tournament was called at Buhl the
officials requested the Pep Band to play at
The members of the Pep Band are: Torn
Peavey, Robert McClure, Joseph Heinrich,
Elburn Pierce, Frank Stearns, John Per-
rine, Wayne Kenworthy, Jack Gray, Clyde
Bacon, Carroll Holloway, Richard Duvall,
John Hahn, Frank Peavey, John Rutter,
Milt Pellum, Carl Putzier, Oliver Kuyken-
dahl, Wayne Brewer, Parris Kall and
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la all E519 C0Z!0?5'2ilif5 I
TO MRS. BARN HART
I wish I were an artist, I would paint you
In lovely colors of the softest hues,
And not a single stroke there'd be to taint
I'd make you perfect, if I could but
0, were I a musician, I would play you
In many a vibrant melody divineg
And not a note or false tone would betray
You'd cause the great composers to
I would I were a poet, I would write you
In rapturous rimes so beautiful and rare
That to a darkened world begging for
Would be a long sought answer to a
But I would fail who'd try to imitate you.
You're more like music far than any
More perfect than an artist e're could
More wonderful than poetry is made.
And we are glad, so glad, that though to
Are like a bit of heaven from above,
You're human as a human e're could be,
Were made for those you meet to love
Old world, you're trying hard to get me
You point out rocky paths for me to trod,
You think I'll slip to failure, sigh and
And give up life to lay beneath your sod.
You crush my hopes and thwart my soul's'
Tear at my heart until its bleads with
Teach me to pity self, yet yourself proffer
Contempt and scorn for loving myself so.
Go to it, world! Hurl missiles of reverses.
Surround me by an ocean of despairg
Give me- deep grief, pour forth on me your
Just try to make me feel my deal's not
Come on! Bring out batallions of your
My blood is hot, I'll fight them single
You'll break my bones, but not my reso-
The more I fall, the more again I'll
This life is God's and mine-you cannot
Nor can y-ou make me live it drear and
My pledge is to hold firm-you cannot
I'll live and laugh and love and win my
An ordinary moon
shone in the sky'.
People were people.
There was a world.
And I lived.
A great celestial bowl of silvery glory
hangs in the firmaments.
are twinkling palpitating hearts.
There is a Heaven
And I love.
Nunn. .ae ras. av' "' m2:sf24?s!FhJm5e:fv2r5Qihzibeakol I V"St H W W1 W
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The Declamation Team
Great interest was evident this year in
declamation, there being a large number
turning out for the tryouts and enthusiasm
was manifested by each of thc contestants
during' the preparation for the school
finals. There was much good material and
it was a difficult task to choose a winner
divisions. Those chosen to
Falls High School were:
liugene Perrinc, dramatic, with the selec-
in the dit't'crent
tion "The First .Iudas"g Clair lloughtelin,
oratorical, with "I am The Immigrant"g
Clyde Bacon, humorous, with "Sam's Let-
ter," and VVyland Lind, extelnporaneous.
The dramatic and oratorical contestants
went to the sub-district which was com-
posed of the representatives in these two
departments of the different towns and
which was held at llansen. Later the hum-
orous and extemporaneous contest being
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held at Filer, the other two members of
the team journeyed there to compete. The
results of the contest were that Eugene
Perrinc and Clyde Bacon were receivers
of the highest places and Clair Houghtelin
and Wyland Lind were given second place.
Those who had secured first places were
entered in the District contest, Twin Falls
being chosen as the place of meeting for
the different contestants. In the last nam-
ed word bout, our dramatic representative
placed second and our humorous entree
What success the team did meet with
during the season is for a great part ac-
credited to Miss Marsolais, the coach, for
whose guidance and effort the members of
the team as well as the student body are
f 1 . X ,
1 'sf f Jew: E519 60503265 253521 Wfwavesfsrfwsmei
The debate squad, under the leadership
of Clifford D. Merrill, has had a success-
ful season of debating the question: "Re-
solved that the United States should cease
to protect by force of arms capital invested
in foreign lands, except after the formal
declaration of War."
After having a practice debate in the
assembly, the teams met Filer, our first
opponent. The negative won and Filer
forfeited to the affirmative. The follow-
ing week, we debated Jerome, coached by
Mr. Merrillys father. The negative wong
the affirmative lost.
Our next opponent was Gooding. Both
the negative and affirmative won in it.
Then came the final and most important
debate, between Twin Falls and Buhl, both
contending for the district championship.
Twin Falls lost by a narrow margin.
We wish to thank Mr. Merrill, our coach,
for his help and assistance he gave us. We
appreciate very much the splendid cooper-
ation of the librarians, Miss Fraser and
Although the teams were entirely com-
posed of new members and although we
started late, the teams have worked hard
and have produced a team which has had
a successful season. Even if we are losing
some of the members of the squad this
year, we are looking forward to another
successful team next year.
Quite a few turned out to the tryouts
and we hope more will try next year.
Those who made the squad are:
The Negative-Harry Jennings, Gerald
Wallace, Houston Trolinger, Robert Mc-
Clure, Paul Galloway.
The affirmative-Gwen Thomas, Fern
Wirth, 'Dorothy Weaver, Ruth Leiser.
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160 pounds, Three years' experience.
This was "Shoey's" first year at Twin
but he proved to be a fast, shifty back. If
"Shoey" got by' the line he was sure to
give the opposing backfield men several
seconds of worry.
"We still remember your game at Poca-
"The team also appreciates the haircuts
you gave them this past season, 'Shoey'."
140 pounds, Two years' experience.
was a go-getter and made the team hustle
in every game. He was rewarded for
his efforts when he received the selection
as All-State Tackle.
"Good luck at Pocatello, 'Putz'."
170 pounds, Two years' experience.
"Bill" liked th-e word "fight" in the his-
tory of football and was ever willing to
stand up and take it. As Captain-elect of
next year's squad, Bill is sure to set a fine
enough spirit and example to put the team
"Brownie" was without doubt one of
the fastest men in Southern Idaho the past
season and his broken field running was a
sight for sore eyes. "Brownie" was also
consistent and accurate in calling signals
which helped to build up a fast unity work-
"Good luck at the Southern Branch,
175 pounds 3 Three years' experience.
UH. A. M." proved to be a jinks on the
right side of the line for all South Idaho
teams this season. His defense work was
sure to find him at the bottom of all plays.
Ham also proved his stuff on triple play,
offensive work. He was selected on the of-
ficial All-State Team.
"Too bad aviation schools do not have
165 pounds, Two years' experience.
Ray was given plenty of chances to show
his ability as guard this year as guards
were few and far between and worked
into a fast and fighting man.
CAPTAIN DORIAN PUTZIER--Tackle-
175 poundsg Three years' experience.
"Putz" proved to be our most consistent
player this season and with his certain reg-
ularity and fighting spirit was a shining
example to the rest of the squad. "Putz"
at the head of the list by the end of the
"Give us a championship team next year,
'Bill,' We're all behind you."
210 pounds, Two years' experience.
"Barney," although large and heavy,
worked well in several of the season's
games. He proved a valuable substitute on
the right side of the line.
"Don't let Mr. Gregg keep you too long,
150 pounds, one year's experience.
"Clemie" was a scrappy utility man
playing at tackle, end and center, and al-
though he did not play in many of the
first string games he sure was there with
the fight and gave his opponents some un-
easy moments as well as sore spots.
"Carry your old pep and fight with you
'Clemie' and we will hear from you in col-
R. V. JONES-Head Coach-
Finally being able to "talk to" his play-
ers without fear of rebuttal on the part of
a head coach, Jones developed the best
football team in the state, through con-
sistent effort in promoting good team
We'll always remember "R. V." for be-
ing a plain talker, a "keen sport" and a
I , , ,.,1 -'ifsQ'ir'Ff:.65f-R723 351.
JOHN FLATT-Assistant Coach-
Mr. Flatt is to be especially commended
for his work with the younger fellows.
This was his first year at Twin, but he has
proved that he can make future champions
out of the boy's through his liking for them.
170 poundsg Three years' experience.
Although this was Too1ey's first year
with the Bruins he soon developed a repu-
tation as a passer and a hard tackler. Al-
though Tooley was kept out of most of the
later games because of an injured shoul-
der and hip, he showed, while in, that he
was a fighter and was game to the last.
170 pounds, Three years' experience.
Davis adopted some of his superior's
tactics and developed into a hard hitting,
shifty tackle. Jones was always sure of
getting plenty of work out of Davis when
he substituted or started him.
180 poundsgTwo years' experience.
ers on this year's squad, playing in every
quarter this season. Jim was also coached
to be the "floating" attack on defense and
proved a valuable defensive man in the
center of the line.
"You've a good chance at Washington,
Jim, and we hope you'1l be a success."
215 pounds, Three years' experience.
This was Ed's third year in an attempt
to earn a first string award. Ed was an
able substitute in line and punting work
and deserves much credit for his work on
the squads while in high school.
140 pounds, Two years' experience.
Lincoln proves the old theory that it is
the fight," but
dog," that gets
when it came
not "the size of the dog in
"the size of the fight in the
results. Lincoln was there
to fight, on both defensive
His lighter weight and speed made him ex-
ceptionally good on coming' out of the line
for interference on around end plays.
"'Sheep will probably keep you from any
more football, Floyd, but the best of luck."
Jim was one of the most consistent play-
1 .. ,
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180 poundsg No experience.
"Skip" wasnyt any too sure of himself
this year, due to lack of experience, but
went plenty good when in the lineup.
"Skip" has three more years to make an
excellent showing. Although he was the
youngest player in Southern Idaho, he dis-
played some fight that the oldest -'rid vet-
eran might envy.
160 poundsg Two years' -experience.
Although t'Pete" had quite a little time
in making the 100 in 19' flat, he work-
ed into an A-1 position in the Bruins'
offensive passing attack and was sure to
snag then if thrown within possible reach
of him. "Pete" was also a bearcat in check-
study too hard at Cal-
a few tricks, "Pete."
ing the opponents'
"If you do not
ifornia show them
160 poundsg Two years' experience.
"Fraz," although inexperienced, devel-
oped into an A-1 passer. "Fraz" was also
a good line plunger and pass receiver
fwhen he got off the groundl. Adapted
to critical situations, he was also a help-
ing cog in the team's moral attitude.
"We hope you'll come back next year,
140 poundsg Two years' experience.
"Si" was one of the human tackling and
blocking dummies that are often heard of
in football. "Si," although playing second
string practically all season was a defen-
sive man against the first string and took
his share of the punishment.
"Make yourself a reputation next year,
160 poundsg Two years' experience.
Although Murphy broke his arm in mid-
season he had had time to prove his worth
at gaurd. Murphy still has another year
and should work into All-state shape be-
fore the end of the season.
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a fighting, determined team, but the
bf' Bruins managed to run their ends for 26
". Twill Falls - ' - 18 Alumni - - 0 points while Oakley did not threaten.
A T" zll:---I ' - -'
Fsiif Swami 13 The next game was held at Pocatello
Twin fi: ' ' ' Q6 Oiliiiq ' - O before a large home crowd, but the Bruins
Q ,V,' Twin Fiuf ' ' ' iw Pd iiyll' ' ' 0 decided it was to be their big day and
"fi , f 5 - ' ' ' ' ,fied L 0 - ' - romped on the Gate City eleven, 39 to 0.
1 Twin l'alls - il l'llCI' - - - - 6
'tri Twiii 1.31115 , - , 47 Caiiiweii , , , 0 In the next game the Bruins came up
Q-tg Twin 1021115 - 6 Boise ----- 12 against their stiffest opposition of the
I Twin 'gills - - - 24 Giiiiiite High - - 0 year when they met the Filer Wildcats and
N ,-1 gleaned a El-G victory. The week follow-
'7 . .
ti, Tomi , , - 214 '1'0tii1 , , 30 ing Caldwell came to Twin Falls, and
if it it despite the great Bunn the Bruins man-
.I aged to gather 47 points and to blank the
ffl 1 1 , , visitors.
,QE With one ot the best seasons tor several
Y ' Y
if Years, the Bruins amassed a total of 214 The next Wim? WW TWINS only defeat
? points to their opponents' 30 and won the of 'thi' Swan Whenithw' loft 12'6't0 the
ig, wholehearted support of every lover of Boise Braves 011 Lmcoln field Wlth the
ri' fimtiiiiii in this district' largest crowd ever on our home grounds.
N Buhl was scheduled to play the follow-
When the all-state team was picked by
Andy Caffey, referee of football in South-
ing Saturday but due to injuries did not
,H ern Idaho, four oi' the Bruins' squad made come' preferring to forfeit' Dlie to the
.. , , , , outcome ot battles on the Northside, Twin
first string positions. They were Finch, , , , V
iiutyier Martin 'md Wtllvde was made District Champions Without a
A ' ' battle. With two weeks of idleness facing
1 After a little more than a week's practice them the Bruins invited Granite High of
4 the Bruins took on the Alumni, composed Salt Lake to come to Twin Falls and
fa of former T. F. H. S. stars, and outplayed blanked them 24-0.
Ji them to win hy a score of 18-0. Their sec- In this game the Bruins Opened up and
ond game, with Albion Normal' a week latt- gave a pretty exhibition of football with
iii er, brought outa startling aerial attack in the result that local t-uns gave more Odds
f the last few mmufes of Play Whlch Wim on the state championship tilt with Boise.
tj them the game 13-12. The next game, the i 1 i 1
if, first conference tilt, was with Burley. The But due to our, mdefmlte quarantme
ll Bruins settled down after the first half and. theirefusal Ot Coach Basler of the
and Won by a Score of 32-0. capital city eleven to play, the game was
cancelled and no championship team was
,Qi Oakley then journed to Twin Falls with chosen.
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Three years experience.
Pete was on this year and was a
strong cog in the Bruins machinery.
Pete was high point man for the season
and proved to be a threat to every South
clean this season. Nels was always in
there when it came to fight and always put
up plenty of resistance under the op-
One year s experience.
Jim didn't get to play much this season,
'feeysfcafis ss' -'ii f E519 Z? s 1 P
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- 9 4
CAPTAIN JIM FINCH-Center' as Finch was usually in the game till he
5 Three years expemence' went out on fouls, but when he did get in
J Jim Proved to be the biggest center in he made one wonder what he will develop
the district but seemed to be off on his into in his next three years of play.
X' shooting more this year than last. How-
' ever, team work put the Bruins at the top CLAUDE SHOEMAKER-Forward-8
X of the list by the end of the season and Three years' experience.
E Jim Pfoved an able Pilot man- "Shoey"' didn't hit his stride until the
X R V JONES-Coachn llatter part of the season but when he did
' ' , ' e was class. "Shoey" is fast, and clever
We attribute our success largely this and is a plenty hard proposition to guard
5 season to our old stand-by, Coach Jones. as some teams found out.
R Our school and team are greatly indebted
to this hero for his splendid efforts.
HOLLIS MARTIN--Guard- H N
Three years, experience. Kemp although off the last part of
? This was ,,Ham,s,, big year at guard, the season on his shooting proved a dandy
I, being one of the most dangerous floor men running and flgorfflate for Pete and was
in the district. The Martin-Nelson com- plenty good on individual offensive work.
I bination at guards was a plenty tough
' problem for any opposing team. HARRY BECKSTEAD-Guard-
5, Three years' experience.
5? BILL MORGAN-Forward-- 'fBeck," although big and a good passer,
If TWO Years' eXPel'ience- failed to see much action on the Twin
Q' Bill went good when he was started or Falls team because of the good work of
iw substituted and should be "star" on next Martin and Nelson at guards.
A year's team. He is consistent and careful
J, and worked in splendidly in the first string 4- fr -r
X The Bruins, this past season, set a rec-
DELVIN LINCOLN-Forward- ord that is likely to hold for several sea-
. TWO Years, experience. sons to come, by winning 24 consecutive
8 "Del" was fast and clever this year and games and 782 points to their opponents
made his share of the pointers. Although 369.
V "Del" was the smallest man on the team Although the early season scores were
I he was hard to guard and got away to a regularly large, as the teams from other
' lot of good shots. schools developed and reached their full
strength the number of points run u
E LaMONT NELSON-jGuard- by the Bruins was less. This probably inli
3 Three Years' experience- dicates that their scoring power was not
I "Nels" still kept his past record high and keeping pace with the improved defense
of their opponentsg but in all but thr-ee of
their games the Bruins had a comfortable
margin of victory, and did not find them-
selves pressed seriously to gain and hold
While the defense of the opposing teams
had stiffened enough to cut down the
Bruins long leads, they were not able to
devise an offense that the Bruins could not
cope with, and opponents scores at the end
of the season, and in tournament play,
were not much larger than the early games.
Throughthe season the Bruins showed
that they had cool experienced heads, a
habit of winning, age to endure, and an
undetermined reserve of attacking power
above what was sufficient to meet success-
fully all of the competition the season had
Although the Bruins did not bring back
the state championship from Moscow it is
quite probable that there was a good, ex-
plainable reason for their failureg but we
should forget the failure of the Bruins at
the state tournament and only remember
the splendid record that they made before.
' ,, 1- ',
Total - -
- - - 48 Hollister - - - 4
- - - 43 Kimberly - - - - 16
- - -30 Kimberly - - - - 13
- - - 23 Pocatello - - - 15
- - - 42 Oakley - - - 15
---36 Buhl--- --19
---27 Filer--- --11
---21 Jerome--- --15
---43 Rupert--- -6
---43 Rupert--- --18
- - - 28 Shoshone - - - 7
---32 Oakley-- --15
---25 Buhl-- --14
---19 Jerome- - 9
- - - 35 Gooding - - - - 15
- - - 36 Links ----- - 32
OF TOURNAMENT GAMES
- - - 23 Oakley ---- - 16
- - - 32 Buhl ----- - 10
- - - 23 Jerome ----- - 15
- - - 33 Kimberly - - - - 30
---21 Jerome--- --19
- - - 25 Albion - - - 15
---782 Total--- --369
swasvzxzvivview-f-'YEIEI9-Qfizzzggzizffiffhi2fHi35fSimrssrsvzfs-H Sai slmla
A lSee page 1101
FERN WIRTH, CAPTAIN-Senior.
Fern, playing at center the first of the
season and later at guard, was the fastest
girl on the floor and was the most con-
sistent player on the team. Fern has play-
ed for Twin Falls High three years now
and she has made a place for herself which
will be hard to fill.
This was Dorothy"s third year with the
team, also, as an important player in the
center court. Her work was heady and
characterized by a determination and fight
which added much to the morale of her
In losing LaVonne at forward this year,
we lose one of Twin Falls' most tantaliz-
ing players. High point girl in nearly
every game she played, at the same time,
she kept the spectators in a state of nerv-
ous exhaustion by always missing easy
set-ups, and then turning around and drop-
ping in a good two-pointer from some ob-
scure spot of the court.
At guard this year, Anna developed into
one of the best players in the district-
steady, reliable, sure of her passes, and
always in the way of her forward. This is
Anna's second year with the team and we
may expect much of her next year.
Out of the ranks of last year's Fresh-
men, Clara developed into a first rate for-
ward this year, full of fight, and good in
team work. She did fully her share, also,
in piling up the points for T. F. H. S.
Although handicapped by this being her
first year in T. F. H. S., Miss Call pro-
duced the best girls' team we have ever
had. Miss Call is a favorite of the entire
school, but her basketball girls, who know
her best, can not adequately express their
appreciation of her fine cooperation, good
sportsmanship, and her interest in them.
Margaret, with her valuable height and
sure tip off, came to us this year from
Colorado. She has been a valuable mem-
ber of the team and has two more years in
which to increase that value even more.
At forward, Emerald did her part in
every game in which she played, to add
up the score of T. F. H. S. Her good eye
for the basket was hindered some by the
nervousness of inexperienceg but another
year ought to eliminate that entirely.
Playing at guard and at running center,
Lauretta showed herself fast and decided-
ly in the way of her forward or opponent
all the time. She will make very promising
material for next year.
Hilla played at guard, and played well.
Her ability to get up and pull the ball
down out of the air, and to intercept
passes, practically won one game for us.
Evelyn's fight and determination was
just a little ahead of her mastery of the
fundamentals of basketball. She was quick,
good at passing, and proved herself a
dauntless guard in every game in which
all lk if
In sixteen good games the Twin Falls
Girl's Basketball team this year proved
itself a worthy representative of Twin
Falls High. Eleven of these games resulted
in victories, four in hard fought defeats,
and one in a defeat only after a tie was
played off in an extra period of time.
The girls had many obstacles to over-
come this season. Although they started
out with a peppy inter-class tournament-
P 4 .-.av 1
GIRLS' BASKET BALL SQUAD
which the Seniors won by defeating the
Sophomores in the final game-illness and
quarantine decidedly broke into things in
general. The regular schedule of games
had to be shifted and changed so that just
when games were needed most so that the
coach could test new material and new
combinations, no games could be secured.
That pushed most of the hardest contests
all together at the last of the season.
However, in spite of many difficulties, the
girls kept at it and made an enviable rec-
ord for the year. They won a place in the
district tournament held at Buhl, and they
earned the Good Sportsmanship cup there,
after being runners-up in the final game
of the tournament.
Ten of this y'ear's squad earned letters.
Of these ten, three are Seniors, whose
places will be hard to fill next year. How-
ever, a word of appreciation is highly de-
served by those girls who came out reg-
ularly, practiced hard, won no honors, and
. , ,, w ws,-
yet made possible the making of the good
strong first string which we had. Among
these are Barbara Sanger, Blanche Qualls,
Vera Erickson, Flossie Wyland and Esther
Shipman. There is in these girls good ma-
terial for next year and Twin Falls High
School will expect to hear more from them.
2? U' Y- r'5': 7"1ts vftiylifi N
Twin Falls - - - 35 Kimberly 15
Twin Falls - - - 42 Kimberly 12
Twin Falls - - - 21 Gooding 28
Twin Falls - - - 23 Buhl - 34
Twin Falls - - - 29 Jerome 18
Twin Falls - - - 27 Filer - 21
Twin Falls - - - 22 Filer - - - 24
Twin Falls - - - 38 Gooding 22
Twin Falls - - - 18 Rupert - 14
Twin Falls - - - 25 Shoshone 8
Twin Falls - - - 12 Buhl - - - 25
Twin Falls - - - 27 Filer - - 17
Twin Falls - - - 48 Jerome - 16
Twin Falls - - - 27 Oakley - 18
Twin Falls - - - 42 Burley - 33
Twin Falls - - - 25 Buhl - - 37
fi'si-Fr J 5 4-. -""?C.NQf-- '
E?fgzfihynginsglivngfmiglvgi5Egf9 Qzjzzgggfzzzziasalrjgidgjgj' 3m:wm2'qV2f1uvxF1i xFmfQ
'Q Alvord Lucas Warde Perrine A B4
Track 1928 Q
'Q Hampered by weather conditions the In the sub-district meet the Twin Falls x
, Twin Falls High School track squad Bruins rode roughshod over participants 5
launched vigorously into what turned out from other schools, amassing a total of 90
P to be an unusually successful season. This points. A good number of records were
. success was not surprising due to the broken in this meet also. In both the hur- X
' large turnout of athletes, especially- those dle events and in the 880-yard relay, Rob-
X, who had nrevious training in track. And ertson running the high hurdles in 16.6 .
f although there were no particularly out- seconds, Alvord being clocked at 26 flat 1
R standing athletes each event was very in the low sticks, and the relay team, 1
H well represented. which consisted of.Alvord, Lucas, Warde, :lx
Due to the splendid turnout the inter- rind Perrmev Speeding the half mire relay' .
x 'class meet was no ordinary event, and as in 1 minute and 34.6 seconds, which bet- F
competition was particularly keen, no lit- 'ered the State record by 1 Second- 1
tle interest was manifest in the outcome. , The teqmladded new laurels to their
s As expected, the Seniors had little trouble llst by wmmng the South Central Idaho 1
1 winning the meet, having a goodly number D1SlSl'1Cff meet- Members a1S0 added to
of letter men in their class. They easily '0he11'.g10I'Y by bl'eaKl118 three 1'eC0I'dS and I
H piled up 72 points to their nearest rivals, equalmg one Other- Jacoby, by leaping
,Q the Juniors, 30 points. This meet was es- 21 feet., 1 111011, Set 2 Dew 1'eC0l'd in the
pecially good due to the fact that in seven b1'09-fi Jump- Strelfus. shattered the old A
events, the time and distance records were d1St1'1Ct 1'e0P1'd by S0al'111E Over the bel' at 1'
9 better than had taken the district meet the 11 feet 3 Inches- A1V01'd, 11017.10 be Out- 1
1 preceding year. Coach R. V. Jones was 110119, Stepped the Ce1lt111'Y Off 111 9-9 See-
9 highly elated with the splendid records 011dS, 041119-11118 the d1S'C1'1013 record.
I made so early in the season, The relay team took a vacation and only
giWiWH?zSWWlhf2AF4P 3'LlVN4h:'?5EZ:JEM NENETWAHKQCS'Zziiwfadnpsifbgqim '!heLAi!1ji
1.4 M .
tied the state record at 1 minute and 35.6
seconds. The following thirteen members
of the team qualified for the Inter-District
meet at Caldwell: Perrine fCaptainJ, Al-
vord, Lucas, Warde, Robertson, Deitrich,
Bell, Walt, Streifus, Martin, Knight, Jaco-
by' and Jones.
At the Caldwell meet the Bruins re-
ceived quite a set-back by' losing to Boise
to the tune of 43 to 41. Nothing can be
said about this defeat without reverting
to that old alibi stuff, which Twin Falls
rarely resorts to.
But this defeat by Boise only served as
a whip-lash to drive the Bruins to a greater
victory. Gathering four firsts, two sec-
onds, and a third for a total of 28 points,
Twin Falls High School won the State
Track meet. Robertson, our stellar hurd-
ler, finishing far ahead of his nearest com-
petitor, lowered the state record in the
low obstacles to 25.6 seconds. Jacoby and
Streifus took the broad jump and pole
vault with little trouble. Knight and
Deitrich both ran a very close second in
their respective events, the 440 and 880,
while Walt gathered a third in the javelin.
The shattering of the state record in
the 880 yard relay came as a fitting climax
to a meet replete with thrills. The relay
team walked away with their event to
win at 1.34 flat, bettering the state rec-
ord by' 1.6 seconds.
Robertson, Perrine, Lucas, Alvord and
Warde, earned the right to go to Chicago
by their splendid time, and also as a re-
ward for their work in athletics. The relay
team took fourth place, and Robertson
made a fair showing against the pick of
high school teams from all over the
Pk ,lf Ulf
Inter-class Track Meet, l929
The Senior class cinder artists romped
over the lower classmen in the inter-class
track meet. The senior athletes amassed
a total of 63 points for first place against
33 points for the Juniors, their nearest
rivals. Sophomores gathered 18 points,
and the Freshies got away with 15 points,
incidentally the best showing that a Fresh-
man class has made in track in the history
of the school. The seniors took 10 firsts,
the Juniors 2 firsts, Sophomores got 1
first, and the Freshmen 1 first. Howard
Warde, Senior, was high point man with
a total of 1654 points. Streifus and Shoe-
maker tied for second with ten points each
as an Y -1 008, it
Rowjz Paul Standlee, G1
1, Seth Stewart
ald Bacon, Everett Stum
er Givens, D
, - f-5-f N 1 lv
'iw f Nqf, E ,gig xfgglqyx-f.1' E519 -11q,q:53vTf2Kii?MM
Complete Home Qutfitters
TWIN FALLS, IDAHO
DE LUXE SPRINGS
ff? Rzx.QL,51N8F:SQw59 ff5T55 uz,Q43XSF?:3E wi Q61 fEf'3ii55l9i?rZ'l7f3f5Jf5
Burton Denton handin Bert a nickel
C g' 71
Have you seen the new nickel with Lind-
bergh on it?
Bert Thompson flocking at coinjz I
don't see Lindy on here.
Burton: Well, I guess he must have
4' ll' ll'
Teacher: "Howard, can you give me an
example of coincidence?"
Howard Gerrish: "Well, my father and
mother were married on the same day."
lk ll' 'll
Doctor: "Did you follow my advice
and drink hot water one hour before
Patient: "I did my best, but I couldn't
keep it up more than ten minutes, doc-
lk ill lil
Harold Cress: "I want some heavy un-
Clerk: "How long?"
Harold: "All winter."
ik if 'll
Tess Heppler: "I can't remember the
name of the car I want. I think it starts
with a UT."
Salesman: "Madam, all our cars start
You never heard a bee complain
Nor hear it weep or wail:
But if it wished it could unfold,
A very painful tail.
Ik IF PII
Vernis Richards: "Are you sure this
John Macauley: "If it ain't I washed
my socks for nothing."
' Ik Pk if
Real Irish Wit.
Last summer in central Illinois an Irish-
man was helping to build a new concrete
road. He hung his coat on the fence.
Some of the rest of the gang painted the
head of a mule on it.
When it came time to quit, the Irishman
looked at the coat and said, "Which one
of you guys wiped your face on my coat?"
ik if YR
Good Salad Forks.
"Hope you liked those queer little Chi-
nese back-scratchers I sent you, dear?
"Is that what they are? Mercy! I've
been making my husband eat his salad
Ik Bk lk
Jim Keel: "It's raining, daddy."
Mr. Keel: "Oh! Let it rain."
Jim: "I was going to, daddy."
Style, ualit , Savings
Idaho Department Store
"IF IT ISN'T RIGHT BRING IT BACK"
f -. F. fl- z . 'mf' he ,L .4 V
iii? f?Qvfv1egf E519 s - 7'fi:E:3XfiP:'t',SJR.LiZ
' Vivian Wilson: "Sometimes you appear
to be really manly, whilst other times you
are quite effeminate. How do you ac-
I count for that?"
Bert Wood: "I suppose it must be her-
PQ edity. You see, half of my ancestors
K3 were males and the other half females."
.0 o- s 4
Q' "I say, who was John Bunyan?"
"He Was-er-ah-uh-he was an eminent
fe specialist on foot troubles."
ox f. f. .
15. Genieve Bolster, about to get on a
'fr the conductor asked her: "Where are you
jg train. She was warned by her parents
lj not to talk to strange men. At the door
"If I were a young man or
woman and had my choice to
graduate at a classical college
and stop there, or to graduate
at a business college and stop
there, I would take the busi-
HON. ALBERT G. PORTER,
goglfrgvez ...TO Detroit., Ex-Governor of Indiana.
5 As the train pulled out she looked back
IX and said: "Ha, ha, I sure did fool him C311 or Write for Free
Q that time, I'm goinkgaktg Chicago." Information.
Papa: "My razor doesn't cut at all." Enter ANY Time
S1 Mamma: "Why, Henry, you don't mean
5 t t ll th t b d ' h f
X tie iimniiguma, your ear IS toug er than
4- + at
F Thelma McCormick: "Do you know
how far it is between your ears?" M' S',HOOVER' Manager
, J. T. Anderson: "No, how far is it?" TW111 Falls, Idaho
I Thelma: "Just one small block."
ITN 0 o
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il. ' '
25 STOP AT
,S V E
STEVENSNAN ENGEUEN C
i Ready to Wear Hosiery lVlen's Furnishings
fwg1fff,:X lv'Of33l" ml? :fQff5irweRfsSoP
Miss Scl1ubert's History Class.
Carl Hollenbeck: "This man arrived in
England in 1066 A. D."
Miss Schubert: "Carl, do you know
what A. D. means?"
QQ Carl: "Sure,"
by Miss Schubert: "What?"
4 Carl: "After Dark."
5 ill lk li
A Dry Joke.
, Wit: "I'm pitcher on one of the league
0 F IDA H0
Bit: "That so?"
Wit: "Yeah, I carry water." Founded 1891
A 'll Pk 'll . . ,
pl Jack Gray: ..I heard you had a new William J. Boone, President
H girl. What is her name?" E
X Leavitt: "Yes, I've got a new girl. Her
fp name is Belle." '
A Jack: "Have you seen her lately?" i
'V Leaviet fsadlyjz "Oh, no. I went to A fully accredlted College,
Q see her last night and on her door was a lc in arnest Students
sign BELL OUT OF ORDER, so 1 went We out g e ,
home." U who wish to equip themselves
"' " ' with a higher education.
Sonny Clark: They say that people of
different personalities get along much bet- i
ter after marriage than those of the same. Catal0g'l1e and 1l'1f0I'malQOn
Thetius Gray: Yes, that is the reason
J why I am looking for a girl with lots of gladly Sent on request'
For Your Graduation
fi F Y C ll D
,Q or our o ege ays
For Your ourney Through Life
2 Wear "Allen A Hosiery"
- Always the best
5 Falkffingwall Stores Co.
Eleven Busy Stores
e f "' A QS .egg:p5tfaffxii5g51,Q:QQ
.gg P ' - - -.e QQ
is , 73
51.3 Earline Hatch: "All is over between Here is a song of the farmer by the lf
gf us, and I am going to give you back your farmer. N5
,lf ring. There is another man." They strolled down the lane together, Mij
V., Charles Cox: "Tell me his name and The sky was covered with stars,
gll addressf' They reached the gate in sience, f
Earline: "You are going to kill him?" For her, he lifted the bars.
' Charles: "By no means. I want to sell She neither smiled nor thanked him. X
, him the ring." Because she didn't know how,
fr -r fr 'Cause he was only a farmer's son, f
f Woman fto telephone operatorjz Please Alld She WaS 2 Jersey COW-
' give rne the zoo. s + +
Telephone Operator: The lion is busy. Miss Minier: Why donlt you ever go gi'
' ' ' to church? K
' Jimmy Pig: "I never sau-sage heat. Miss Fike: Helen, it's because I never X
W Mrs. Jimmy Pig: Yes, I'm nearly bacon. know the correct amount to tip the usher.
T9 asf Qi
T . s 5,
, 'T ,J
Q J 'feasfg W
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h If ez' 73 tw! ' il
T eye S oer ,Cen ez on e ,O e
, - l
fx They Serve 730th Cotnjbrt and Fnslazon is
in Paris, London and New York have in-
spired the individual designs of our new
if Foot Saver models. But the patented in-
Q built construction that makes them far and
X . r
above the most comfortable style shoes IS -X
'fx exclusively Foot Saver. If
1 , Ti
tl S Sh
gf' O O f IELVC I' 0 C S it
F C ci!
M ELWA lN'S it
Q1 The Dependable Shoe House" li
lui' Phone 498 Next to Orpheum
Qx F 0 O T I N S U R A N C E F 0 R T H E F U T U R E Ei
1 , !
fi2Yx,?TQ-'Rs'2-6sFis313fg'f1irfifef-..ir.rir e 1 ?ii,'T7Xs--'Qdyf 2"?4iE2:ilfC31E0,frvIb?
E519 g a....-u.2s,f-...ff-vw-.,"xim
if Si Vance: I'll admit women are more In twenty-four hours, it is said, one '
1 beautiful than men. silk worm will produce material for a wom- I
l- Helen Qualls: Naturally! an's complete outfit. Silkworms, we fear,
Si Vance: No! Artificially! are getting lazier and lazier. E
at at lk lk lk ll' ,
fl Nmth street was. wronged with thou' Did you ever hear the reason why Carrol
,S thousands of hurrying pedestralns. Sud- Baker quit the football team., Heres the A
A denly' a woman's cry rose shrilly above the reason. ' is
if n9'fL'f gf tal? lfassufh throng "Gigs ms Someone told him to tackle the dummy A
IJ air' S e.s me 9 ' e crow S gasp an and what did he do but make a bold dash
O' stood aside-and a woman trlumphantly at Coach R V Jones t
X drove her car, with one flat tire into the ' ' ,F af, Q
i fnlmg station' 4 1- -if John Hahn Kobserving Bert Wood's new
- . U flashhghtbs VVhat did you get that for?
E jogaig Essgiivv I want to apply for the Bert Wood: For only 25 cents. X
I Owner: "What makes you think you
S you can bounce?H 5
X Bill: "I was a rubber in a Turkish." X
It A- -sf P 1
X The lady shopper had ordered about everything' hauled down from the shelves. '
"I don't see just the right thing," she Y H 1 I-1 b
said at last. "You see, I want to surprise t J
my husband on hm bhthday3' N
I "Well," suggested the exhausted sales- tbyk 1
S man, "why don't you hide behind a chair .
7 and yell 'Boo' at him?" Having Your Wearing Apparel
" " ' Cleaned and Pressed
: gmng to buy
'p Abie Hollenbeck "I'm '
I myself a harem." Regularly L
Carl Hollenbeck: "What do you mean? - - - -
rg You cam buy a harem, can you?,, The usatlsfactlon of being fiit
5 'Abiez "Sure. I saw a sign at a gas physlca ly and dressed neat y i
I station that said: 'Six gals for a dollar! " Wlll II10I'e than repay the SX- g
ff 4' 1 pense incurred.
- Voice from the Eleventh Floor: "Smat- t
I ter down there. Have you no key?" 5
Noisy One on the Pavement: "Gotta
key all right, but wouldja jussassoon throw h '
3 down a few keyholes?" H O
B lk ill 'll
g The driver used to wrap the lines G D
V around the whip and go to sleep for a few y x, minutes. Now a driver wraps his car A
it around a telephone pole and goes to sleep 126 Shoshone St' W' 'lx
I Blacksmiths Horseshoers -
5 Boiler Makers 11 Body Builders S
sw Sm Work ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES Welders K
3 210-220 Second Avenue South TWIN FALLS, IDAHO eg
yb1""-6-Ngg If-,fx XY!-:""', 1' Ib-Iwi ILYX T?-f".,d""4'-Helms!-1193 -7534
, E519 ?iiQ5S
5 Howard Warde: You promised me a Carl Hollenbeck: Say, Lee, did you I
job. know that they do'n't hang a man with a E
New Mayor: Well, I told my secretary W00del1 leg in California? I
to give You One' Lee Stettler: Why? 4
woljlgyvardi But he wanted to put me to Carl: Because they hang him with a
' t , s rope. J
Dentist: I'm sorry, ladyg I just tore off ik 4' it 4 4
a piece of your gum. 'Leavitt Craven: Got anything on your
Patient: Oh, that's all right. Just stick hip? 3
X it under the chair and I'll get it as I leave. Bob Mcclure: Yes. W
ll' lk PF -
Miss Syster: Walter, what are the mid- Leavltti What?
C die ages? Bob: My birthmark. V'
VVaMer VVahe: They used to be 30 to 5
45, nourthey'are 50 to 70.
Ik Ili if
5 Miss Minier: What is a therm? '
Irvin Blaser: A microbe that gets in a g meter and causes galloping consump- 0 D 5 .
tioris HS . UIHHS 4
Ik HF Pk
D' :"T',S'!" - '
1 Pzi1,i'ii'Ei3s1Kail:aXif:MusIh obliged-was jusht "The MUSIC Man,,
wonderin' what it was." 2
Pk Pi wk .
5 The Baron: Tell the sliding trombone Basement Under Wlley Drug CO'
player to blow in this direction-my soup '
is too hot. B'
I O . X
Q lg Savmg STRAUS Q
Q Clothing Co. f
. nmiel ram ,-
S ' M h A'
5 Cash and Carry DOBBS HATS E,
,I Friendly Five Shoes 2
4 -- 'P
r eveae 1-sm .1-fb-"L,-m,v.m i- .-:s..'wM iii
:iffy-'Qf-22,5 one 1 Z? giqgisgij
Fair Young Coed: "My hair is falling
out. Can you recommend something to
keep it in??"
Druggist: "Certainly, here's a nice card-
Burton Denton, who was sent out in the
yard by Mr. Smith to get a good willow
switch to be used on himself, came back
Mr. Smith: "Why, where is the switch
,, 4- lk -n that I sent you after?" .
K Conductor on train fafter stumbling Buxton: HI 00'-lldY1't flfld 3 Swltch but
over object in the aislej : "Madam, will you here 15 some 3004 PIOPPY, mud that You
U, kindly! take your valise out of the aisle?" can throw at me Instead: lf You Want t0-
,U Old Colored Mammy: "Lan sakes, that "' "' "'
+C, ain't no valise, that's mah foot. Lady fat bargain counterjz "Is my face
Q3 ,,, ,,, ,,, dirty, or is it just my imagination?"
A- ,, . ,, Floorwalker: "I don't know about your
if Bert Thompson: Is this 7502? - - - . ,,
Girl on the other end of the wire: "Well, lmagmatlon' lady' fuf :our face 'S clean'
Ty- you ought to knowg you called it." Emerald M tin uLe ,tt t ld I
, ar : avi o me was
li H , "' " fr the eighth wonder of the world."
lx D Z00 M2122 Little .8lI'l,,WhY are YOU S0 Clara Tatting: "What did you say?"
l lY1ffel'0Sl59d U1 H1959 birds? ' Emerald: "I told him not to let me catch
1' Katherine Harrison: "Well, Ijust learn- him with any of the other seveny
' ed that there a1n't no Santa Claus, so I 1 4- 4
thought I'd come here and investigate this He: Hpearest, canyt you See that my
stork business." heart is on fi,-eqv
" "' "' She: "Well, do I look like a fire ex-
She: "I wouldn't think of marrying tinguisher?"
such an intellectual monstrosity and physi- "" ' "'
cal misfit as you are-you numskulll Do Joe Wheeling Qcoming1 into Biology
you get me?" classji Mr. Flatt, where do insects go in
He: "Well from the general trend of the winter?
ji your conversation, I should judge not." Mr. Flatt: Search me.
in GUGDI The Years alone
bring knowledge of
i how to serve well.
Good For You
S ite Olf"EL13.I'
The only school within UNC, Y
I 00 miles offering a
four-year college course FuHefa1D1feCf0rS
l ELLA M. H
' and a degree for W ITE' Manage'
d . Ambulance Service
ir gm uatlon Phone 1400 Twin Falls, Idaho
it .l l - -eCMWh'iQ5fiN45f:i?:'eF'e5a
YQf'112e.Sf 557191650 if-.1:13sf9eaQfi?25Qrh3
Miss Tollefson fin Geometry classl:
Now, students, watch the board closely
and I will endeavor to go through it again.
ll' HF if
John Macauley fin Spanish class, trans-
lating to Englishl: Three times I strove
to cast my arms about her neck, and that's
as far as I got, teacher.
Miss Shenenberger: Well, John, I think
that was quite far enough.
Pk wk 1'
Blessings on thee, little dame,
Bareback girl, with knees the same,
With thy' rolled down silken hose,
And thy short, transparent clothes,
With thy red lips, reddened more,
Smeared with lipstick from the store,
With thy make-up on thy face,
From my heart I give thee joy,
Glad that I was born a boy.
lk dv ill
And He Left: Descriptive of a fair
young bride, the editor wrote:
"Her dainty feet were encased in shoes
that might have been taken for fairy
It'appeared in print: "Her dirty feet
were encased in shoes that might be taken
for ferry boats."
Gwin Porter: Who was that peach I
saw you with the other night, Carl?"
Carl Putzier: "That wasn't any peach,
she was a grapefruit."
Gwin: "Why grapefruit?"
Carl: "When I squeezed her she hit
me in the eye."
Pk 41 lk
Sonny Clark fto girls, cheering sectionl
"Let's go, girls! Show 'em your Blue and
Sk PF Pk
I heard that your old man died of hard
Yes, a cake of ice fell on his head.
T. F. VVILLMS
5, l0, and 25C Store
133 Main Avenue West
Merchandise of Distinctive Value
TWIN FALLS. IDAHO
For All Occasions
Wholesale ancl Retail
We Have Our Own
C. B. JANKS, Prop.
Phone 6 5 3
W9 ZZEEI LQN 33
I, Al Kempton: Miss Syster, was Robin- Owner-Yes, this little boat makes 20
son Crusoe an acrobat? knots an hour!
Miss Syster: Why no, what makes you Blanch Sweet-What 3 10t of TOPS YOU
3 think so? must use! Who unties them all?
S Al: WVeH thm book says UVVhen Rob- Y W r
inson Crusoe finished his day's work he Old Lady: You bad boy, why did you
' sat down on hm cheshn he that can to the dogs taH?
f, .t 4. Boy: It's where I always tie it. Do
.1 An Irishman out of work applied to the you know a better Place?
boss of a large repair shop in .DetroR. + 4 +
' When the Celt had stated his sundry and Earl: If I'd known you were S0 ex-
Q divers qualifications for a job, the super- travagant I'd never have married you.
intendent began quizzing him a bit. Start- Pearl: My dear man, if I wasn't, fa-
gi ing at randonn he asked: ther would never have let you.
' UDo you know anyHnng about carpen- x x 1
v t ,?v
5 mhshurey, Joe Boob: I don't want to get married
5 "Do you know how to make a Venetian for three Years-
blind-In Hazel Nutt: Why, of course not, Joe.
P nshurey, I think we ought to get married for five,
X "How would you do it?" at least'
"I'd poke me finger in his eye!" "' "' "
M it lk ik h ghelnfija McCormick findignantlyj: You
H , U a no usiness to kiss me!
Q "NOW: Frank, ,asked hls teacher, If J. T. Anderson: But it wasn't business,
you were seated ln a trolley car, every it was pleasure
V seat of which was occupied, and a lady ' wk 1. ak
P enfffedi what would youudo? Kenneth Burson fto his fatherb: Well,
i Pretend I was asleep! was the prompt Dada Mr. Merrill has decided to retain my
iq reply. services for another sernester.
I o -SEE-
' S L Sterling Jewelry Company
I For Watches, Clocks
J I I and Jewelry
K . .
gulf aim IS to have the latest
. . an est in all lines at prices
1 Dalnty Lunch SCYVICC that. are the lowest-quality
Call and examine our stock.
H "Gifts that Last"
P TOILETRIES S l ERLI
l SHEAFFERS QXN 117 Q j
, c y 0.
I Pens, Penclls, Desk Sets O. S. L. Watch Inspectors
iss - W, .
fl-""'Ns"-9"""'-ff' T'-' -l" - ---- Nsf'.+Nw1kf".4"-:w."'..i"1b-'wiv cfkjlffi.-FC S
2 fir faesf:QsJefR:fsMwxg
Once there was a Scotchman and a
Negro walking' down the street together.
The Scotchman asked the Negro what na-
tionality he was. The Negro replied, "I
don't know what you mean by nationality."
"Well," said the Scotchman, "if you was
born in France you would be a Frenchman,
and if you was born in Germany you
would be a German. "Well," said the
Negro, "and I suppose if you was born
in an oven you would be a biscuit, would
Pls wk PF
The first necking machine was made in
France, the Guillotine.
is PF Bk
Miss Sutcliff's recipe for Soup: Place
two beans in a pan of water, boil two
hours, and serve. If soup shows tendency
to become too strong, take out one bean.
Dk FF Pls
Salesman: "Looking for something in
a shirt, Ma'am?"
Irate Wife: "Yes, indeed! About 165
pounds, and he's kept me waiting here an
,lf PF if
Did you ever hear the story of the
Scotchman who gave his wife a paper
plate and an eraser for Christmas?
Avast! Algernon! why gazeth thou in
the mirror so?
For-sooth! Knave, I am counting my
Pk ak PK
Chief Leighton: "What is your name?"
Gerald Denny: "B-b-b-b-b-b-b."
Chief: 'fQuick, speak out."
Chief: "Officer, what is this man
Officer: "Sounds like Bromo Seltzer,
PF ilf Pl:
Kenneth Burson: Should one be pun-
ished for something he didn't do?"
Miss Tollefson: Certainly not.
Kenneth B.: Well, then, I didn't do
PF Pk Pk
He: Say, aren't you the fellow who
told me the only way to learn anything
was by beginning' at the bottom?
He: Well, I'm here to give you a good
bawling out. I've been learning to swim.
:lf if if
Have you heard of the one-eyed Scotch-
man who demanded a half-price ticket for
"Four Stores the Better
to Serve You."
Con W. Hesse
USE YOUR CREDIT
Diamonds - Watches
Gift Goods, Pictures,
121 Main West
TWIN FALLS, IDAHO
QGFQSYAYQMK-EQfB-ki vi-fi ii 1gs1e3PsE,-Tf3lL.0k'fe?1L5 5 it-'5h'7?,?QFf25 Y
4 1 2 1 p
i Al ' 5 1 T551
A Bit of Misunderstanding.
Waitress: Hawaii, gentlemen, youse
must be awful Hungary to eat in a place
Dave: Yes, Siam, and we can't Ru-
mania either, Venice lunch ready?
Waitress: I'l1 Russia to a table. Will
Dave: Nome. You can wait on us.
Waitress: Good, Japan the menu, the
Turkey is Nice.
Dave: Anything at all. But can't
.Iamica little speed?
Waitress: I don't think we can Fiji
yet, but Alaska.
Dave: Never mind asking anyone. Put
a Cuba sugar in my Kona.
Waitress: Sweden it yourself. I'm here
Dave: Denmark our bill and call the
Bosphorus. He'll probably Kenya. I don't
Bolivia know who I am.
Waitress: No, and I don't Carrabean.
Youse boys sure Armenia.
Boss: Samoa your wisecracks, is it?
Ilon't Genoa customer is always right?
What is got India? You think maybe
this arguing Alps business?
Dave: Canada racket? Spain in the
or a Bill?
Check our prices carefully
and you will see how much you
can save for your own bank
account by paying cash. Mer-
chandise represents Money and
if we permitted charge ac-
counts you would have to pay
for that privilege.
Isn't a Bank Balance better
than a Bill on the first of the
'Not just as Good
But the Best"
French Dry Cleaning
Suits Made to Measure
W. L. DOSS, Prop.
0 P K GS
Twin Falls, Idaho
-sis, ,x , ,lx 'is' RNA - , ,s,r.,f,w, -X A kj is
.. f 'Y .,-" my
ff.-X -fu 5-, .x f. V -an NS, .N f. A 5 f H-fl' A
I i 1122,
Junior Powell: If a man married a wid-
ow named Elizabeth, who had three chil-
dren, what would he have?"
Ernest Shohoney: I dunno.
Junior Powell: He would have a second
hand lizzie and three little runabouts.
ik lk lk
Red Hot Duvall: May I kiss you?
Helen Vosberg: Heavens! Another ama-
lk if if
All boys who hold private or social meet-
ings on the corner of 7th and Shoshone
street, beware of the second George Fisher,
FF HF wk
Little Helen White: Sister, why' do you
put powder on your face?
Little Mildred White: To make me pret-
Little Helen: Then, why doesn't it?
PF wk PF
Geometry One lesson was on surveying
and John Stinson did not have his lesson.
Mr. McKean: John, do you know that
George Washington was a surveyor when
he was your age?
John S.: Yes, sir. And do you know
that he was President of the United States
when he was your age?
Miss Call: Define "trickle"
Gordon Long: To run slowly.
Miss Call: Now define "anecdote"
Gordon: A short, funny tale.
Miss Call: Now use both words in, a sen-
Gordon: The dog trickled down the
street with a can tied to his anecdote.
A student failed in an exam in all the
five subjects he took. '
He telegraphed to a brother. "Failed in
all five. Prepare papa."
The brother telegraphed back: "Papa
prepared: prepare yourself."
"IT PAYS TO LOOK WELL"
137 Main Avenue East
TWIN FALLS, IDAHO
G. T. HUNT, Prop.
All Standard Wheels Rims and Parts
Firestone Tires and Accessories
TENTS - AWNINGS
ALL CANVAS GOODS
Fender and Body Repairing
All Kinds of Auto Glass
Canvas of All Kinds
TWIN FALLS, IDAHO
Ray P.: Well, what shall we do this
Mother: "I saw the milkman kissing
evening? you th' ' . I'll l k th 'lk '
Irma R.: Let's think hard-- myself lsaftregrrthlis' a e e ml In
Ray: No, let's do something you can Tess Heppler: "It won't do you any
do too! at it ak good, mother, he promised to kiss no one B4
u me." A
Boy Friend: "Who is that homely boy lk -ff 4- ' l
sitting over there?" F k P : "W b
Girl Friend: "That is my brother." homleanfromeadbilllege wg: thseouweek-giltdlg is
BOY Friend! "I might have kI10Wn Roy Gray: "He musta been. My' bank
there was some resemblance. won't rattle any more!" S
fr -of we 'l' 'l' "' Q
Bill Brailsford: "Would you accept a Heflyn Newman: nwflefl YOU WaSil'1 the '
pet monkey-gn hospltal dld you sleep ln a ward?"
Mit Ballantynez ffoh, dear! 1 will have Tom fjeaveyi Oh, HO! I had on my X
to ask father. This is too sudden." pa-lamas' R
lk lk lk
For hours they had been together on Q
her front porch. The moon cast its tender N ' 1 ,
gleam down on the young and handsome
couple who sat strangely far apart. He ,'
sighed. Finally Clyde said: "1 wish that BARBER SHOP and l
I had some money, dear," he said, "I'd r
travel." BEAUTY PARLOR .
Impulsively she slipped her hand into
his, then, rising swiftly, she sped into the Phone 941 L
Aghast, he looked at his hand. In his MARCELLING I
palm lay a quarter. - - . .
who was this girl? Guess three times Realistic Method of Permanent Wavlng
and the last two guesses don't count. 4
DEPARTMENT Your Patronage '
Individual Safes, 852.00 to 37.50 X
according to Size '
ppreclate ' 3'
DEPARTMENT Q FQ
4 Per Cent Interest, Com- A
pounded Semi-annually E X X 7 x
' I ' ' F ll YQR K '
ational Bank ' STG R E I "
TWIN FALLS, IDAHO ' g
'g910i0i1bi1l14xi0i1Di1bi011bZ4bi01o11Q , 'J
' wxfdwxnr :w:".i'A-"'i g1 e
Mr. Tomlin: When two bodies come
together, is heat generated?
Walter Waite: No, Sir. I hit a guy
yesterday and he knocked me cold.
Pls if Ik
Miss Coiner: Bert, give me a sentence
with going in it.
Bert Wood: No body ain't goin.
Miss Coiner: That was terrible Eng-
lish. Let me give you one: He is not
going. They are not going. I am not
going. Do you get the idea?"
Bert Wood: Yup, they ain't no body
PF 41 Pk
Mr. Terry: Is your daughter very pop-
Mr. Newman: Is she? Why I can't
park within three blocks of my house
I've danced with girls from England,
And petted girls from France,
I kissed a maid from Denmark,
I've never missed a chance,
I loved a German damsel
And a Scottish lass-but say!
None can compare with the flappers
From the good old U. S. A.
-By Jack Gray.
This is a new one on me said the mon-
k-ey as he scratched himself.
Pk Pk Pk
Miss Schwartz: Dear me, what is that
terrible noise upstairs?
Sonny Clark: Oh! that's nothing, that
is just ma dragging pa's pants across the
Miss Schwartz: But that shouldn't make
such a racket as that.
Sonny Clark: Why sure, pa is in the
wk 41 Pk
Paris Kail: "Aren't you just wild about
Jack Gray: "How should I know, I
never bathed one!"
Pk 44 Ulf
Ernest Shohoney: Ed, why are you al-
ways scratching your stomach?
Ed Wheeler: Because I'm the only one
that knows where it itches.
Ili Bk PK
"Beautiful," murmured the fair one as
she gazed upon the Sphynx, but as an
afterthought-"but dumb !"
lk Sk 5
Miss Syster: Jim, where was Sheridan
when he took his famous twenty mile ride?
Jim Finch: On a horse.
For Good Annual Fotos
or Graduation Fotos
Kodak Developing and
Printing a Specialty
Your Home Theatre
Presents the Finest Fotoplays
with Talking, Music and
First National Vitaphone
R C A Photophone
"The Voice of the Movies"
w1w.,'f'...Nv.f-.r -:w."".i'A-"wi f- vm!
Reade?-i fiifi gxmfmcllt MQAQ
. ,, , , x, k
Uncle: Now, Bert, I will teach you Mr. Tomlin fto bright studentjz "What 1
how to milk the cow. is the most common carrier of sound?"
A Bert Wood: Oh Uncle, rm a little bit Brlght Stvdjew W1-er-ef-- ,gl
C afraid of a cow. Couldn't I learn just Mr- Tomlm- Correct- Vw
l as well on a wee little calf? -It -If 1- if
'S , e , Bibs Babcock: VVhy are you late? l
Mildred White: which kind of men do 31.11 Young: ,MY Sister got mfifned'
l you prefer, the selfish, conceited ones or MISS Babcock' See that It dont haPPen
A the other kind? aganL 8 , 8
Kathrine Harrison: Which other kind? Clyde Bacon. What would you say if
ff if if 4- I threw a kiss at you?
if Did you ever hear the story about the Helefi Waite: Fd Say that YOU Were
Q Scotchman who wrote a letter to George the 12219-513 man 01'1 earth-
ik' Washington asking him where the dollar at el- if ,
lb that he threw across the Delaware land- Broke.
b ed?' 'Twas the night before payday, and all ,
fi I 'k "' f' thru my jeans
I Officer in the National Guards: Not I hunted in vain for my ways and my 'Q
D a man in this company will be given lib- means: '
erty this afternoon. Not a quarter was stirring, not even a jitg
Voice ffrom the rearjz Give me liberty The kale was off duty, the greenbacks Kel
or give me death. V had quit, '
Officer: Who said that? ' Forward, turn forward, O time in your .
Voice fmeeklyjz Patrick Henry. flight,
f ,K ,t ,,. And make it tomorrow, just for tonight.
Grandma fat bedtimebz "How nicely H' r 'F
YOU Say YO'-ll' Prayers, deaf- l Ed Wheeler: Am I a little pale?
,J TOITQ Peavey: Uh? That'S Illlfilllflg, Just Eve Weaver: No, you are a great big B
, walt till you hear me gargle! tub,
l School Students. f an d lt 3
ff, We appreciate your business ,
Buy Your Candy at Ba1ley's
, and you will always find the We Carry the largest stock
l - - f fresh home-made candy in W
IJ h 0 a
X best ln unc es, candy and 1C6 the State' We pack our own fe?
l, Cream, with good service and dellclous chocolates ln plaln l
RJ and fancy boxes. ffl
quick service, at ROOT BEER at
s Large Mug of Root Beer
1 P e 3 5c
' mum BAlLEY'S
2' A Clean, Orderly, Cozy Dining D
? Room with Music
5 . We Make It All"
ll Come ln.-Refresh Yourself 139 Shoshone Street North
Opposite Idaho Theatre i
fifxef-'I?Qf,54f?jfCQf'Ef5' E579 ?isEmN5f:fsiXSPff'weE
Mr. Salisbury: "I forgot my roll book,
but any student who is absent please raise
wk PF 'K
Tess Heppler's motto: "Reach for me
instead of a sweet."
The cream of all absent-minded profes-
sors is the one who, about to start on a
journey, filled his wife with gasoline, kiss-
ed his road map good-bye and tried to
shove his automobile into his pocket.
Pk 'F Pk
Clara Tatting, sitting on a porch, was
enjoying the cool of the afternoon, with
her pet poodle sitting on her knee. Two
young men, who proved out to be Roy Gray
and Bert Larsen, were walking up the
street. One of them, guess whoooo, wish-
ing to be noticed, exclaimed, "Oh, I wish
I were a poodle dog!"
To which Clara replied: "Never mind,
little puppy, you'll grow!"
ff as vi
In reporting the tragic end of one of its
citizens, a newspaper in a New Jersey
town puts it this way: "He then lit a
match to see if there was enough gasoline
in the tank. There was."
Two restaurants in adjoining locations,
were trying to outdo each other.
One morning a sign was put up in the
window of one, reading, "The cook from
next door eats here."
The owner of the other restaurant, see-
ing it, placed a sign in his window read-
ing: f'Our cook died last night from
Pk Pk Ik
Coyote Staff to the Student Body
The rose is red, the violet blue,
This little bill is overdue.
So pay it now-don't wait till when
The rose and .violet bloom again.
For if you do delay it thus,
No violet will bloom for us.
Unless you pay, the rose will rest
Upon our fair and manly chest.
The birds will sing, but what of that?
We shall not hear them where we are at.
So come accross, we need the dough,
But now, you know
The rose is red--the violet blue,
DO WE NEED CASH? I'LL SAY WE DO!
'F ik 14
Skip Towan: I was given permission
to kiss my girl on both cheeks last night.
Jim Keel: Which one did you kiss first,
Skip: I hesitated a while between.
We carry a full line of
D u 6 'r 'i I Hardware-lmplements
The Handy Store
Tobacco and Magazines
fm J -gf .. fivgi ML my ..
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