Emmett High School - Squaw Butte Saga Yearbook (Emmett, ID)

 - Class of 1949

Page 1 of 88

 

Emmett High School - Squaw Butte Saga Yearbook (Emmett, ID) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1949 volume:

Cu f ley ■fv ' - .•5 " i - « V) .?x] V , i « ' t ■ ' S)i i H 1949 ' mm BUTTE SAGA ■ ' Wfiiiifflir ' K llnr VOLUME XV Published Annually by the Seniors of EMMETT HIGH SCHOOL Emmett, Idaho Picllirc Ihrnilf!,!) the tolirtci of friJ Ann . FOREWORB In this fifteenth volume of the Squaw Butte Saga we ' ve tried to preserve for you the " gold in them thar hills " of 1949. Our forefathers stopped in the valley to get ready to gather the riches in the hills beyond. We ' ve spent this year in Emmett High getting ready to gather riches ahead in time. And we find that while we were making out preparations we ' ve gathered " gold galore. " Among the golden nuggets are the events of the entire year — the friends we ' ve made — discussions in American history — the Sweetheart Ball — debate class at eight a.m. — the thrilling Armistice Day victory — the Spinster Skip — noon dances — report cards. The hills we ' c climbed may be measured in hours of work instead of miles but our Gold Rush Days have been real and hazardous. We cannot pan all our gold at once but we ' ve staked our claim and in this book is our record. liW 1 19-49 er ' s DEDICATED TO the Forcy-Niners of one hundred years ago and to the men and women following them, whose adventurous spirit resulted in the opening, not only of gold fields but also of this west — so rich in resources and in opportunity. This picture was taken about 1890 of a group of miners at the famous Gold Hill Mine in Boise Basin. Administration Classes Organizations Sports Activities ABMINISTEATION SUPERINTENDENT KENNETH CARBERRY One of the concerns of a general education is to produce a well-rounded individual. Despite differences in native or acquired tastes, interests and abilities, every person, it is generally agreed, should grow mentally, aesthetically and spiritually as well as mentally. For the good of the community, and for his own good as well, the individual should become multisided instead of one sided; better still, he should have many sides, each harmonious with the other so that he may be thought of as rounded rather than sided. In the Emmett schools we encourage numerous contacts with the outside so that a broader view may be obtained. We hope to include experience as well as knowledge so that our students can live full, wholesome lives after they have left our portals. Kenneth Carberry. PRINCIPAL DONOVAN DOUGLAS As principal of Emmett High School Dono- van Douglas his done a most commendable job. Whether it ' s a school problem to be solved or permission to go to Boise, Mr. Douglas is help- ful and agreeable. His understanding and genial personality keeps him tops with students of E.H.S. SCHOOL BOARD Because of the work of the school board Emmett schools are recognized as among the best in Idaho. Their efforts to provide oppor- tunities for the children in the community and at the same time to balance the budget keep them busy. In the picture they are Dr. F. P. Whitsell, Harry Lyons, Douglas Knox, George Yost, Walter Nichols. David Little, the sixth mem- ber, was not present when the picture was taken. SECRETARIES Efficient and quiet describe Marilyn Mingus as she goes about the endless tasks in the office of Principal Donovan Douglas. The students ' walking " Book of Knowledge " is Lola Kellerman who manages all that goes on in the office of Superintendent Kenneth Carberry. School Ma ' ams TONY ASCHENBRENER The credit for the success of our football and track teams goes to Mr. Aschenbrener. He teaches biology and boys physical education, and advises the " E " Club. LEONA BALES Miss Bales keeps the F.H.A. function- ing snnoothly along with her task of being adviser of the Freshman class. She teaches vocational home economics. DONALD DALBERG This always-friendly gentleman is adviser of the Junior class and coach of the basketball and baseball teams. In his spare time he supervises intra- mural sports and teaches American history. ODETTA DUNN Miss Dunn has become an essential part of the eighth grade. This is her second year teaching arithmetic and advising eighth graders in general. VIRGINIA GARFIELD Mrs. Garfield teaches English I. Her big extra-curricular venture of the year was the very successful Junior class play. And she was very helpful with the Junior-Senior Prom this spring. WARREN HARRIS To this quiet, friendly fellow goes credit for the success of the debate teams. He teaches world geography, world history, and is a Senior class adviser. STANFORD HARRISON This newcomer to Emmctt High explains the mysteries of science in his physics, chemistry and genera] science classes. FERD HARUDA Mr. Haruda is no magician but at the wave of his baton he brings forth from the band beautiful music. He has been tireless in his efforts to im- prove the music program in Emmett schools. WILBUR HOLDERREAD Mr. Holdcrread ' s enthusiasm and pep make him an ideal teacher of vocational agriculture and leader of the Future Farmers of America. CYNTHIA JE5NESS Miss Jesness has spent a busy year advising the Pep Club and teaching English II. She ' s had what we ' d call a very successful initiation into the teaching profession. And Masters LAURA KNO ( ' LES Miss Knowles made a big success of " A Case of Springtime " in the fall and that ' s no small task. She advises The Thespians and teaches typing I and II and shorthand. ROSEMARY MEEHAN Teaching girls ' physical education, world history and typing I are only part of the duties of this new teacher. She also directs the various activities of the G.A.A. and a tumbling team. ALLAN MIETTUNEN Mr. Miettunen ' s name may be hard to spell but the eighth graders find him easy to know. He is principal and teaches social science in the eighth grade. LUCILE PARSONS Miss Parsons has plenty of variety in her schedule. She teaches refresher arithmetic, sociology, speech and book- keeping. For extra-curricular work she advises N.F.L. and supervises the dec- lamation program. EDITH PETERSON Deadlines are the bane of Miss Peter- son ' s existence, first the Huskie News then the annual. In the meantime she teaches algebra I, algebra II, geometry and journalism. AGNES SMITH Miss Smith, another newcomer to the Emmett faculty, teaches English to the eighth graders. Students enjoy her Scottish brogue and refreshing person- ality. WALTER SMITH Mr. Smith is a new member of the music faculty this year. He has done most of his work with the orchestra, choir and Girls ' Glee Club. We waited a long time to hear him play his violin but it was worth it. ALTON SWAN Woodcraft is Mr. Swan ' s specialty. He teaches shop I. II. and III. He also spends much time performing his duties as faculty business manager of the student body. D ELIA SWAN Latin and algebra become subjects you like when they are taught by this pleasant teacher. She advises the Latin Club and the Sophomore class. CHARLOTTE S i: ' ATMAN Miss Swatman lives a busy life all winter with her work in the library, teaching English III and IV, and advis- ing the N.H.S. In the spring she is doubly busy when she directs the Senior class play. STUDENT COUNCIL Provides Democratic Government for " Cold-diggers " Bill Moulton Ralph Holbrook M. Shigeno, M. Page, A. Hunter. mSik The council, made up of the student body officers, class presidents and home room representatives, has completed a busy year managing the affairs of the student body. Presi- dent Bill Moulton and Ralph Holbrook, vice-president, have headed the organization. Treasurer, Mary Shigeno, has kept the books. Arlene Hunter was secretary and Merlyn Page, advertising manager. Most popular council project was the noon dance program. Noon dances were held once a week during the winter months. Early in the season classes for beginners were held every other week. The council has also sponsored contributions to the Red Cross, the Children ' s Home and the March of Dimes. They bought records for the loudspeaker, decorated the halls at Christmas and promoted many other projects for the welfare of E.H.S. students. HOME ROOM REPRESENTATIVES AND CLASS PRESIDENTS l-oiirtb Row — Mr. Douglas, D. Nichols, K. Huff, G. Donaldson, M. Hanna, D. Mabc, B. Burt. ThirJ Row — H. W ' atanabc, M. Collier, K. Goodwin, M. McCul- lougli. A. Hanna. Secojul Roll — M. Patterson, L. Hall, C. White, B. XX ' arr, D. Brem- mer, D. Harrison, M. Kirk- patrick. l-inl Rem — D. Lopihirc, V. Brown, L. Giles. CLASSES Forty-Niners Win Scholastic Honors Leading the class of 1949 in scholastic achievement are these eight students, members of the Senior Honor Roll. They ' ve acquired their first gold after much strenuous digging. Pictured in the back row are Harry Titus and Ralph Holbrook; in the second row Ruth Dudley, Eleanor Matthiessen, Merlyn Page; in front Mary Shigeno and Phyllis Chandler. Betty ' arr is the inset. Ruth Dudley VALEDICTORIAN Mary Shigeno SALUTATORIAN Gracious and serene is our valedictorian, Ruth Dudley. Throughout her four years in Emmett High Ruth has taken part in debate and declamation. She is a member of the National Forensic League, National Honor Society, The Thespians and Pep Club. She attended Girls ' State last summer. Her su- perior scholastic achievement is rivaled by her high rating as a friend. Sparkling and alert is Mary Shigeno, our diminutive salutatorian. She is student body treasurer and has an endless task keeping our gold dust in the right sacks. She is an editor of the " Huskie News, " a member of the annual staff and of the National Honor Society. She has worked both in the office and the library. In Emmett High, when we want something done well, we " Let Mary do it. " R. DUDLI Y M. Shigeno 14 K. Atkinson Biggers Brdwnlee L. Atkinson Bownun R. Campbell Baldwin Bremmer V. Campbell Baldwin Brill Chandler Beckman D. Brown Christison Bews V. Brown Clemmer Ki NDAi.L Atkinson ' ' Hi- (T jv hh frnsfy scooter It! shape. " Lakee Atkinson " make plans with Curly. ' Choir 1-2-5 Janice Baldwin " Snoo ' is " " She helped Bill pass econ. " National Thespians 4; Pep Club 2-5-4; F.H.A. 1-2-5-4; Sweet- heart Candidate 1-2-5; Band Sweetheart 4. John Baldwin " Johnny ' ' ' ' " Bcirrly occupies my time. " Orchestra 1-2-5. BlRTHLLLA BlWS " Bcrf " " Tr.ii elinii is my past me. " F.H.A. 1-2-4; Choir 5-4; Hus- kie News 4. Dorothy Bowman " Do tie " " J lo ' t my hilljold — again. " F.H.A. 1-2-5-4; Pep Club 2-5- 4; G.A.A. 1-2-5-4; N.F.L. 1- 2-5; Band 4. Donna Bremmi.r " f-l-M are my favorite letters. " Pep Club 2-5-4; Sweetheart Can- didate 4; Class Secretary 4; Choir 1-2-5. Dk K Brown " Loie really is grand. " " A Case of Springtime " 4. Vf.rgil Brown " ' dear ' hunt quite often. " " F " Club 1-2-5-4; Football 2- 5; Basketball 2-5-4; Track 1-2- 3-4; Spinster Skip King 4. Ellen Brownlee " Brouny " " I can ' t help it if I ' m snrart. " F.H.A. 1. Carrol Beutllr " Kel " (No picture) ' Well — cieryone has to sleep sometime. " Band 1-2-3-4. ViRN Campbell " Mary Lou — lore you. " " E " Club 3-4; Band President 4; Band 1-2-5-4; Pep Band 2- 5-4. Phyllis Chandler " Phyl " " Vm a regular little lire wire " Latin Club 5-4; National Honor Society 5-4; F.H.A. 2-3-4; Choir 3-4; National Thespians 3-4. Geraldine Christison " Gerry " " And take a look at my muscles ' . " G.A.A. 2-5-4. President 4; Of- fice 4; Huskie News 4. Jesse Beckman " Bessie " " just call me Farmer Beckman. " F.F.A. 2-5-4; Huskie News 4; F.F.A. Reporter 4. Marjorii Brill " Diamonds ' . I lore ' em. " Girls ' Glee Club 1-2; F.H.A. I- 2; Pep Club 5-4. Rex Campbell " Ah say there — ah ' u fron Texas. " Huskie New . 4. BoNNit Clemmer " Clem " " Suect is 11 hat 1 call paradise. " Pep Club 4; Annual Editor 4; Librarian 4; Huskie News 4. FORTY-NINERS FORTY-NINERS Cofield L. Daly Donaldson Fuller Garvin Hanby Coleman Decn Douglas E. Garner Giles Hanna Crofford Dillon Dudley Garner Gull Hartley Bill Cofield " Willy " " She ' s my Sweetheart, too. " " E " Club 2-3; Football 1-2-3; Basketball 1-2-3. Jamiis Coleman " }im " " I ' ttt tall. Jark, htjujsoutc — aiiJ nice! " Football 3-4; Basketball 3-4; " E " C!ub 3-4; Baseball 3-4. Harold Crofford " Out at last! " LaGrande 1 -2-3. Lois Daly " Ked " " Red hair is the least of my worries. " Latin Club 2-3-4 Choir 2-3-4. Donald Deen " Dyne " " I Jiiin ' t mean no harm — " " E " Club 2-3-4; Football 2-3; Class Treasurer 4; Football Manager 2. Lois Dillon " 7 keep the post office in business. " Pep Club 2-3-4, President 3; F.H.A. 4; Choir 2-3. George Donaldson " Honk " " Vm full of fun and fancy free. " Football 2-3-4; Baseball 1-2-3- 4; Basketball 2-3-4; " E " Club 1-2-3-4. Dallas Douglas " Dal " " Sociology is more fun. " Boys State at Boise 3. Ruth Dudley " Ruthy " " She has brains, talent and personality. " National Honor Society 3-4; N. F.L. 2-3-4; Declamation 1-2-3- 4; Debate 2-3-4; Valedictorian 4. Dallas Fuller " Tex " " Vie got bell bottomed trousers. " " E " Club 2-3-4; Football 2-3- 4; Thespians 2-3-4; Pep Band 1-2-3-4. Elaine Garner " Pinky " " Why is the library such a popular place} " Pep Club 2-3-4; Cheer Leader 4; Tumbling Team 1-2-3-4; " Adam ' s Ev ening " 3. Ruth Garner " Ahhh, 1 love poetry. " F.H.A. 1-2; Pep Club 2-3-4; Declamation 3-4; Student Coun- cil 3. Grant Garvin " Grautsy " " My grades show it, tool " Grants Pass 1-3. Larry Giles " read anything hut lessons. " Class President 4; Band 1-2-3- 4; Pep Band 1-2-3-4; Orchestra 1-3. Dale Gull " Seniors have such a hard time. " F.F.A. 3-4; Huskie News 4. Joe Hanby " Vm really a pretty good Joe. " " E " Club 1-2-3-4; Baseball 4; Football 3-4. Merle Hanna " Pickles are my favorite — " " E " Club 2-3-4; Student Coun- cil 4; Football 2-3-4. Ida Joyce Hartley " ' ;;; lucky in love. " Thespians 3-4; Tumbling Team 3; " Adam ' s Evening " 3; " A Case of Springtime " 4. Hardisty Harrison Heavrin Hembree Hill Holbrook Howell A. Hunter E. Hunter M. Hunter . M. A. Hunter Jackson Jones Leach Lenaghen LeVan L imbaugh Lopshire Bob Hardistv Ralph Holbrook Mary Hunter Rosemary Lenaghen " Baby " " My beard tf, my prije and joy. " " We call it ' Our Corner: " " Ralph is my biggest moment. " " My minj ' s all made up — " Football 1-2-3-4; " E " Club 1- National Honor Society 3-4; Library 3. Thespians 2-3-4; Pep Club 2-3-4. Baseball 1-2-3-4; Basketball 2- 2-3-4; Latin Club 3-4; N.F.L. 3-4; Football 3-4; Senior Honor 4; Declamation 2-3-4. Roll; Annual Staff 4. Mary Ann Hunter Donald Harrison " Don " " Women? Not for me. " Class Vice-President 3; Huskie Klith Howlll " Pop " " I love to tease the girls. " " Mamamer " " 1 got plans after I grailnate. " F.H.A. 2; Pep Club 3-4; G.A. A. 2-3-4. ' anda Levan " Pin " " I don ' t grow red hair for News 4. " E " Club 2-3-4; Track 2-3-4; nothing. " Football 2-3-4; Baseball 3-4. Frances Jackson McCall 1-2. Almond Heavrin " Al " " Vm a friendly guy. " Arllne Hunter " I turn my pennies in for Nichols. " " Just Inez, my horse, and me. " Band 2-3; Pep Band 3; Huskie News 4. Joan Limbaugh " fo " " A green chevy helps me Sweetheart Candidate 3; Stu- around. " Robert Hembree dent Body Secretary 4; Cheer Leader 3; National Thespians Larry Jones " Rusty " F.H.A. 1-2. " Being quiet ii no taik for me. " 2-3-4; Huskie News Editor 4. " Pretty girls fascinate me " F.F.A. 3-4. F.F.A. 2-3-4. Dick Lopshire Emma Lee Hunter " My hair is my pet peeve. " Doyle Hill " Emmy Lou " Inez Leach " Jean " " E " Club 2-3-4; Student Coun- " I ' m quite shy ' til yon get to " They really grow freckles " jVok ' , take a horse — " cil 3-4; Baseball 2-3-4; Foot- know me. ' " where 1 came from. " Latin Club 3. ball 3-4. FORTY-NINERS FORTY-NINERS McCoy Miller Moulton Olscn Persons Rains Matthicsscn Minton Moyer Page Poole Rice Mays Morrow Nichols Patterson Pressley Rudd Colleen McCoy Clark Olsen " Corky " " DiJ you bear the joke about — " " Red hair — on my " E " Club Orchestra 4; Pep Band 3-4; sweater? " Band 1-2-3-4. " E " Club 3-4; Band 1-2-3; Football 4; Basketball 3-4. Eleanor Matthiessln Merlyn Page " Red " " She ' s a nioihl stuJeul. " " I specialize in drawing. " Latin Club 4; Choir 1-2-3-4; Advertising Manager 4; Choir Honor Choir 3; National Hon- or Society 3-4. 2-3-4; National Honor Society 4; Senior Honor Roll. Ruth Mays " Maysie " Mona Lou Patterson " Pat " " The hauJ couUii ' l gel along " I loie to argue. " uithout me. " National Thespians 3-4; Pep Band 1-2-3-4; Honor Band 3- Band 2-5-4; Student Council 2- 4; Pep Band 1-2-3-4; Orchestra 3-4; G.A.A. 1-2-3-4. 1-3-4. Howard Persons KiiTH Miller " Persons doesn ' t always mean " It ' s nl car that keeps me more than one. " going. " LaCygne, Kansas 1-2-3; Honor Cascade 2. Choir 4. Joe Minton " Bing " Clyde Poole " M doesn ' t always stand for " Life is just one big problem. " Minton. " F.F.A. 3-4. Phoenix, Arizona 1-2-3. Gene Pressley " Shorty " Glenn Morrow " Squeaky " " Big things come in small " I ' m just the little guy who packages. " isn ' t there. " F.F.A. 3-4, Treasurer 4. " E " Club 2-3-4; Basketball Manager 2. Bob Rains " When it rains it pours. " Bill Moulton Band 2-3-4: F.F.A. 4. " School is a cinch for me. " N.F.L. 2-3-4; National The-- pians 2-3-4; Pep Band 1-2-3-4; Marvin Reynolds (No picture) Debate 2-3-4; Student Body- President 4. " Boy, am I tired. " " E " Club 1-2-3-4; Football 1- 2-3-4; Basketball 2-3-4. Faye Moyer " Pep and enthusiasm are my AsE Rice " Ashcan " hy-uords. " " Annual annual, who uants an G.A.A. 3-4; " Adam ' s Evening " 3. annual? " Class President 3; " E " Club 3- 4; Football 3-4; Annual Staff 4. Don Nic hols " Smooch " " She ' s 1-A in MY heart. " Rheta Rudd " Ret " " E " Club 2-3-4; Student Body " My name ' s really not that Vice-President 3; Basketball 2- difficult! " 3-4; Football 3-4. Pep Club 3-4; Band 1-2-3-4. Shigeno Shropshire Smith Svrie rhorning Thornock Thornton Thrall Titus Ulve ( ' arr VC ' oods Makv Shiglno " Tie got a ileadline to meet. " Student Body Treasurer 4; An- nual Staff 4; Huskie News Edi- tor 4; National Honor Society 4; Salutatorian 4. Harrift Shropshire " Harry " " I ' m a regular little fougbinL ' " National Thespians 3-4; Girls ' Glee Club 1-2-3-4; " Adam ' s Evening " 3; " A Case of Spring- time " 4. Lots SvRifc " DimpU ' i " ' ' Oklahoma was ueier like this. Mooreland, Oklahoma 1. Donald Thorxing " Ro-ie " Tin uaiting for the right girl. ' Band 1-2-3. Kenneth Thorxock " Kenny ' " Me? Skip school? Xah! " Track 2. Donald Thrall " Don " " I always hate an excuse. " " E " Club 2-3-4; Football 3; Pep Band 2-3-4. Harry Titus " I ' m ncter on time to games " Orchestra 1-2-3-4; Cheer Leader 2-4; National Honor Society 3- 4; National Thespians 1-2-3-4; N.F.L. 2-3-4. Blttv X ' arr " Bettes " " Vm the homey type. " Latin Club 4; Choir 1-2-3-4; Pep Club 2-3-4; Student Coun- cil 4; National Honor Society 4; Senior Honor Roll. Jackie Woods " Shoes? Vie got scads. " F.H.A. 1-2-3-4; Girls ' Glee Club 1-2-3-4; Pep Club 2-3-4. Mary Jo S.viith " Jo " " He ' s the joy of my life. " Sweetheart Candidate 1-4; Cheer Leader 3; Majorette 2-3-4; Thes- pians 3-4. Jimmy Thorxtox " jinx " " I ' m a family man at heart. " New Plymouth 1; U.S. Navy. June Ulve " Tickling the clarinet comes natural. " Band 1-2-3-4; Pep Club 3-4; Thespians 3-4; Orchestra 1-3-4. DeLWYN J. ZlEGLER " Del " (No picture) " I ' m new around here. " Emmett High School 4. FORTY-NINERS PONY EXPRESS DAYS The pony express was certainly no newer than we, the Seniors of ' 49 were when Freshmen of ' 46. But that was four long years ago, and, as did those first mail ponies of 1849 bring news of the gold rush in California, so did the Freshmen of ' 46 bring news of an up-and-coming class in 1949, just one hundred years Ister. But let ' s hop on that imaginary pony and speed through the years, each year looking at the things we accomplished and the rugged wilderness through which we struggled to reach at last the clearing. These years we can no longer call school days, but days of work, homes, families, and children. We are pioneers working into the world. It ' s 1946 and we hear that there are better opportunities open for those who continue through school, so we enroll, and try our luck at this new enterprise. To Sarah Wood and John Pioneer, the doors opening into E.H.S. were big and inviting. They elected Ralph Holbrook their leader, Dwight Parks, Arlene Hunter and Clark Olsen assistants. As the days wore on they found their adventure exciting and wondrous. The year 1947 finds Sarah and John again entering the doors of F,.H.S. determined not to feel so lost nor look so green this year. First thing on the calendar was the election of class officers. The three Dons made it, Nichols, Harrison, and Thrall. We had a good year; we gained both in knowledge and experience. We put several of our Sophomore fellows on the varsity basketball and football squads. We were beginning to be someone. We seem to be flying. Here it is 1948 and we ' re Juniors. For officers we elected Ase Rice, George Donaldson, and Dick Lopshire. Members of our class took part in the all- school play and produced a play of their own, " Adam ' s Evening. " Some presided at clubs or worked m the library. Others gave up school to take up housekeeping. To add to our pile of gold we sold class pins and sponsored a pie social. Now 1949 — it was a long tedious journey but we made it, John and Sarah along with the rest. Larry Giles was given the job of leading us in our most important year. Assist- ing him were Geraldine Christison, Donna Bremmer, and Don Deen. We held class meetings, quarreled over announcements and . Our pony is getting tired; he has traveled far these last few minutes. But before we stop we must add to the record Janice Baldwin, Band Sweetheart of 1949 — ' Tride and Prejudice " our class play — our splendid and helpful class advisers. Miss Charlotte Swat- man and Warren Harris — our " Sneak Day " - — and a thousand others. And graduation night! We ' ll never forget it. It was thrilling. We ' ve struck it rich at last. 20 Wagon Train Brings CLASS OF ' 50 S. Spoor R. Cruickshank D. Harrington After the Forty-Niners had gone before us and paved the way, we, the class of ' 50 decided to venture forth into the rich fields of education and begin a new and important part of our lives. We greased the covered wagon, hitched up the teams and were off. In our freshman year we proved to the student body that we were quahfied to be a part of E. H. S. by winning the Frosh-Soph Rally. We chose Melvin Alsager to lead our wagon train with Gene Bicandi and Rex Borup assisting. M. Alsager D. Brookins J. Coburn H. DeGrange J. Ashley J. Buck D. Cofield B. De pa;n D. Beutler B. Burt R. Coleman F. De pain G. Bicandi M. Carroll M. Collier V. Dewey C. Bills R. Chadwick M. Crouch D. Douglas R. Blue J. Choules M. Daly J. Elsberry R. Borup E. Christison J. Davis N. Emond O. Bratvold E. Christison M. Davis M. Figart CLASS OF ' 50 The way was rough and there were plenty of Redskins after our scalps, but we slowly progressed onward to another year, still underclassmen. We placed our caravan under the leadership of Rex Borup, Mary Anna Kirkpatrick and Stanley Spoor. We again won the Frosh-Soph Rally and were quite noted for the athletes our class pro- duced. Many of our members became important in school activities and leaders in the clubs. This past year has been a most eventful one. We have become upperclassmen. Our leaders were Stanley Spoor, Darlene Harrington and Robert Cruickshink. We are proud of our accomplishments and we can overlook the chuck holes and " buck-board bounces " which have been part of our journey. " We Shook the Family Tree, " for our class play and we entertained the Forty-Niners at a most enjoyable Prom. We ' ve deposited our gold dust for our class rings and now we climb back on the wagon train to do a little " placer mining " before snow flies. b. Fisher F. Fulgham E. Garner K. Garrett D. Giles G. Gifford L. Graves B. Gulick M. Guy E. Hail P. Harpt M. Harris D. Haynes L. Helmer G. Hill L. Howard S. Hughes G. Hunter p. Jayo C. Jensen W. Johnson L. Kilburn M. Kirkpatrick L. Kroush B. Little M. Lumsden M. McDonough N. McConnel E. Mofller E. Morfin J. Morrow R. Mouritsen R. Mullins G. Nasker R. Neilson A. Ooms B. Pcdcrson C. Puser R. Rccd R. Rich 1. Rindlisbach S. Rittcr G. Rivers G. Robbins M. Romricll N. Ronincil U. Sawyer S. Schmelka L. Scybert R. Shepherd B. Sims C. Smith R. Sopcr N. Stanberry D. Stevenson A. Stroud B. Swart? J. Swisher ( ' . Thomas C. Tilley 1. Walker B. Ward H. Watanabe D. Webb B. White B. XChite H. White N. White J. Wiifong D. Willingham R. WiUis R. Wills C. Wittner I. Woodward CLASS OF ' 50 E. Tolman, L. Hunter, B. Blake J. Williams, J. Murdock R. Jensen, G. Johnson, N. Young M. Pine, G. Knox, E. Combs J. Harris, P. Jones L. Ncvers, C. Friend, R. Humphreys B. Tyler, R. Crosby E. Cornet, L. Davis, D. Griffiths D. Ashley, K. Rekow, D. Shane P. Humphreys, R. Hendrickson O. Heavrin, B. Webb, M. Little R. Olsen, G. Black R. Wiliits, E. Stipp E. Lickteig, G. Black, M. Burdell G. McCoy, V. Brockbank, G. Kiuclii S. Owen, M. McCullough. B. Gardner C. Woody. M. Eisenbcis . Giezcntanner, V. Atkinson, C. Goodwin, S. Kunz CLASS OF ' 51 Finds Pay Dirt Our 1949 prospecting has taken us on a tour of the world guided by Warren Harris in world geography. We ' ve learned to manage our pronouns and tenses with Miss Jesness m English II. We branched cut a bit. Some looked hopefully for gold in biology and shop. Others struggled to find " pay dirt " in geometry, Latin and agriculture. Many girls decided the best place to look for riches was in homemaking. We took time out to win the Soph-Frosh Rally — to picnic — and to dance. The varsity football squad was good. They practiced on us. OFFICERS Marvin McCullough - . . . . President George Kiuchi ----.. Vice-Presh eiif Shirley Butler - - . . Secretary-Treasurer Mrs. Delia Swan - - - . . - . Adviser 24 CLASS OF ' 51 C Robertson, G. Jordon, B. Vancil B. Barrett, B. Williamson C. Brookins, C. Blalock G. McKie, N. Williams A. Thrall, G. Lubcke M. McDonough, C. McRcynolds V. Bradshaw, M. Curtis, V. Whitcley S. Butler, T. Thayne, B. Weldin A. Spencer, K. Huff, M. Salazar F. ( ' elker, P. Farnsworth, S. Hunt E. Harlow, L. Rodgers, E. Fundasuri B. Buzzard, R. Joliannesen, I. Biggers T. Rekow, G. Hansen, D. Staten K. Mclntirc, D. Northousc, B. Pope D. Mittlcsteadt, R. York, R. Wills R. Johnson, L. Robison, E. Hughes D. Orton, L. Bernard L. Ho ' .man, L. Breshcars, J. Heathman |. Clarkson, D. Gordon, B. Clarkson J. Lee. S. Phillips, H. Wander D. Lawion, M. Stipp, J. Bremmcr D. Howard, C. Hankins L. Crofford, B. Cutbirth B. Handley, M. Hal e P. Hebert, D. Watcs, E. Hughes D. Hyde, E. Walchi. B. Murdock K. Tilley. D. Tolman. D. Wilfong J. Smith, B. Rolland, j. Pouon B. Pope, K.. Poston, P. Norwood R. Irwin, D. Ruska. D. Dewey B. McNeaiy, M. Campbell, B. Holmes S. Davis, J. Beck, D. Haynes H. Woodall, G. Robbins, S. Woodruff K. Dcen, C. Borup, B. Bingham R. Bowman, |. Spencer, C. Walker J. Casper L. Baldwin, C. Carrol, L. Bower F. York, L. Aycrs, V. Wright P. Coddington, B. Brcshears, D. Baldwin J. Willingham, B. Weathers R. Peterson, R. Wright, E. Ritter I. Hollingworth, K. Goodwin, V, McReynolds D. Standifer, B. Speros, B. Reed J. Dunn, M. Rose C. Flowers, B. Douglas, L. Hyde D. Dewey, D. Boynton, L. Blue Green Gold Appears With CLASS OF ' 52 The class of ' 5 2 has felt very important in 1949 — there ' s green gold, you know. We ' ve made ourselves heard in the halls — felt on the football field — seen on the basketball floor. We put up a good fight at the Frosh-Soph Rally and picked up a little algebra, English, world geography and science along the way. You ' ll hear from us again. OFFICERS Kenneth Goodwin - - . - - - Praidcn Arley Hanna ---- - . Vice-President Mike Collier - - - . . Secrefary-Treastirer Miss Leona Bales ------- Adiiser CLASS OF ' 52 M. Hutchins, W. Vickcry, R. Douglas M. Choules, J. Hankins, N. Colbert G. Garner, D. Handley. L. Hall V. Walker, H. Roller, B. Heathman A. Royce, G. Yost, I. Gardner S. Nichols, B. Oberg, C. White E. Willis, B. Ooms, D. White R. Hanby, D. Cofield, C. Pook L. Morrison, C. Samson, S. Mills L. Carter, D. DeGrange, C. Walker C. Driscoll, R. Baker, M. Collier |. Hawkins, S. ' hitchead, J. Foreman M. Brogan, E. Beckman, M. Bays D. Rice, D. Holmes, H. Howard J. Blalock, K. Cayford H. Pook, D. Woodward, B. Johnson H. Kerby, C. Green, G. Dewey A, Hanna, L. Parks B. Allen, L. Cooper, E. Collard N. Wright, F. Rynearson V. Matthews, J. Osborn, j. Guy E. Rae, P. Rogers, N. Lmhart L. Womack, D. Rudd, G. Standley J. Douglas. J. Campbell, I). Moeller R. Lenard, B. Knox, D. Johnson V. Giles, W. Stevenson, J. X ' oods N. Horton Mr. MIETTUNEN ' S HOME-ROOM MISS DUNN ' S HOME-ROOM MISS SMITH ' S HOME-ROOM EIGHTH GRADERS Look Forward to Joining Stampede FIRST PICTURE: Fourth Ron — R. Eaton, E). Frieburg, E. Pilkcrton, R. Nichols, R. Yates, N. Hcicr, R. W.lson, G. McQullken, B. XJComack, ,). Mittelsteadt. Thin! Rou,—]. Hull; D. Patterson, A. Pcdcr-on! W. Shepard, L. Haggerty, A. Giles, G. Wilhelm, J. Haskin, D. Vest, O. Fultz, Mr. Allen Miettuncn! SrcotiJ Rou—R. Haun, B. Thomas, G. Toliver, M. Nikirk, C. Jayo, L. Kiuchi, M. Kester, B. Pook, N. Mortmson, G. Mills. Firsf Rou—R. Morfin, D. Collard, J. Alworth, L. Kellerman, K. Alsager, R. Martin, E. Newcombe, C. Swan, Kenneth Alsager, J. Jones. SECOND PICTURE: Foin h Rou — I. Morgan, M. Freeman, S. Samfon, S. Brubaker, N. Francis, V. Larsen, W. Scybcrt, L. Cox, J. Garrett, B, Werle. ThinI Roh— E. Fowler, E. Syric, B. Stout, E. DeGrange, B. Rivers, S. Rose, E. Heavrin, Miss Dunn. SeconJ Rou — L. McDowell, B. Bork, H. Williams, J. Swartz, B. Bills, E. St. Germain, L. Luck, E. Ciarsolo, A. Chandler. Firs Rou — H. Smith, L. Malonc J. Keene, F. Breshears, G. Johnson, E. Wittncr, B. Britton, D. Waller. THIRD PICTURE: Foiir h Rou—R. Dcen, F. Ford, D. Mabe, L. Draper, H. Holmes, R. Oschncr, D. Cornwall. TbirJ Rou—V. Fosbinder. M. Smith, B. Wander, F. Byrd, L. Draper, I. Womack, Miss Smith. SciomI Ron— P. Campbell, C. Perry, S. Evans, C. Pederson, C. Graves, M. Dudley, J. Ward, R. MacRae, L. Hutchinson. Fint Rou—U. Haztltine, I. Irwin, O. Johnion, E. Glennon, G. Moulton, R. Schocnwald, W. Dresser, D. Pasley. OMANIZATIONS ANNUAL STAFF Records Gold Rush of 1949 Here it is at last, the ' 49 Squaw Butte Saga, the record of our Gold Rush Days. We have had our fun, difficulties, disappointments and hard work all mixed in together. But we hope you like it — we know you ' ll like it! TTie write-ups can be credited to Bonnie Clemmer, editor; Mary Anna Kirkpatrick, as- sistant editor; Ralph Holbrook, sports editor; and Mary Shigeno. Our photographers did a swell job, too. They were Ralph Holbrook and Ase Rice, assisted by Bill Burt and Robert Wills. Ase and Ralph spent much time and energy selling enough ads to fill our money bags. And the annual salesmen — their good work helped to order more annuals than in past years. As you continue through your yearbook re- member all the fun you ' ve had in E.H.S. The pictures you will see on the following pages will call to mind these unforgettable events. SALESMEN Top Picture: Back Rou — G. Kluchi, A. Rice, E. Mor- fin. V. Giles, M. Salazar, V. Dewey. SecotiJ Rau — H. Titus, C. Borup, B. Clemmer, M. Kirkpatrick, M. Shi- geno. First Roil — M. Patterson, H. Shropshire. EDITORIAL STAFF Lower Picture: SlanJiiin — A. Rice, M. Kirkpatrick, R. ' ■ills, B. Burt. Seated— K. Holbrook, M. Shigeno, B. Clemmer. 30 HUSKIE NEWS Has Problems of Frontier Paper A. HUNTI K M. Shigino " Is the HusKii; News coming out today? " is the ail-too familiar question heard around E.H.S. And like the news sheets of frontier days, the Huskie News is likely to " come out " any day, any time — but it always gets out. We have a new mimeograph, but according to the mimeographers, it has old- fashioned ailments. Heading the two staffs arc editors, Arlene Hunter and Mary Shigeno. Harriet Shrop- shire and Mona Lou Patterson have sold ads. Members of both staffs are responsible for stories, editorials, features and mimeographing. SttinJhln — M. PjtUTson, M. Shi- geno, B. Gulick, V. Dewey, J. Woods, B. X ' ard, J. Bcckman, R. Holbrook, D Harrison, C. Wittner, R. Campbell. Seated — E. Garner, R. Blue, F. Moyer, J. Morrow. D. Bowman, C. Puser, E. Morfin. Sliiinliiix — C SniUh, H. Shrop- shire, M. Smith, G. Christison, A. Rice, I-. Jack. on, A. Hunter, M. Kirkpatrick. V. Brown, G. Morrow, D. Gull, B. Clemmer. Sealeil — J. Hartley. B. Bews, C. McCoy, L. Scybert. H. DeGrange, J. Elsberry. Not in picture, M. Hunter. Back — H. Titus, R. Holbrook. front — P. Chandler. R. Dudley, £. Macchicssen. ' liiiW 1 - --rrl standing — L. Graves, B. Burt, D. Harrington, R. Dudley. R. Holbrook, M. Kirkpatrick, J. Elsberry, H. Titus, E. Matthies- sen. Scaled — B. Swartz, B. X ' 3rr, M. Shigeno, M. Page. P. Chand- ler. hf 4 ' aSr j 1 J ' k National Honor Society Rewards Prospectors Eight prospectors in Emmett High School gold fields of 1949 received rewards in the form of invitations to join the Emmett chapter of the National Honor Society. They were selected from the upper third of their classes scholastically and for their leadership, character and service to the school. New senior members are Merlyn Page, Mary Shigeno and Betty Warr. Juniors are Loreta Graves, Bethene Swartz, Joy Elsberry, Bill Burt, Darlene Harrington and Mary Anna Kirkpatrick. Active members selected when they were juniors are Ralph Holbrook, president; Harry Titus, vice-president; Ruth Dudley, secretary; Phyllis Chandler, treasurer; Eleanor Matthiessen, historian. Miss Charlotte Swatman is club adviser. Their big project for the year has been the establishment of a scholarship fund. A fifty-dollar scholarship will be given to the salutatorian of each graduating class to be used for further education. They have continued to keep their scrapbook. They have also sold school pins and senior announcements. 32 National Forensic League Trains Orators The National Forensic League cr;.ins the orators — not the Fourth-of-July orator of 1849 — but speakers that fit into the 1949 world of jet propulsion and atomic bombs. Under the able leadership of President Ruth Dudley, Emmett ' s Nation 1 Forendc League has been very active and has introduced m:ny new members to its charter. Other officers are vice-president. Patsy Harpt; secretary-treasurer, Junior Swisher. The N.F.L. sponsors both debate and declamation. In addition to taking p:.rt in all speech tournaments it has provided entertainment for clubs, and for community programs. The purpose of the National Forensic League is to promote the interest of inter- scholastic debate, oratory, and public speaking. The reward is membership in a national organization and the privilege of wearing its distinctive key, the symbol of an honor student. DEGREES HELD BY THE N.F.L. MEMBERS Distinction: Ruth Dudley, Bill Moulton, Harry Titus. Excellence: Patsy Harpt, C. T. Swisher, Jr. Honor: Bill Despain, Mona Lou Patterson, Robert Wills. Merit: Ruth Garner, Pat Giezentanner, Darljne Harrington, Mary Anna Kirkpatrick, Rosemary Lenaghen, Ronnie Mouritsen. ThirJ Roil — R. Lenaghen, R. Mountstn, P. Farnsworth, B. Despain, S. Butler, L. Holman, R. ' W ' lllits, N. Kent, Secoiiil Rou — M. Patterson, R. Wills, H. Titus, B. Moulton, M. Kirkpatrick, D. Harrington, R. Garner, Miss Parsons. First Rou — P. Giezentanner, P. Harpt, R. Dudley, J. Swisher. Fourth Row — Coleman, B. Moulton, Christison, Collier, D. Baldwin, Chandler, Howard, Willits, B. White, Willis, Harpt, Little. Third Ron — L. Giles, E. Garner, Ward, Kirkpatrick, Hall, V. Dewey, C. Smith, Hartley, Holman, C. Brookins, Patterson, Ulve, Buck. Second Ron — Miss Knowles, Wittner, R. Wills, Mouritsen, A. Hunter, Shropshire, M. Smith, Titus, Deen, W. Moulton, A. Rice. First Rou — Swisher, Farnsworth. Schmelka, Mansfield, Lenaghen, Fuller, D. Giles, Bicandi, B. Despain, F. Despain. The Thespians Provide The.itricals The Thespians have provided theatricals for the E.H.S. mining camp. Their production of " A Case of Springtime " was highly praised. The induction of twenty initiates doubled their numbers. Their masquerade dance provided a welcome break in the long hard year of study. The success of the organization is due to the fine work of Arlenc Hunter, president; Ronnie Mouritsen, vice-president; Harriet Shropshire, secretary-tre Jsurer; Miss Laura Knowles, adviser. National Thespians To be eligible to be a National Thespian a student must have plaved a major and a minor role in a play, or the equivalent. Six persons must be initiated each year in order to keep the National Thespian charter. In the picture at the right Em- mett ' s National Thespians are: Thinl Roil — Buck, D. Brown, B. Coleman, Lenaghen. Kirkpatrick, B. Despain, Fuller. Second Row — Decn, Patterson, J. Baldwin, Hartley, Cliandler, C. Brookins, Rice, Miss Knowles. First Rou — Mouritsen. B. Moulton, A. Hunter, Shrop- shire, Titus, V. Moulton. DEBATE Stamliun — Mr. Harris, W. Moulton, B. Despain, J. Swisher, R. Dudley, P. Farnsworth, R. Wills, R. Mouritsen. Seated — D. Har- rington, P. Harpt, N. Kent, L. Holman. S. Builer, R. Willits. DECLAMATION S u)nliiig — D. Brown, L. Holman. V. Dewey, P. Farnsworth, H. Titus, B. Coleman, W. Moulton, Miss Parsons, N. Kent. Seated — R. Garner, R. Dudley. R. Lenaghen, M. Kirkpatrick, J. Swisher. Debaters Discuss Problem of the Day Problems of the day get a thorough going over by our early-rising debaters who meet at eight o ' clock in the morning with their leader, Warren Harris. Special attention has been given to the debate question — Resolved: That the United Nations should be revised into a Federal World Government. Emmett teams have taken part in several practice tournaments, an invitational meet In Lewiston, and the district and state festivals. Declamation students win Fa anie Declamation enthusiasts, guided by Miss Lucile Parsons, have won much fame both at home and in their travels to Nampa to a practice tournament, to the Snake River Valley clinic, to Caldwell for the district festival and to Boise to the southern Idaho meet. Those who participated are pictured above. 35 BAND IS EHS GOLD BRICK Our band, directed by Ferd Haruda, is one of Emmett High ' s gold bricks. It holds its own with bands from surrounding schools. In the district honor band it is represented by flute, Ruth Mays and Connie Brookins; clarinet, June Ulve; oboe, Barbara Moulton; bassoon, Norman Young; cornet. Bill Moulton; tenor sax, Larry Giles; baritone, Dallas Fuller, cymbals, Beverly Bingham; snare drum, Zearl Johnson; sousaphone, Mike Spoor. The Sweetheart Ball was again an outstanding event and the Jabberwock provided two evenings of hilarious entertainment. Members of the band and their mothers helped with the annual Harvest Festival. The band is always on hand to play for games or to lead a parade. Yes, the band is a brick and we ' d call it gold. OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER Vfrn Campbell President Don Thrall Barbara Moulton Vice-President William Martz June Ulve „ Secretiiry-Treasurcr „ Rheta Rudd Pep Band Director Bob Speros 36 Flutes Ruth Mays Connie Brookins Rheta Rudd Barbara Blake Mary Dudley Oboe Barbara Moulton Clarinets June Ulve Marlene Carroll Vivian Giles Allene Chandler Bob Rains Shirley Kunz Colleen Borup Darlene Baldwin Mike McDonnough Barbara Pook Janet Campbell Mary ' hitsell Lorraine Luke Delsie Rice Laura Hagerty Bass Clariuct Joan Bremmcr Soprano Sti aphotie Ann Giles Alfo Sa ii(yhonc Barbara Moulton Harold Pook Tenor Saxa phone Larry Giles Clyde X ' alker Carl Pook Baritone Saxaphone Colleen Goodwin Comets Gail Jordan Willie Martz Bill Moulton Vern Campbell George Yo:t Melvin Curtis Frank York NC ' arren Pound Howard Persons French Horns Shirley Lee Marilyn Matthews Kay Callendcr Jimmie Spencer Mellophones Clifford Samson Nola Kent Billy Tyler Trombones Bob Speros Don Thrall Colleen McCoy Andy York Edward Ncwcombc Graham Knox Chuck Swan Baritones Dallas Fuller Bob SchoL-nwald Lddie Pilkerton Basses Mike Spoor Pete Farnsworth Benny McNealy String Bass Grover Shropshire Snare Drum Zcarl Johnson Mona Lou Patterson Shirley Patrick Biltie Vancil Dorothy Bowman Bais Drum Emily Tolman Cymbals Beverly Bingham Bell Lyra Verna Atkinson Tympani Beverly Bingham In the picture at the right is the string quartet. O. Bratvold, J. Harris, S. Ritter, V. Matthews. The officers pictured at the right are O. Bratvold, librarian; J. Harris, president; J. Ashley, vice-president; H. Titus, secre- tary-treasurer. ORCHESTRA OFFERS OPPORTUNITIES TO FIDDLIN ' FORTY-NINERS Students interested in orchestra music have an opportunity to study together under the direction of Walter Smith. Audiences at Emmett High programs have learned to expect and to enjoy the music of our fiddlin ' Forty-Niners. First Violin Second Violni Violu Flute O. Bratvold G. Black J. Ashley K. Mays J. Harris B. Bork V. Matthews R. Rudd H. C ' ander M. Eisenbeiss R. Peterson B. Pope D. Fneberg O. Heavrin B. Johnson G. Johnson Cello L. Holman Clarinet D. Rice J. Uive J. Ward E. Lickteig M. Pine BasToon G. Moulton S. Ritter N. Young B. C ' ander French Horns Trumpet Basses K. Callender M. Curtis Trombone G. Shropshire S. Lee G. Jordan C. McCoy H. Titus M. Matthews CHOIR STUDENTS DISCOVER LODES OF GOLD To the tune of " Oh, Suzanna. " the Forty-Niners sought their fortunes in the gold fields of the West. Our choir members find " lodes of gold " in the music itself. Their concerts bring real enjoyment to . ' 11 who hear them. Pictured above they are: ThirJ Ron — Flowers. Beck, Poston, Fulgham, Swartz, Haynes, Hyde, Stanberry, Persons, Lubcke, Miller, Bowman, Shane, Crofford, Cutbirth, Guy, Hankins, Moeiler, S. Nichols, Irwin, Thomas. SeromI Ro„, — Smith, Butler, Davis, Woodward, Bews, Bowen, Rose, Harrington, Walker, Garvin, Jensen, Roller, DeGrange, Owen, Matthiessen, Bernard, Warr, Rich, Whiteley, Hyde, Hunter. Finl Ron — Morfin, Rind- lisbach, Daly, Wlllits, Chandler, Friend, Humphreys, Lee, Webb, Dresser, Kirkp.nrick, Puscr, Howard, Wood, Stipp, Harris, Choulcs, Graves, Black, Hutchins. At the far left are the officers, Irene Woodward, li- brarian; Richard Jensen, vice-president; LaVern Davis, librarian; RoLayne Rich, secretary-treasurer; Phyllis Chandler, president; Joan Vi ' alker; advcrtisinR manas " ' - These three people belong to the district honor choir. They arc Lois Daly, Howard Persons, Elva Stipp. Girls ' Glee Club Is Aggregation of Jenny Linds The " Jenn y Linds " of Emmetl High have banded together in rhe Girls ' Glee Club where they make music just for the fun of singing. And fun for them means fun for us too. Pictured above they are: ThirJ Rou- — Ward, Mills, Johnson, Rynearson, Rolland, D. ' VC ' hite, Walchli, Beutler, Blalock, Reed, M. Romriell, Worley, J. Garrett, Wood, LeVan, Shropshire, Giezentanner, Crouch, Spencer, Heathman. Osborn, Foreman, HoUingsworth, Whitehead, Bates, McDonough, N. Romriell, Jordan. Second Rou — Leonard, C. Smith, Vickery, C. White, M. Choules, G. Garner, D. Bowman, Mills, Morgan, Freeman, Frances, Heavrin, Syrie, L. Cox, Scybert, Woodward, Deen, Hall, Tolman, Harpt, Haynes, Mclntire, Coddington, Mr. Smith, flnf Ron — Willingham, Lenhart, Burdell, Perry, E. Syrie, Brubaker, Rivers, Rose, Lickteig, Ooms, Campbell, Swartz, L. Campbell, Cantrall. Gifford, Campbell, Rodgers, Harlow, DeGrange, Hankins. Library is Rich Gold Field The field of literature is rich with treasures for those who seek their fortunes in the E.H.S. library. Directing the activities is Miss Charlotte Swatman and her staff pictured below. S aH, ;;,;— M. Page, D. Willingham, L. Graves, R. Dudley, R. Lenaghen. Seated— E. Garner, B. Clemmer, H. DeGrange, M. Shigeno, C. Puser, Miss Swatman, V. Bradshaw, M. Pine. Discipuli Linguae Latinae Study Synonyms for Sluicing V p. CHANULIiR Bonus, melior, optimus, or good, better, best, is what the Latin Club sluices out. This complicated course is taken by ambitious students who elected Phyllis Chandler, president; Ruth Dudley, vice-president; Mary Salazar, secretary; Pete Farnsworth, treasurer. Mrs. Swan is adviser. Club initiates served as slaves at a banquet held early in the fall. After their initiation they became Roman " citizens. " The following day the new citizens wore their togas to school as a sign of membership. Below is a picture taken at the banquet. In the lower picture standing are M. Salazar, J. Walker, P. Chandler, H. White, L. Daly, E. Matthiessen. Seated are Mrs. Swan, J. Swisher, C. Griffin, R. Dudley, R. Lenaghen, B. Warr, M. Guy. Not present for the picture were B. Swartz and P. Farnsworth. Future Homemakers of America Bring " Buttons and Bows " to Forty-Niners " Buttons and Bows " along with breakfasts and dinners have been on the program of our F.H.A. girls as they studied the art of homemaking under the direction of Miss Leona Bales. They shared their good fortunes by adopting a German school to which they sent packages each month. With the F.F.A. boys they sponsored a box social. Their other activities have been as numerous as a homemakers always are. The one hundred and thirty-five members elected Lois Dillon, president; Beulah White, vice-president; Darlenc Harrington, secretary; Mary Burdell. treasurer; Mary Anna Kirkpatrick, song lea der. Mrs. Violet Dewey has been Chapter ' Iother. Top Picture — Thir, Roic — Rekow, Ritter, Ashley, White, Walchi, Woodruff, Robbins. Second Rou — Miss Bales, Woody, Woods, Shropshire, Robertson, Rice, Wood, White. First Rou —Rose, Vickery, White, Rolland, Willis, Wright, Ruska. Lower Picture — Third Rou — Pope, Poston. Kent, Nichols, Mclntire, Johannesen, Howard. Second Rou — Hughes, Ooms, Johnson, Lenard, Oberg, Kunz, Little, Murdock. First Rou- — .McRae, Kirby, .Vloeller, Hutchins, Kirkpatrick, Hunter, Morri- son. Tofy Picture — Third Rou- — Dillon, Davis, Bernard, Handly, Hankins, Douglas, Hawkins, Giles. Second Rou — Eisenbeiss, Harrington, Fundasuri, Hollingsworth, Gardner, Guy, Holman. First Rou — Haynes, Hebert, Hankins, Harris, Heathman, Geiz- entanner, Graves. Louer Picture — Third Rou — Vlillits, Dewey, Burdell, Biggers, Baldwin, Breshears, Beck, Bingham. Second Rou — Spencer, Blake, Breshears, Atkinson, Bremmer, Chandler, Baldwin, Borup. First Rou — Butler, Bremmer, Cobert. Carter. Bowen, Choules, Cutbirth. In the top left picture art the girls at the candleHght initiation ceremony. Just below Miss Bales, Lois Dillon and Mrs. Dewey preside at the refreshment table. In the lower picture are two freshman girls, Darlene Baldwin and Joan Guy, with a plate of home-made fudge. In the top right Joan Heathman is measuring a hem for Phyllis Jones. Just below Emily Tolman is working on the coat she made for her sister. F. H. A Prcsslcy, X ' ilfong, Kroush, Burt. Thjyne, Beckman. Holderread. OFFICERS B:ll Burt --- -.. PreiiJeiit Laxrv Kroush ----- VJce-Praident John Wilfong ------ Secretary Gene Pressley ------ Treasurer Jesse Beckman ------ Reporter Tom Thavne Sentinel W. M. HoEDCRREAD ----- Adiiter Future Farmers of America Strike Pay Dirt in Rich Payette Valley The Emmett chapter of the Future Farmers of America has struck " pay dirt " right here in the rich Payette Valley. These boys are learning to farm by farming. They carry projects the year round. In their farm shop they are getting practical experience building and repairing equipment. At the district judging contest in Boise last fall, the Dairy team, composed of Jesse Beckman, Donald Carroll, and David Harris, placed first. The livestock team, Donald Carroll, David Harris, Bill Burt, placed second. ifth Rou — DeGrange, Kroush, Mouritscn, Gull, Sawyer, Burt. Thaync, Robinson, C. Tilley, Jones, Hezeltine, Stevenson, Jensen. Fourth Rou — Ooms, Anderson, Hembree, Orton, Rivers, White, Hunter. Johnson, Pressley, Rains, Welkcr. Third Rou — Brockbank, Olson, Humphrey, Blue, Wilfong, J. Beckman, Lee, Rudd, Mabe, E. Beckman, Mr. Holderread. Second Rote — Carlock, Shadoin, Royce, Mittlesteadt, Allen, Little, Sims, Carroll, B. Douglas, Poole, Brown. First Row — Thornock, Ayres, Miller, ' Wat ts, L. Hunter, Heachman, Handley, Woodall, K. Tilley. Richard Jensen and Donald Carroll represented the Emmett chapter at the National convention last fall. Richard went as a member of the glee club and Donald as a member of the band. They are pictured at the top left. The center picture above was taken at the swine sale held by the chapter last fall. In the top right picture Bill Burt heads the F.F.A. section of the Cherry Festival parade. In the lower picture three of the boys are working on the stairway, the building of which was one of the fall projects of agriculture 3 and 4 classes. In the lower right picture are the fat beef calves shown by members of the Emmett chapter at the Southwestern Idaho State Fair. They are Darrell Sawyer, Gene Pressley, Tom Thayne, Boyce White, David Robinson. The various activities of F.F.A. members such as the Parent and Son Banquet, the box social, the judging teams, special field trips and summer camping trips, are all a part of the program to help the boys fulfill their motto LEARNING TO DO; DOING TO LEARN; EARNING TO LIVE; LIVING TO SERVE. F. F. A. To i I ' n-lnn ' — Third Run — J. Baldwin, L. Dillon, U. Brcmmer, P. Geizcntanner, J. Woods, A. Spencer, J. Heathman, H. Shropshire, E. Hall, E. Garner, M. Hunter, M. Smith. Secoiul Rou — Miss Jesncss, |. Brcmmer, S. Kunz, V. Atkinson, S. Butl i, J. Elsberry, P. Jones, C. Puser, M. Mansfield, S. Schmelka. L. Kilburn, H. DeGrange. Fint Roir —M. Burdell, B. Moulton, C. Goodwin, J. Morrow, I. Biggers, B. Pedcrson, I. Woodward, K. Mclntire, E. Garner, D. Bowman. Lonrr Pntinc ThnJ Rou — M. Collier, R. Blue, C. Smith, Heavrin, J. Harris, M. Eisenbeiss, B. Gulick, L. Graves, P. Harpt, E. Morfin. Seconil Row — J. Walker, V. Whiteley, M. Kirkpatrick, M. Crouch, C. Brookins, B. Blake, M. Salazar, M. Davis, M. Lundsen, B. White, E. Moeller, B. Ward. First Row — D. Harrmgton, R. Willits, B. Clemmer, V. Dewey, M. Little, R. Johannesen, L. Breshears, T. Rekow, C. Woody. PEP CLUB Is Modern Version of Feminine Vigihintes Changing to new styled uniforms, giving a formal initiation, sponsoring one of the most successful dances of the year, and rendering pep at all athletic games rates the Pep Club as a modern version of feminine vigilantes. With the largest membership since the club ' s organization, Mary Anna Kirkpatrick, presi- dent; Mary Lou Crouch, vice-president; Loreta Graves, secretary; have had a full time job keeping petce and order withm the group and attending to the business matters which are always plentiful. The purpose of this club is to be of service to the community as well as the school. The girls help with the March of Dimes; they sell poppies; they usher and sell tickets at games and per- form many other services. The club is made up of all those sophomore and junior girls who maintain a grade average of a 3 or above. Senior girls are honorary members of the club and have no specific duties to perform. 46 PEP CLUB OFFICERS Standing: Elva Garnlr Mary Mansfiizld Miss Jesnlss LoRi.TA Gravhs Drill Captaht Treasurer Adviser Secretary Seated: Mary Lou Crouch - Vicc-Preiidcttt Mary Kirrpatrkk. - - President Barbara Moulton, Assl. Drill Ctil fuin Not ill Picture: Joy EisBiiRRY Patsy FIarpt Sergeant-al-Arms SergViUit-at-Arnn Tiie two cop pictures on the left were taken .it initi.uion ceremonies hist fall. The lower picture was taken at the Pep Club dance. Decorations carried out the theme, " I ' d Love to Live in Loveland. " Top Left — F.H.A. Initiates Center Left — D. Giles and L. Giles Loner Left — The Thespian Initiates Top Right — F.F.A. Greenhands Center Right — G.A.A. Initiates Lower Right — The Stage Crew Out of the Sluice Boxes 48 SPORTS Brown Coleman Donaldson Fulle Hanby Hanna FOOTBALL Winning two championships, the Snake River Valley and the Southwestern Idaho, and placing six men on the nil-conference team, the Huskie football club had a most successful season. They won five games, tied one and lost one. Credit for this outstanding record goes to Coach Tony Aschenbrener and Assistant Coach Donald Dalberg. Placing on the all-conference team selected by the S.R.V. coaches were Keith Howell, Marvin Reynolds, Joe Hanby, Bob Hardisty, Merle Hanna and Ralph Holbrook. Bob Hardisty and Ralph Holbrook were elected co-captains of the Huskie club. Merle Hanna and Ralph Holbrook were voted most inspirational players. Seniors who played their last game for Emmett High are Vergil Brown, Jim Coleman, " Honk " Donaldson, Dallas Fuller, Joe Hanby, Merle Hanna, Keith Howell, Dick Lop- shire, Don Nichols. Clark Olsen, Marvin Reynolds, Ase Rice, Bob Hardisty, Ralph Holbrook. CO-CAPTAINS Ralph Holbrook Bob Hardisty SEASON ' S RECORD Nyssa Emmctt 2S Vale 7 13 Ontario ... 6 Emmett 6 Payette „. - Emmett IS Caldwell . 3 3 Emmett iVleridian 6 Emmett 21 Vi ' eiser „. - Emmett 34 Howell Lopshirc Nichols Olsen Reynolds Rice FORTY-NINERS VERGIL BROWN— Right halfback and two-year letter winner. Being the fastest man on the team " Verg " was a constant threat when carrying the ball. He was a great team player with lots of spirit. JAMES COLEMAN — Right tackle and a two-year letter winner. Jim was big and liked rougli competition. He de- veloped into one of the finest tackles in the S.R.V. GEORGE DONALDSON— Quarterback and three-year letter winner. He alternated with Lopshire in the starting lineup at quarterback. " Honk " was one of the hardest blockers and tacklers on the team. DALLAS FULLER — Fullback and two-year letter winner. He relieved Reynolds in the fullback spot. Dallas was a good tackier on defense and a hard driver when carrying the ball. JOE HANBY — Right end and two-year letter winner. One of the most improved players on the squad Joe per- formed well when facing tough competition. He was a good blocker and defensive player. MERLE HANNA — Center and three-year letter winner. Alert at all times, a good leader, a good blocker, a good solid tackier, Merle was voted most valuable player witli Holbrook. ROBERT HARDISTY— Co-captain, right guard, three- year letter winner. Bob deserved his all -conference ratings the past two years. He was the hardest charging lineman on the team, a vicious tackier, at the bottom of every pile. RALPH HOLBROOK— Co-captain, left halfback and two-year letter winner. He was voted the most valuable player with Hanna. Ralph was always a threat when lugging the ball and he performed spectacularly in the Weiser game. KEITH HOWELL— Left tackle and three-year letter winner. Keith was the largest player on the squad at 21 S pounds. He was noted for his kick-off ability plus offensive blocking and defensive play. DICK LOPSHIRE— Quarterback and three-year letter winner. Dick alternated with Donaldson in the blocking position. He was a hard blocker and tackier and played consistent ball. DON NICHOLS — Left end and two-year letter winner. Don alternated with Alsagcr in the left end poiition. After he recovered from an ankle iniury received early in the season Don played :ome good hard football for the Huskies. CLARK OLSEN — Right end and one-year letter winner. X ' eighing 140 pounds he was the smallest lineman on the team. He was a good blocker and pass catcher and had great spirit and determination. MARVIN REYNOLDS— Fullback and four-year letter winner. He was an excellent punter and passer. A powerful runner, Marvin scored 2 S points and passed for 24 points. ASE RICE — Right end and two-year tetter winner. Ase was steady in both practice and games. He relieved Flanby and Olsen at right end. lOnr h R, u — A. U ' it- icnberger, P. Jayo, F. Despa.n, |. Wilfong, L. Helmer. G. Knox. M ' gr.; Coach Aschenbrcner. rhinl Roii C. OUen. V. Brown, R. Holbrook. A. Rice, D. Coficld, D. Douglas, M. Alsagcr. SfiothI Rou — R. Cruick- shank, R. Borup. D. Lop- shire, D. Giles. B. Des- pain, ]. ( ( Iburn, D. Ful- ler, b. Nichols. i ' in Roll — G. DonaUlson, K. Howell. B. ILirdisty. M. Reynolds, M. Hanna, J. Hanby. J. Buck. J. Cole- man. EMMETT3 4 ISITORS QUARTER 4 Top Left — Scoreboard shows victory at Armiitice Day game. Top Right — We want a touchdown. Center — Pep club between halves. Lower Left — Gail and Lolita work on £ ' eiser dummy. Lower Right — Ralph and Bob present trophies to student body president. Huskies Strike It Rich PEP Loiita Howard, Gail Jordan, Harry Titus, Elaine Garner. PEP BAND Fourth Rou — B. Speros, leader; D. Fuller, S. Spoor, B. Bingham, Z. John:on, E. Tolman. TbirJ Rou — R. York, D. Thrall. G. Knox, C. McCoy, W. Martz, X Moulton, G. Yost, M. Curtis. SfiotiJ Ron — J. Bremmer, C. Goodwin, L. Giles, G. Pook, B. Moulton, C. Brookins, R. Mays. Firs Roii ' — B. Rains, C. Borup, A. Chandler, D. Rice, M. Carroll, J. Ulve. JUNIOR VARSITY CHEER LEADERS Dorothy Griftiihs, Bob Sper OS, Mabel Rose VARSITY CHEER LEADERS Elaine Garner. Gail Jordan, Sue Phillips, Harry Titus WE ' VE GOT THE PEP; WE ' VE GOT THE STEAM; WE ' VE GOT THE FIGHT; WE ' VE GOT THE TEAM; PEP STEAM FIGHT TEAM YEA, TEAM, FIGHT 53 Buck Rou Mr. Dalberg, R. Holbrook, R. Chadwick, L. Kroush, J. Coleman, J. Hanby, C. Olsen, D. Giles, manager. Front Rou -V. Brown, R. Mullins, G. Bicandi, W. Johnson, D. Nichols, B. Despain ' , G. Donaldson. BASKETBALL The lure of riches and championships beckoned, and the Forty-Nincrs ' basketball team alternately raced toward the goal and lost its way on the rocks. The Huskies were some- times unbeatable and at other times couldn ' t buy, beg or steal a game. The scouts couldn ' t seem to find the trail to a championship but the boys ' courage to stick to their scouts was something of which we ' ll always be proud. Congratulations to captain, Don Nichols, and to the rest of the team for never giving up. Three cheers to Coach Don Dalberg for his forgiveness and for his faith in the team. Payette 20 Nyssa 26 Caldwell . . 3 6 Boise 4R Fruitland Parma 27 27 Vale . , . - ... 3 6 Ontario 26 New Plymouth Caldwell 18 28 RECORD OF THE SEASON Parma . Weiser . Payette Nyssa Weiser , Meridian ..31 -.28 ) Emmett - -3 6 5 Emmett 3 9 5 Emmett - 3 2 Emmett. - 47 ' Emmett -44 ' Emmett -.- 3 9 Emmett. -30 Emmett 27 Emmett - 16 , 20 Weiser , DISTRICT TO 38 Emmett 19 Caldwell . 44 Fruitland Vale „. Ontario .. ..30 Emmett 38 -44 Emmett 30 -3T Emmett 44 .A7 Emmett „ 34 -3 3 Emmett 44 -33 Emmett „. 30 -42 Emmett 3 8 New Plymouth 33 Emmett 40 Nampa 42 Emmett 27 Boise 41 Emmett 3 3 26 Emmett . .42 Nampa - Boise Emmett -.42 Emmett „ 31 . 43 Emmett 31 The Huskie Team RALPH HOLBROOK— Scrappy little seniur guard, .is the radio announcer always said. Ralph was a j;ood team man and an inspirational player. GEORGE DONALDSON— Senior guard, hardworking and in there scrapping all the time. VERGIL BROWN — Senior guard, one oi the fastest men on the squad who is apt to steal the ball and score two points at any time. JIM COLEMAN — Senior center, " Big Jim " was a tower of strength under the basket all year. DON NICHOLS — Senior forward and captain. Don was hard-driving and hustling all the time. He developed into one of the most valuable team members by the end of ihe year. CLARK OLSEN— Senior forward, fast and aggressive, " Cork " proved invaluable to the team and started several rollies which brought victory. JOE HAN BY — Senior center. You could always count on Joe giving everything he had. RAY MULLINS — Junior guard. Ray developed into one of the best players in the district during the season and even bigger things are expected of him next year. GENE BICANDI — Junior guard, a good ball handler and hustler. Gene should prove very valuable next year. WILLIS JOHNSON— Junior center. " Willie " was always in tiiere and showed marked improvement throughout the RONNIE CHADWICK— Junior forward. Ronnie ' s amaz- ing jumping ability and uncanny jump shots pulled us out oi several tough spots. LARRY KROUSH — Junior forward. A good ball handler. Larry could develop into one of the best in the district next year. BILL DESPAIN — Junior forward. Hard-working and smart. Bill will really help to make next year ' s club one of the best. Mullins, Brown Bicandi. Chadwick Holbrook, Donaldson Dcspain, Hanb ' , I()hn on Kroush, Nichols Olsen, C nUni.)]! Footbcill Emmett ' s junior varsity football squad played " good ball " to win three out of its five game schedule. In the picture they arc: fourth Roll- — D. Holmes, L. Cornwall, A. Thrall, F. Wilkerson, V. Adamion, B. Allen, B. Weldin, K. Anderson ThirJ Row — J. Casper, D. Cofield, B. Johnson, D. ' Watts, R. Hanby, R. Johnson, R. Barlow, A. Hanna, K. Goodwin, Coach Dalberg. SecoiiJ Rou — K. Hutf, M. Stipp, M. McDonough, N. Horton, D. Orton. t r, Rou — R. Crosby, E. Hughes, E. Ritter, R. Parks, jM. McCullough, L. Nevers, G. Stanley. Basketball Although they made a slow start the junior varsity basketball squad end- ed the season in third place for the Snake River Valley JV league. ThirJ Rou — M. Collier, R. Crosby, K. Huff, E. Hughes, D. Rudd. Second Rou—K. Goodwin, M. Stipp, R. Hanby, A. Hanna, G. Yost, B. Johnson, First Rou- — A. Si ' atanabe, N. Horton, E. Ritter, D. Ashley, S. Phillips, B. Barrett. Spring Sports Track The 1948 track squad is pictured at the left. Thirii Rou — T. Aschenbrener, R. Chad- wick, L. Russell, J. Buck, B. Fisher, M. Hanna, A. Rice, K. Howell, V. Brown, J. Coburn, D. Nichols, T. Thaync. SeconJ Rou — R. Cruickshank, L. Wright, B. VC ' hitc, G. Hunt- er, F. Despain, G. Ayres, K. Huff, H. ' W ' at- anabe. First Rou — J. Wilfong, J. Plocger, D. Carroll, L. Cornwall, K. Rekow, R. Cros- by, E. Christison, G. Hill. Baseball The Huskie iy48 baseball team placed second on the Idaho side of the Snake River Valley league. Standing — D. Dalberg, D. Lopshire, S. Phil- lips, C. Cooper, K. Howell, J. Coleman, D. Tilley, J. Hanby, B. Shane, G. Kiuchi. Seated — G. Donaldson, R. Holbrook, R. Cruick- shank, A. Kiuchi, S. Jordan, K. Johnson, C. Tilley, E. Christison. M. Hanna, D. Nichols, D. Lopshire, J. Coleman, D. Deen, C. Olscn Thiril Roll — D. Doujjlas, Coach Aschcnbrener, D. Giles, G. Hunter, J. Buck, S. Phillips, D. Nichols, J. Coleman, B. Fischer, T. Thayne, J. Coburn, D. Deen, V. Campbell, R. Borup, D. Fuller, D. Thrall. Second Ron — D. Shane, L. Wright, M. Alsager, D. Lopshire, R. Cruickshank, R. Chadwick, G. Nasker, B. Despain, K. Howell, G. Donaldson, M. Hanna, J. Hanby, Finl Ron — E. Christison, G. Kiuchi, F. Despain, C. Olsen, G. Morrow, V. Brown, R. Mullins, R. Holbrook, A. Rice. " E " CLUB Boys Have " Made Their Game " Emmett High School boys who have " made their game " in one of the four major sports are ehgible for membership in the " E " Club, one of the school ' s leading organiza- tions. Their purpose is to create enthusiasm for clean sportsmanship and to establish it in all athletic contests. The " E " Club sponsors a carnival each year, an event to which the entire school looks forward with pleasure. The club also gives a dance at which the " E " Club Queen is announced. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Don Nichols PresiJenI Jim Colp.man Merle Hanna - Vice-President Clark Olsen Dick Lopshire „ Secretary-Treasurer Don Deen Bob Hardisty - - Sergeanl-at-Anns Gerald Nasker J7 G. A. A. Geraldinf Christisox The Tumbling Ten make a pyramid. President Geraldine and " King " Vergil at the Spinster Skip. Huskiettes out for basketball Free throws Cecile Flowers at bat ThirtI Roil — J. Poston, E. Fundasuri, A. Stroud, M. Eiscnbeiss, E. Willits, J. Walker, D. Woodward, L. Bernard, S. Hughes, D. Bowman. Scroiii Rou — Miss Meehan, M. Crouch, A. Spencer, M. Patterson, D. Chadwick, S. Woodruff, B. Oberg, V. Matthews, K. Woody, L. Holman, B. Blake, B. Vancil, D. Jordan. Finl Row — E. Lickteig. G. Black, U. i ' hite, F. Moyer, D. Harrington, B. Moulton, G. Christison, B. White, M. Hunter, C. Flowers, G. Robbins. Girls ' Athletic Association Says Gold Digging Is Good Sport Our 1849 grandmothers would be proud of their 1949 G.A.A. grand-daughters. Grandma ' s favorite sport seemed to be helping Grandpa dig gold. Our modern version of gold digging includes among other things, basketball, volleyball, baseball and tennis. Leading the ' 49 G.A.A. is president, Geraldine Christison; vice-president, Faye Moyer; first semester secretary, Lolita Howard; second semester secretary, Darcia Chadwick; treasurer, Arlene Stroud; advisers. Miss Meehan, Mrs. Reeves. Events of the year include the Spinster Skip — when the not-so-retiring grand-daughter asked her favorite prospector to be " her date. " Vergil Brown was chosen King and presided over " A Slow Boat to China. " February 26 saw twelve lucky girls go to Caldwell for play day. Yes, digging gold is good sport, especially when the gold refers to characters of gold and sport to the good sports produced by the G.A.A. 59 1 ' T 1h n Jo .-i HI To Left — Holbrook is tackled in the Meridian fracas. Top Right — The referee takes a hand in the Vale game. Lower Right — Everyone seems to be in on this part of the Meridian battle. Lower Left — Basket? It ' s the Payette game. These pictures are being used through the courtesy of the Emmett Messenger. 60 ACTIVITIES Sweetheart Ball Presents Belles of ' 49 V. Campbell, J. Baldwin On the evening of December 17, thirteen pretty Huskiettes filed through a golden heart-shaped door into the waiting spotlight. They were the belles of our 1948-49 school year, and the Sweetheart Candidates of 1948. At the close of their floor show danced to the strains of " The Sweetheart of Emmett High, " the spotlight stopped on Janice Baldwin proclaiming her Band Sweetheart of 1948. She was presented with a locket and a kiss by Band President Vern Campbell. A record crowd of students and townspeople attended the ball and pronounced it an outstanding success. SWEETHEARTS r jl Ron— Barbara Moulton, Donna Bremmer, Mary Jo Smith, Mary Anna Kirkpatrick, Mary L Crouch, Lolita Howard. Center — Janice Baldwin Bot om RoK— Janet Campbell, Shirley Kunz, Donna ' IJChite, Colleen Borup, Colleen Goodwin, Joan B remmer U PL Before " The Ball Was Over " Top Left — Staniiin, — W. Moulton, C. Brookins, J. Hartley, H. Titus. Seated — B. Coleman, B. Moulton. Lower Left — D. Brown, D. Deen, J. Baldwin, A. Rice, H. Shropshire, H. Titus. Top Right— M. Patterson, L. Holman, R. Wil- lits, W. Moulton. Lower Right — B. Coleman, D. Baldwin. " A Case of Springtime " Is Popular Entertainment " A Case of Springtime, " the all-school play presented by The Thespians November 5, provided laughs for all who attended. The production was directed by Miss Laura Knowles. In the top picture at the left you see Dick Parker and Betty Parker reading the muscle power magazine. Looking on are Bob, Joan and the maid. Mr. Parker rubs his stomach as though he hadn ' t had enough oatmeal. Accusingly shaking their fingers at Bob are Mrs. James, Mrs. Brunswick and Mrs. Hill. You sec them in the top right picture. Posing for the photographer in the lower left picture are Eddie, Miss Bright, Mr. Abernaker and Mrs. Parker. Putting pepper in front of the fan just for curiosity are Dickie and Gwen. CAST Bill Moulton Barbara Moulton Connie Brookins . Dick Brown Bob Coleman Don Deen Mona Lou Patterson Boh Parker Betty Parker Joan Abernaker Eddie Abernaker Dick Parker Pluinclothe maii Mr . James Lorraine Holman Rnsemnrv Williri }Ars. Brunswick Harriet Shropshire Mrs. Parker J-inirc RaMwin Miss Bright Asc Rirp ' Mr AhpmnbpT Darlene Baldwin Joyce Hartley - Gwen The Maid Mrs. Hill 1949 Janitors Find Plenty of " Dust " The 1949 dust — gold and otherwise — has been panned by these energetic people. Stand- ing in the picture are D. Thorning, D. Mittles- teadt, K. Miller, C. Sampson, B. Woniack, J. Elsberry, G. McQuilkin. Seated arc R. Willis and Mr. Elsberry. Office Girls " Weigh in Our Take " Office workers used to " weigh in the take. " Now they take all we can carry in — excuses — money — books. Standing in the picture are M. Shigeno, M. Brill, L. Atkinson, R. Lenaghen, D. Bremmer, P. Chandler, L. Dillon. Seated are B. Griffiths, F. Moyer, G. Christison, M. Mans- field, L. Kilburn, A. Hunter. Class of ' 50 " Shakes the Family Tree " " We Shook the Family Tree. " junior class play, brought many 1849 skeletons out of the closet and many gold coins into the till for the class of ' 50. Mrs. Virginia Garfield and her cast and production staff will long receive the congratulations of theater goers. Standing in the picture are Bill Despain, Mary Mansfield, Belva Ward, Junior Swisher. Seated on the davenport are Don Giles, Mary Jane Collier, Mary Anna Kirkpatrick, Beulah White, Lolita Howard. Seated on the floor are Elda Morfin, Ernest Christison, Re.x Willis. k ' k 6S Fighting it out at the Frosh-Soph Rally Members of the Music Boosters serve the an- nual Harvest dinner. F.H.A. and F.F.A. sp sor a box social. From the Diary of Snapping Andy September 13 — Teachers meet to plan tactics for the coming terms on the trail. September 1 S — Once again the big doors of the trading post swing open an d the wagon train rolls westward. September 17 — Officers are elected to take the " rap " for the four classes. September 19 — A regiment of soldiers, the Huskies, join us. September 24 — Huskies start on the championship trail by hanging up the Nyssa Bulldog pelt. September 3 — VC ' e are now a month out on the trail. October 1 — Huskies sink the Vikings at sea as they scuttle Vale 13 to 7. October S — Our dreams are lo t as Ontario ties the Huskies 6 to 6. October IS — Pride and hope again rise as the Huskies bury the Pirates of Payette 2S to 0. October 19 — Cleopatra and Caesar enjoy themselves at the Latin banquet. October 21 — We arc astounded by jet propulsion and synthetic rubber at the assembly, " Previews of Progress. " October 22 — The Huskies encounter a band of Cougars and are defeated. October 17 — The Music Boosters choose to feed us at their annual Harvest Dinner. October 29 — Two months out on the trail. November 5 — Assemblies coming thick and fast. We are inspired by the University of Idaho Pep Band. November 5 — Truman is elected President as dope bucket is kicked out the window. November 5 — " A Case of Springtime " keeps us laughing from opening to finale. November 1! — Prestige regained! Weiser is defeated by the Huskies giving us the S.R.V. and S. ' JiM. championships. November 12 — Leap year is evident as girls ask boys lo go to the Pep Club dance. November 18-19 — The Jabberwock is a marvelous success. November 23 — The fact that teachers eat is provei! as the faculty enjoys a banquet. November 24 — Thanksgiving approaching. November 24 j — Ohhhhhh these last hours. November 25 — Turkey! Here we come! November 17 — Still eating. November 28 — Ohhhhhhhh these last hours. November 29 — Three months of thrill and experi- ence are added as the third month on the trail comes to an end. Rattlesnake Jack Records Hard Winter December 2 — Choir sponrors a maj ician show to raise money and to entertain the wagon train. December 3 — Girls get a chance to catch their men at the Spinster Skip. December 5 — Snow begins lo fall and the gold- seekers are in the midst oi winter. December 7 — Huskies In their winter clothing turn back the Payette five. December 10 — Junior play is ihc thought of the day. December 17 — Janice Baldwin is elected Band Sweet- heart of the Forty-Nincrs. December 2 5 — Christmas vacation starts. December 2S — Plenty of snow as Santa ' s sleigh visits each prairie schooner. December 26 — The Huskies lose a heanhreaker to Boise 47 to 48. January ! — 1949, the eventful year of the seniors, the Forty-Niners. January 8 — Huskies start right by defeat mg the Panthers of the Parma tribe. January 1 1 — First Snake-River- Valley defeat. Vale nips the Huskies. January 1 5 — Last week end to prepare to cross Semester-Test River. January 19 — Forty-Niners ' going gets tough as we ford the river. January 21 — ' " X ' e ' re across! Some are jubilant. «)thcrs turn back to start again, now that they have learned to be more ECONomical. January 28 — We reach the cross roads and at the Declamation and Debate tournament decide to take tiie " ouihern route. January jI— Mrs. Ruth Reeves joins the wagon train to replace Miss Mcehan who was lost to a trading-pot builder. February 1 — The Huskies move steadily down the hills as they loic to Nyssa. February 4 — The great blizzard! Progress discon- tinued as wagon train is snowbound. February 6 — Scouting party stuck in a drift ... is forced to camp at Bancroft Mountain in Payette. February S — Train tried to advance but again floun- dered in the snow. An encounter with the Boise Braves is postponed. February 9 — Our train captain. Donovan Douglas, reveals the " brains " by announcing the senior honor ro ' I. February 17 — " Drums go bang and cynibo!s clang " as our band takes part in the music clinic. February 28 — Three months out of the Fort and a chance to begin our fttrtunc hunting. Left — Geometry class takes tim out to study snow. Right — " Pat " enjoys the joke at the Sweetheart Ball. Left — Dallas Douglas measures the depth of the snow drift. Kijiht — " Ernie " sweeps the walks. Fall We Prospected Winter And Spring 1. P.E. boys go up instead of down. 2. Richard Anderson ' 48 came back for more. 3. Tumblers scrubbed their mats. 4. In chemistry lab. 5. In farm shop. 6. In algebra II 7. In physics lab. Three-Fingered Smith Does Mid-Air-Dance March 1-5 — Our train pauses as the Huskies enter the district basketball tournament. March 7 — We gaze in awe at the weird antics of a magician sponsored by the N-F.L. March 8 — Seven months of trail behind us. The winter snows begin to melt March 18 — We visit an Indian village to watch the natives do their dance of the Gods at The Thespian masquerade ball. April 1— April fools are we? A schooner hits a " sink hole " and is lo?t. April 20 — Only one month away from the " bonanza. " The excitement begins to mount. April 22 — The " elders " produce the senior play. April 2 3 — Wagons are arranged in their customary circle, each with its own attraction, as the " E " Club carnival is presented. April 3 — Our supply of " wiilingness-to-work " tab- lets has dwindled away. An epidemic of spring fever is upon us. May I — Sunshine at long last! Flowers color the hills of Idaho. May 7 — The fleet-of-foot and the strong-of-arm com- pete in the district track meet. May 10 — Forty-Niners see themselves as others see them in the Squaw Butth Saga. May 12 — Gold in sight! May 1 S — One last religious gathering is held before we start to dig. Seniors attend baccalaureate May 16 — Picks and shovels are being worked day and night in the search for the hidden wealth. May 17 — The main lode is found! Seniors rush to the mine to receive their diplomas and a rich start in Hfe. May 20 — We " take to the hills. " An epidemic of spring fever hits the Forty-Niners. Pep Club girls dress up for the Senior Luncheon. 19-49er ' s play ball. F.H.A. girls pose in their aprons presented by the F.F.A In the Family Album Mrs. Dunham ' s Class Miss Hatfield ' s Class Mrs. Carmichaers Class EMMETT TRUCK LMPLEMENT CO. INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER COMPANY Tractors, Trucks, and Implements Buick Automobiles PHONE 56 Boise-Payette lumber Co. RETAIL YARD " For Your Home of the Future " Complefe Builders ' Supplies Insulation and Fuel F. H. HOGUE GROWER PACKER SHIPPER IDAHO FRUITS loveless Auto Parts NAPA AUTOMOBILE SUPPLIES WHOLESALE and RETAIL 102 East Main Phone 65 Gem City laundry ODORLESS CLEANERS CHADWICK BROTHERS Phone 102 CROUCH ' S MARKET Best Wishes to Emmett High " Past, Present, Future " Gem Fruit Union, Inc. EMMETT ' S FRUIT CO-OPERATIVE IDAHO t ' POWER % COMPANY J i I ' m reddy k J Ready to work X ' j At any hour of the day — At your command — and for very low wages. EMIL E. DEAN Warehouse and Packing Company Fruits, Vegetables, Packing Supplies Spray Materials Agent for Hardie Sprayers Phone 99 Emmett Armistice Day Assembly r.= THE BEST PLACE AFTER ALL FAMOUS LANE CEDAR CHESTS The Emmett Sales Yard Livestock Auction Every Friday A Fast Growing Stock Market In Your Own Gem County FOR MARKET INFORMATION CALL C. C. Sawyer, Manager Phone 480-J-3 r. The Newspaper with Pic- tures of People You know WITHOUT FEAR OR FAVOR The Emmett Messenger ' Advertising Results Through Reader Interest " Published by MESSENGER PRINTERS, Inc. PRINTING OF DISTINCTION GEM SUPPLY CO-OPERATIVE FARMERS ' SUPPLIES PETROLEUM PRODUCTS PHONE 90 ALBERTSON ' S FOOD CENTER DUTCH GIRL BAKERY Ice Cream, Pop Corn, Magazines Frozen Foods, Meats SMOKE INSURANCE AGENCY REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE Telephone 250 RODBINS O K RUBBER WELDERS Phone 38 Emmett, Idaho HUTCHINS BZ-AUTY SALON PERFECT PERMANENTS Phone 86 105 S. Commercial VALLEY PUMP and EQUIPMENT CO. Jacuzzi DeLaval Milking Machines Electric Hot Water Heaters Allis-Chalmers Farm Machinery Insurance Real Estate GRATTON AND BARNARD HAROLD E. BROWN AGENCY 1 16 W. Main Phone 32 Emmett, Idaho FARMERS FEED AND SEED CO. The Store with the Checkerboard Sign PHONE 278 WAYSIDE BARBER SHOP On the Bench BOB KEMP BLAKE EVANS HARDWARE Your Marshall Wells Store PHONE 456 SHAMROCK MARKET GROCERIES MEAT PRODUCE No Phone Emmett Bench John and Edna Knox, Props. LEONARD ' S SERVICE Tires, Batteries, Gas, Oil, Groceries PHONE 377-RII DORIS ' S DRIVE-IN Curb Service School Lunches Short Orders Phone 438-J Al and Orvllle Fleetwood BUTTE VIEW AUTO COURT MODERN CABINS GROCERIES Phone 292-J 1 1 THE RAINBOW CONFECTIONERY Headquarters for all Confections MAGAZINES BOX CHOCOLATES ICECREAM POPCORN LUNCHES HARRIS MOTORS Dodge Job Rated Trucks DODGE PLYMOUTH Universal Willy ' s Jeeps SCOTT ' S LOCKERS APPLIANCES Lockers Custom Slaughtering Westlnghouse Appliances Wholesale and Retail Meats GEM CANNING CO. Paye+te River Valley Food Canners Yellow Gem, Carefilled, and Earfresh Brands Phone 458 HUSKIE MARKET GROCERIES MEATS FOUNTAIN VEGETABLES SCHOOL SUPPLIES 208 N.Johns GEM CREAMERY CO. Emme+f s Best Ice Cream and Butter Phone 268 South Hayes, Emmett BORK ' S MOTOR and WELDING Complete Automotive Service Acetylene and Arc Vv ' elding N.Wash :: Phone 448 EMMETT FLORAL CO. Say It With Flowers Phone 98 798 E. Main HAMMACK ' S Your Friendly Goodyear Store Emmett Idaho CHRYSLER PLYMOUTH HOWARD D. KNOX Phone 110 CASE FURNITURE STORE " Our Aim Is Your Satisfaction " HOWARD EATON " Ford Sales and Service " JOHN DEERE IMPLEMENTS SALSKOV TRANSFER Daily Service to Boise COAL STORAGE Phone 204 White-Cammerer Hardware Co. PAINT HEADQUARTERS Cutlery Fishing Tackle Guns Ammunition FLAHIFF MEMORIAL CHAPEL Charles B. Flahlff, Manager FUNERAL DIRECTOR Phone 4 Ambulance Service THE EMMETT INDEX Commercial Printing and Stationery Gem County ' s Home Newspaper Phone 23 Emmett, Idaho IDEAL and LIBERTY THEATERS For Your Entertainment HETHERINGTON ELECTRIC Sporting Goods Electrical Appliances and Supplies CITY TRANSFER LINE COAL AND GENERAL DELIVERY SERVICE WESTERN ' S Appliances, Auto Supplies and Accessories Roofing and Insulation, Sporting Goods 116 Main St. Phone 120 EMMETT DAIRY Top Li ' jt — Tommy Tliayne poses as Mr. Scarecrow at the Thanksgiving assembly. Top Rixhl — The N.F.L. initiates and " Pat " isn ' t pleased. Center Left — Joe Minton and " Lady " Howell in the Jabberwock. Center Right — E.H.S. twirlers. Lower — We enjoy one of our weekly noon dances. 7J Top Left — Seniors appear to lead the stage-curtain contest. Top Rtg j — The Tumbling Ten form a flower. Center Left — Graham Knox, football manager, and his HUSKIE kit. Center R ight — ' Ready for refreshments at the Pep Club dance. Lower Left — Hot-dog stand is sold out at the Armistice Day game. Louer Right — Waitresses at the Sweetheart Ball take time out for a coke 76 PARSER ' S 5c to $1.00 STORE Headquarters for School Supplies KEEP-U-NEAT CLEANERS Pick-up and Delivery PHONE 125 Lyie Broich Bob Chapin EHS " 37 THE CORNER GROCERY " The Home of Good Eats " Stop and Shop or Phone 33 JACKSON STUDIO FINISHING PORTRAITS FILMS SANDERS FOUNTAIN Complete Fountain Service Magazines Lunches PHONE 536 GAMAGE BARBER SHOP PAUL RONNIE " CRANER ' S " SHOE SHOP Expert Shoe Repairing and New Shoes for All the Family DEL CRANER TOM BRAMLETT 127 E. Main THE PRESIDENT We Appreciate Your Patronage FOUNTAIN MAGAZINES SANDWICHES J. C. PENNEY CO. A Cash Purchase is a Cash Saving SCOTT SMITH JEWELER Emmett, Idaho SCHOENWALD ' S -for- QUALITY MERCHANDISE B. V. TAPPAN REAL ESTATE Fire and Auto insurance, Bonds 203 W. Main St. Phone 336 EMMETT CLEANERS PICK-UP AND DELIVERY A. C. Perry A. O. Perry 207 E. Main EMMETT ICE CREAMERY Ice Cream Shakes Cones Softies 107 S. Commercial Phone 436-R BROOKINS HARDWARE Maytag Agency -:- Dutcnboy Paints 203 W Main Phone 333 NOLAND DRUG STORE PHONE8I EMMETT, IDAHO EMMETT GARAGE General Petroleum Products CHEVROLET OLDSMOBILE Roy Murray Jim Murray MAYS SPORT SHOP SPORTING GOODS FISHING AND HUNTING SUPPLIES ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT SANFORD ' S BARBER SHOP It Pays to Look Well " BOB ' S CAFE " Best Eafs at Moderate Prices If You Can ' t Come In Send Your Neighbor TIP TOP COFFEE SHOP Finest Foods at Moderate Prices JOY MOTOR SALES Hudson Motor Cars Electrical Appliances Vico and Quaker State Oil Pep Gasoline PHONE 12 WAYSIDE CAFE AND DRIVE-IN Enjoy the View While You Chew EMMETT BRANCH FIRST SECURITY BANK OF IDAHO We Appreciate Your Business EMMETT REPAIR SHOP Lawn Mower Sharpening Saw Filing Bicycle Repair VERN SHEETS, Prop. EMMETT ICE CO. COLD STORAGE LOCKERS ICE COAL VALLEY FURNITURE STORE We Buy and Sell All Kinds of Furnishings C. Y. YATES RADKE FURNITURE CO. " Greater Values at Less Cost " Phone 432 SPEROS DRUG STORE The Rexall Store Phone 9 Emmett GEM MARKET ' The Biggest Little Store In Town " Groceries and Meats Phone I BROWNIES PLACE 4th and Wash. Phone 40 GROCERIES MEATS KWALITY BAKERY There is no Substitute for Quality Phone 220 Lon H. Phillips SQUARE DEAL SUPPLY Groceries Meats School Supplies Phone 97 Black Canyon Service Grocery " Where Friends Meet Friends " One Mile North on B.C. Highway Phone 483-J- 1 Frank, Jean Short HILL ' S SHOE SHOP EfTcient Shoe Service A. R. WHITE HARDWARE HARDWARE and APPLIANCES II 8- 1 20 North Washington Ave. Our Barnum and Bailey Show 79 " Oh, Suzanna " ' $ I s i ' i I I K r ? ' 1 f i ' m - 3 A- j i 11 X2? V % ' k ■• - ' ■ liU; ' ■ ' :i- . .. ;. %


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Emmett High School - Squaw Butte Saga Yearbook (Emmett, ID) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

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Emmett High School - Squaw Butte Saga Yearbook (Emmett, ID) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

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Emmett High School - Squaw Butte Saga Yearbook (Emmett, ID) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

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Emmett High School - Squaw Butte Saga Yearbook (Emmett, ID) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

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Emmett High School - Squaw Butte Saga Yearbook (Emmett, ID) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1

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Emmett High School - Squaw Butte Saga Yearbook (Emmett, ID) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1

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