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

 - Class of 1950

Page 1 of 96


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

Page 6, 1950 Edition, Emmett High School - Squaw Butte Saga Yearbook (Emmett, ID) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1950 Edition, Emmett High School - Squaw Butte Saga Yearbook (Emmett, ID) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1950 Edition, Emmett High School - Squaw Butte Saga Yearbook (Emmett, ID) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1950 Edition, Emmett High School - Squaw Butte Saga Yearbook (Emmett, ID) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1950 Edition, Emmett High School - Squaw Butte Saga Yearbook (Emmett, ID) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1950 Edition, Emmett High School - Squaw Butte Saga Yearbook (Emmett, ID) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1950 Edition, Emmett High School - Squaw Butte Saga Yearbook (Emmett, ID) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1950 Edition, Emmett High School - Squaw Butte Saga Yearbook (Emmett, ID) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1950 Edition, Emmett High School - Squaw Butte Saga Yearbook (Emmett, ID) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1950 Edition, Emmett High School - Squaw Butte Saga Yearbook (Emmett, ID) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1950 Edition, Emmett High School - Squaw Butte Saga Yearbook (Emmett, ID) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1950 Edition, Emmett High School - Squaw Butte Saga Yearbook (Emmett, ID) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1950 volume:

V rC ' ;: i - ' e ' , ,-i. " W.H.4 " JA.-,UU:JUilJL.«l « WH!PW JBiMHIPIiHVBWiaHiBill s ij I V vJ nT ' L c L J5 V. ■ " Wmf r W. THE 1950 5QUA M BUTTE SAGA ™ " Published Annually BV THE SENIORS OF EMMETT HIGH SCHOOL EmmeHt Idalio Vol. i6 0teicPi ' 4 The beginning of the half cenfury — miracle drugs — split atoms — jet propulsion — multi-billion dollar budgets — 1950. That ' s the world In which we live — a world spinning — changing so fast we must try to keep up — and yet we feel there is much of value here and now which we must not lose. To keep apace we ' ve brought you television. And to preserve that which is best about your year In school we ' ve made for you a permanent record broadcast from station E. H. S. Now and In the years to come, when you wish to recall the winner of the Armistice Day game — the band Sweetheart — the stars of the all-school play — the teacher of refresher math — the girl who loaned you pencils; pull up your easy chair, tune In station EhHS and view this permanent television screen. We hope that you will remember your school days as being as thrilling and profitable as the advent of television, and that this sixteenth volume of the Squaw Butte Saga will help to make them so. ' i 7A ffome c taticH EHS he4icate4 For the dreams and visions they have fostered for us, for their patience and understanding, we dedicate this volume to our parents — to Mom, who always found time to help us with our lessons, to mend our clothes, and to give us a helpful Inspiring word — to Dad, who turned on the light to look at the clock when we came In, who encouraged us to make our own way, but who, when the going was hard, always dug a little deeper into his pocket for the necessary cash. Most especially just because we ' re glad we ' re theirs, we dedicate this Squaw Butte Saga. tQ iKcftt aHit had CcHteHt Administration President and Vice-President Board of Directors Secretaries Second Vice-Presidents Coordinators Cast Seniors Juniors Sophomores Freshmen Eighth Grade Organizations Honor Societies Dramatics and Debate Music Vocational Publications Service Athletics Football Basketball Spring Sports and JV ' s Whooper-Uppers Clubs School Life Dances Plays Class Work Assemblies Advertising ADMINISTRATION fJeii JcaJ t FLASH— Miss September I September 2 I October 14 October 24 December 2 December 7 December 8 January b January 20 January 26 February I 3 May ? Peterson " did not see " — that is — she did not stop. The presidents and vice-presidents meet to plan EHS broadcasts for the year. An activity ticket feud begins among the coordinators, student council to you. The cast relaxes as the vice-presidents attend school for a day at the District Teachers ' meeting in Boise. Mr. Smith gives a grand performance in choir — despite the fact that his socks don ' t match. Stella Warr becomes a " Mrs. " but remains with us to finish our telecast. Student body officers and other student representatives attend the Snake River Valley student conference in Payette. The vice-presidents go behind the scenes to untangle their nerves and to enjoy a faculty Christmas dinner. Secretary Lola Kellerman, leaves us to join another network. Mr. hiarrls catches up with the sophomore spelling. We feature a new star In our show. Miss Gregory shows how NOT to get a sun-tan. The Barberettes get a screen test. They perform at an administrators ' dinner. Talent scout, ' Walter Smith, almost runs out of jokes as he stalls for time. To conclude the year, the faculty leave the set to join the ticks and ants in a picnic. tifftt hiJ tfatc J Emmett schools are fortunate in having a complete corps of administrators whose chief interest is the development of happy, well informed students prepared to play their parts in the events of tomorrow. They have worked to overcome the steadily increasing handicap of overcrowded classes and of inadequate classroom space and equipment. They have taken time out to sponsor extracurricular activities and to play with us a bit on the side. Through their co-operation there exists in Emmett hHigh a happy student-faculty relationship which promotes increasing interest in sch ool life. Mr. Carberry Mr. Douglas HcHHeth Cafbeftif SUPERINTENDENT Superintendent Kenneth Carberry might be likened to the president of the EhHS broad- casting company. Patience, friendliness and leadership are only a few of the fine quali- ties which characterize our superintendent. A former coach, Mr. Carberry displays a fine brand of sportsmanship and does much to encourage it In the student body. Though his daily schedule is crowded with administrative duties he can always find time to confer with students about their individual problems. PRINCIPAL Principal Donovan Douglas must be the first vice-president of the company and he ' s one vice president with plenty to keep him busy, hiis Is the job of seeing that the entire pro- gram functions smoothly and successfully. As adviser of the student council he has proved himself to be helpful, agreeable and good na- tured in all matters. In his office, whether It ' s a schedule change, figuring credits or Issuing grade cuts, Mr. Douglas is always the source of helpful advice. Innumerable times he has helped us find properties and permitted us to broadcast from his office. Without him we ' d have no pictures on our screen. Kcafd 0 l i ectctJ The Board of Directors, or our school board, representing the stockholders has the stupendous task of reorganizing the entire company and of providing new buildings to accommodate the steadily increasing number of students. We ' re confident of their success. Our community and especially Emmett schools suffered a great loss with the death of Walter C. Nichols, January 24. Mr. Nichols had served on the Emmett school board for fifteen years, htls efforts were always directed toward the best In- terests of Emmett school children. In Mr. Nichols we lost one of our best friends. ecfetamJ Like every broadcasting company EhHS has Its efficient secretaries. They type our tests, take our money and record our grades. And, like all other secretaries, they get married. Stella Warr be- came Mrs. Moore, December 2. Stella continued working to help us through the year. Lola Keller- man gave us up when she married Eugene Gat- field, January 6. Rheta Rudd took Lola ' s place, hier picture appears on page 50. Above. School Board: George Yost. David Little, George Speros, Gerhard Pook, Harry Lyons, Walter Nichols. Below, Secretaries: Stella Warr Moore. Lola Kellerman Gatfield. acultif Our Second Vice-Presidents In Charge of Programs TONY ASCHENBRENER Much credit is due Coach Aschenbrener for our outstanding football and track teams this year. Although he received a " Cry Towel " he seldom had to use it. He teaches biology, boys ' physical education and advises the " E " Club. THELMA BENSON A newcomer to the EHS faculty this year is Miss Benson. Her charming personality has won her many friends. She teaches home making and advises F.H.A. DONALD DALBERG Under the teachings of Mr. Dalberg. the American history classes have learned much about our country. His stories beginning, " When I was in the army ... " have added many pleasant and amusing moments. He has also made our baseball and basketball teams famous. ODETTA DUNN Miss Dunn teaches eighth grade arithmetic, literature and spelling. She has be- come a valuable asset not only to the eighth grade but to the entire faculty. WALKER EDANS Mr. Edans, another newcomer to the Emmett faculty, teaches social science, litera- ture and spelling and boys ' physical education, to the eighth graders. This quiet fellow has dis- covered many new friends here In EHS. VIRGINIA GARFIELD In addition to teaching Eng- lish I and II. Mrs. Garfield Is a junior class adviser. She made a big success of " The Little Minister, " the junior class play. In the spring, she also helped with the junior-senior prom. JEAN GREGORY A new member of the faculty Is Miss Gregory. Her winning personality and her " Buick " have made her very popular. She teaches world history and girls ' physical education. She finds time to be the freshman class adviser, too. WARREN HARRIS This year, the sophomores have taken an imaginary trip around the world In their world geography class, under the able guidance of Mr. Harris. The debate team has also been suc- cessful under his leadership. Aschenbrene Edans ■- Jin Haruda Mauchley Jesness Parsons Judd Peterson STANFORD HARRISON Experiments and explosions are some of the things that make chemistry, physics, and general science interesting. Mr. Harrison unravels many of the mysteries of science to his classes. He helped start the science club this year. FERD HARUDA A friendly smile and a good sense of humor have made numerous friends for Mr. Haruda. He has done a splendid job with both the concert band and the pep band. CYNTHIA JESNESS English I I is a subject you enjoy when it is taught by Miss Jesness. She is kept busy advising the Pep Club and the senior class. Stu- dents will always remember her pep and enthu- siasm at all the ball games. MAY JUDD Mrs. Judd returned to Emmett High, this year as a teacher. She deserves much credit for the senior play, " Meet Me in St. Louie. " presented this spring. She teaches health, civics, biology and typing I. LAURA KNOWLES The pecking of the typewriter keys by typing I and 2 students and the odd-look- ing characters made by the shorthand students, are due to the careful, patient instruction of Miss Knowles. She was responsible for the success of " January Thaw, " last fall, and advises the Thespians and the junior class. GRANT MAUCHLEY Another new member to the teaching staff, is Mr. Mauchley. He has done an outstanding job teaching the boys vocational ag- riculture. He is also F.F.A. adviser. LUCILE PARSONS Miss Parsons is always ready and willing to help you — whether it is a problem in refresher arithmetic or sociology, a problem in speech, or to help the bookkeepers balance their books. In her spare time she advises N.F.L. and has charge of the declamation program. EDITH PETERSON Deadlines for pictures — deadlines for stories — and deadlines for copy, are all made by Miss Peterson, annual and " Huskie News " ad- viser. She also explains the mysteries of algebra I and 2 and geometry problems, and teaches journalism. " acultif AGNES SMITH When you hear that Scottish brogue, you can usually find Miss Smith. She teaches Eng- lish and literature and spelling to the eighth grade classes. Her pleasant smile and her understanding of the students ' problems have made her an essen- tial part of the eighth grade. WALTER SMITH Mr. Smith deserves much credit for the fine orchestra, choir and glee club broadcast- ing from EHS this year. His careful, patient teach- ings have found many talented students. All Em- mett music lovers have enjoyed the concerts given by these groups. ALTON SWAN With the help of Mr. Swan, students find that woodcraft Is interesting, as well as edu- cational. He has taught his classes to make a number of useful things. The girls particularly lilce the hearts which come out of the shop. DELIA SWAN Latin I and II may be difficult subjects but when Mrs. Swan is teaching, she makes them interesting and enjoyable. She solves many prob- lems for the algebra I class, too. In addition, she Is the Latin Club and sophomore class adviser. CHARLOTTE SWATMAN The more books— the bet- ter library. " is Miss Swatman ' s theory. Under her supervision, our library is right up to date. Be- sides teaching English ill and IV, she finds time to advise the National Honor Society and the senior class. A. Smith A. Swan W. Smith D. Swan Swatman " Jacultif STUDENT REPRESENTATIVES The home room representatives, elected from the home rooms and the class presi- dents have put In a busy year. They report what has taken place in student council meetings to their home rooms or organiza- tions. They take to the council the ideas and wishes of the groups they represent. Left row: B. Barrett. B. Moulton, D. Harrinqton, R. Cruiclcshank, R. Jenson, J. Colburn, R. Chad- wick, D. Sawyer, Mr. Douglas. Middle row: E. St. Germain, G. Dewey, S. Harwell, E. Mansfield, B. Despain, T. Thayne. Standing right; R. Willis. D. Kroush, H. Howard. Seated in back: L. Malone, J. Wood. Seated in front: G. Kuichi, R. Morfin, A. Sonde, B. Speros. tu4ent Council COORDINATORS IN CHARGE OF STAGING PLANS It takes more than television stars to make a show just as it takes more than students to make a school. Behind these scenes are our hard-working student council, hieaded by President Mary Anna Kirkpat- rick, the council has promoted many projects, and has coordinated the efforts of students and faculty. They carried out the sportsmanship campaign and Junior Red Cross drive. The council decorated the halls at Christmas and sponsored noon dances which provided entertainment for everyone. OFFICERS Pictured at the right are president. Mary Anna irkpatrick, and Stanley Spoor, vice-pres.dent who have had their hands full managing the af- fairs at home. " In the picture are Mary Lou Crouch, secretary, who kept busy taking notes at meetings: Joy Elsberry, treasurer, had charge of the books, Mr. Douglas, the adviser: Joan Walker, advertising manager. CAST " All the world ' s a stage, And all the men and women merely players. They have their exits and their entrances; And one man in his time plays many parts. " — Shakespeare. fleuf ca t September I 2 October 10 November 24 December 20 December 22 January 3 January I 7 January I 8 Janua ry 19-20 April 6 May 2 I May 23 May 26 The casts go on the air for the first broadcast of the year. Officers are elected to direct the show. Class meetings are held in which we are told of the proposed activity ticket policy. We have a brief station break as we go to work on the turkey. If the next two days don ' t pass quickly, we ' re likely to break the screen. At last! We can switch off the set and leave the broadcasting to Santa. Back to school with resolutions to make this year ' s programs even better. We do a great deal of adjusting and repairing our sets to get in tip-top shape for semester tests. T-Day arrives — test day, that is. More of the same. Our set is badly run down. This spring vacation will give us time to make necessary repairs. Seniors file soberly to baccalaureate. We see the seniors receive their diplomas at the most thrilling broad- cast of the year. We close recording for three months while members of the cast seek new contracts. For the All-Star Cast of 1950 go to icfeta (jMiHeA VALEDICTORIAN Sincere, gracious and dependable Is Loreta Graves, our valedictorian. She is a two-year member of National Honor Society, an honorary member of Pep Club, and a member of the annual staff. She has also been in choir four years, is the district secretary of F.H.A. and is senior class secretary, hier excellent scholastic achievement has won her the high honor of being valedictorian of 1950. lUlaf Inna HifkpaMck SALUTATORIAN Beauty and brains go into the making of our salutatorian. Mary Anna has not only done a splendid job as student body president, but she has attained the scholastic goal to receive this special honor. She is a member of N.F.L., Pep Club, National Thespians, and F.hf.A. She is a two- year member of the National hlonor Society, is editor of the annual and was on the hluskie News staff. hIer winning personality and friendly " hiello " have won her countless friends. j2ihhih the hial Let us " flip " back the dial of our television set and glance at the screen to see our class in ' 46 make its debut as a freshman by winning the Frosh-Soph rally. The director of our cast was Melvin Alsager. Assistant director was Gene Bicandi with Rex Borup acting as script writer. Miss Margaret Odom was oJr guide through this — our green year. As sophomores we again claimed the title of " Winner of the Frosh-Soph Rally. " Our prompters were Rex Borup, Mary Anna Kirkpatrick, and Stanley Spoor with Miss Winifred Tovey and Tony Aschenbrener, advisers. We were proud when several members of our class became active in organizations and sports with Gene Bicandi and Phillip Jayo elected to the cheering section. Juniors — we see ourselves with puffed chests now — what a class we were with the successful play, " We Shook the Family Tree, " and the Junior Prom with its appropriate theme, " Lilac Time. " We were directed by Stanley Spoor, Robert Cruickshank, and Darlene Harrington, with Mrs. Virginia Garfield and Donald Dalberg, advisers. Now, at last, we are on the screen in our present status. Seniors — the year of years. Our officers. Bill Despain, Ronnie Chadwick and Loreta Graves, with advisers Miss Charlotte Swatman and Miss Cynthia Jesness, have helped to make our last year in E.H.S. a glorious one. The climax of our production at last! The screen shows our legal Sneak day — class rings — cards — announcements — pictures — caps and gowns. It ' s a more serious picture now. As we march in long single files to our graduation there are hints of lumps in our throats. We realize now what wonderful opportunities EHS has offered us. But the future looks bright. We shall go into the world insignificant at first, then in a short time, we shall find we have made progress, a place for ourselves in a bigger cast. This we could see if we could but turn the dial forward to the future. e H i c i ' J MELVIN ALSAGER --------- " Sam " " Has Anybody Seen My Gal? " Baseball 1-2-3-4; Foot- ball 2-3-4; " E " Club 1-2-3-4; Track 2. JANET ASHLEY --------- " Jan " " I ' m In Love with a Wonderful Suy. " Orchestra 1-2-3-4; Sweetheart Candidate 2; F.H.A. 1-2-3. DARLENE BEUTLER -------- " Duck " " Gotta piq, Gotta cow, Gotta— " F.H.A. 1-2-3; Office 3-4. GENE B ICANDI " Who Wouldn ' t Love You " Basketball 3-4; " E " Club 3-4- Thespians 3-4; Yell King 2; Annual Salesman 4. CAROLYN JOYCE BILLS ----- ■ ' Irish " " Lets Take an Old-Fashioned Walk " F.H.A. 1-2; Pep Club 3; Choir 1-2. ROSE MARIE BLUE " Rosie " ' Rosie — My Little Posie " Huntington, Oregon 1-2; Pep Club 3-4. REX BORUP ------- " Broad Shoulders " To Each His Own " Football 2-3-4; " E " Club 2-3-4; Basketball 4. OWEN BRATVOLD " Symphony " Orchestra 1-2-3-4. DONALD BROOKINS - Maytag " " Dream, Dream, Dream " JERRY LEE BUCK ------ " Jarring Jerry " " Dangerous Dan McGrew " Football I -2-3-4; Track 1-2-3; " E " Club 2-3-4; National Thespians 3-4. WILLIAM A. BURT " Bill " " " Life Gets Teeius " National Honor Society 3-4; F.F.A. Vice-President I, Secretary 2, President 3, Treasurer 4; Annual I -3-4; Student Council 1-3. AMY MARLENE CARROLL ' Some Enchanted Evening " Band 1-2-3-4; Pep Band 1-2- 3-3 : F.H.A. I : National Honor Society 4. DARCIA LEE CHADWICK " Dare " " " " O Johnny, O Johnny " Tennis 3-4: G.A.A. 1-2-3; F.H.A. 1-2-3; Pep Club 3. RONNIE CHADWICK ' All I Want For Xmas is My Two Front Teeth " " E " Club 2-3-4; Track 1-2-3-4; Basketball 3-4; Football 4: Student Council 4. JOYCE CHOULES " Joy " " " Personality " " Orchestra 1-2; Choir 3; F.H.A. I ; National Honor Society 4. ERNEST CHRISTISON " Tiny " Me and My Shadow " " " E " Club 1-2-3-4; Thespians 3-4; " We Shook the Family Tree " 3. EVERETT CHRISTISON My Buddy " F.F.A. I. JOSEPH C. COBURN " Joe " Don t Cry— Joe " " E " " Club 3-4: Football 3-4. Alsager Ashley Borup Bratvold D. Chadwick R. Chadwick Beutler Brookins Choules Bicandi Buck Christlson Burt Christison Blue Carroll Coburn " JTA Cofield Coleman Collier Crouch Cruicltshank J. Davis M. Davis Elsberry DeGrange F, Despain W. Despain Dewey Douglas Emond Frgart Fulgham Garner Garrett DAVID H. COFIELD -.----.. " Dave " " I ' m Old and Tough " Football 4; " E " Club 4. ROBERT E. COLEMAN - " Bob ' " Everyday is Ladys Day With Me " National Thespians 3-4; " A Case of Springtime " 3: " January Thaw " 4; De- bate 4; National Honor Society 4. MARY JANE COLLIER .-.-.-- " Janie " " When Irish Eyes Are»Smiling " Pep Club 2-3-4; " We Shook the Family Tree " 3: " January Thaw " 4: Choir 4: National Thespians 4: N.F.L. 4. MARY LOU CROUCH --...-. Louie " Mary Lou " Student Body Secretary 4: Pep Club 2-3-4: Sweetheart Candidate 2-3-4; G.A.A. 1-2-3-4. ROBERT CRUICKSHANK - - - . " Bounding Bob " " The Best Things in Life are Free " Football 1-2-3-4- Baseball 1-2-3-4; Track 2-3-4; " E " Club 1-2-3-4; " January Thaw " 4; Annual 4. JOHN DAVIS " Shorty " " My tHeart is a Hobo " MARY DAVIS " I ' nn Always Chasing Rainbows " Pep Club 2-3- FHA 1-2-3. HELEN MAY DeGRANGE " It ' s a Most Unusual Day " Pep Club 3-4; Huskle News 3; Library 3-4; F.H.A. 1-2. FRANK DESPAIN ---.-... " Hank " " I l| Dance at Your Wedding " Football 3-4; Track 1-2- 3-4; E " Club 1-2-3-4; Thespians 3-4. WfLLIAM R. DESPAIN --..-.. " Bill " Gotta Be This or That " Class President 4; " E " Club 2-3-4; Football 2-3-4; Basketball 3-4; National Thespians 3-4; N.F.L. 3-4; " Those Websters " 2; " We Shook the Family Tree " 3. VIOLET RAE DEWEY .---.. " Dimples " Td Do It Over Again " F.H.A. 1-2-3-4, President 4, District President 4; Thespians 3-4; N.F.L. 4; Pep Club 2-3-4; Huskie News 3. DON DOUGLAS - - - " Doug " " I Wish I Knew " F.F.A. 1-2-3-4; " E " Club 3-4; Football 3-4; Track 3-4. JOYELSBERRY --------- " Dimples " " Smiles " Student Body Treasurer 4; National Honor Society 3-4; Huskie News 3; Annual 4: Pep Club 2-3-4; Office 4. NORMA LEE EMOND " Lee " " Open the Door Richard " Tumbling Team 1-2-3-4. MARY ALICE FISART ------- " Bookie " " I Found You in a Little Book Shop " F.H.A. 1-2. FERN FULGHAM ------- " Fernalis " " A Little Bird Told Me " Latin Club 2-3; Pep Club 2-3-4- F.H.A. 1-2-3-4; Choir 1-2-3-4. ELVA GARNER " Ain ' t Misbehavin ' " Pep Club 2-3-4; Tumbling Team 1-2-3-4; Twirler 3-4; Thespians 3-4; Huskie News 4. KENNETH GARRETT " When Day Is Done " F.F.A. I. e H i c t Gifford Giles ' cjraves Goodwin Gulick Gull Guy Harris Harrington Harpt Harwell Haynes Helmer Hill Jayo Johnson Johnson Kilburn GRANT GIFFORD Maybe It ' s Because " ' E " Club 3-4; Track 3-4: Student Council 1-2. DONALD DUANE GILES - " Don " " If I Had a Nickel " E " Club 3-4; Football 3-4: Thes- pians 3-4; " We Shook the Family Tree " 3. LORETA GRAVES - Loreet " " The Things We Did Last Summer " National Honor Society 3-4: Pep Club 2-3-4; F.H.A. 1-2-3-4, District Sec- retary 4; Choir 2-3-4: Library 2-3; Annual 4. JOHN GOODWIN " I ' ve Got My Love to Keep Me Warm " Long Beach Polytechnic High 3. BEVERLY JEANNE GULICK ------ " Bev " Sweet and Lovely " Annual 4: Pep Club 3-4: Library 4; Huslcie News 3: Glee Club 1-2: National Honor Society 4. DALE GULL " How Soon? ' F.F.A. 3-4: Huskie News 4. MARGARET GUY -------- Marge " " Margie " Latin Club 3-4: F.H.A. 3: Pep Club 3-4. MARION HARRIS (No picture] Thats For Me " Track 3; Band 1-2-3: Orchestra 1-2-3. MURIEL JOYCE HARRIS ----- - ' Mur ' " My Best To You " Glee Club 1-2: Choir 3: National Honor Society 4. DARLENE HARRINGTON I d be Lost Without You " National Honor Society 3-4: N.F.L. 3-4: Debate 3-4, District Championship 3: F.H.A. 1-2-3-4: Pep Club 2-3-4. PATSY RUTH HARPT " Pat " ' " I Don ' t Care " N.F.L. 1-2-3-4, President 4; Debate 1-2- 3-4: Tennis 1-2-3-4; Thespians 2-3-4; Choir 1-2-3. SHIRLEY HARWELL " Charlie " With a Song In My Heart " New Plymouth 1-2; Boise 3; Choir 4; Latin Club 4; Debate 4. DOROTHY ADELE HAYNES ----- Dotty " " Day By Day " Choir 1-2-3-4; F.H.A. 1-2. LYLE HELMER - " Butch- Mule Train " H. GENE HILL " Pocket Full of Dreams " Latin Club 4: National Honor Society 4. GERALD HUNTER (No picture) " Ask Anyone Who Knows " " " E " Club 2-3-4; Track 2-3-4; F.F.A. 1-2-3. PHILLIP M. JAYO " Jagged " " " I Get a Kick Out of You " " Cheer Leader 2; Football 4. WILLIS JOHNSON " Willie " " Put Your Shoes on Willie " " E " " Club 3-4; Football 4; Basketball 3-4. ZEARL JOHNSON There ' s Nothing Like a Dame " Band 2-3-4. LORENE KILBURN " Rene " Girls Were Made to Take Care of Boys " Pep Club 2-3-4; F.H.A. I; Huskie News 4. e H i c t e H i c t MARY ANNA KIRKPATRICK --.... ' Kirk ' No One Will Marry Mary Ann " Student Body President 4: National Honor Society 3-4: N.F.L. 2-3-4; Sweetheart Candidate 1-2-3-4: F.H.A. 1-2-3-4: Pep Club 2-3-4. President 3- National Thespians 3-4: Band Sweetheart 4. LARRY KROUSH --------- Red " " Diq You Later " Basketball 3-4: " E " Club 3-4: Baseball 4: F.F.A. 1-2-3-4: Thespians 4. WILLIAM LITTLE ' Willie " " Billie Boy ■ Band 1-2: F.F.A. 3-4. MARLENE LUMSDEN Tall Tall Tall Pep Club 3-4: Huskie News 4: Library 4. NEAL McCONNEL ' I ' ll Close My Eyes " ANNA MARIE McDONOUGH ----- " Annie " All Through the Day " F.H.A. 2-3: Choir 3. MARY MANSFIELD Until Nathional Thespians 4: Pep Club 2-3-4: " January Thaw 4- We Shook the Family Tree 3: Huskie News 4. ELDA MORFIN --------- " Shorty " " You ' re a Sweet Little Headache " " We Shook the Fam- ily Tree " 3: Annual 3-4: Huskie News 3: Pep Club 2-3-4- Choir 1-2-3. ESTHER MOELLER - - - " Blondie " " Bluebird Singing in My Heart " Latin Club 4- Pep Club 3-4: F.H.A. 1-2: Huskie News 4. JOANNE MORROW ------- " Jody " " Talte Me Out to the Ball Game " Pep Club 2-3-4- Hus- kie News 3. BARBARA LEE MOULTON ------ Barbs " " My One and Only Highland Fling " All School Play 1-2-3-4: Band 1-2-3-4: Pep Band 1-2-3-4: Thespians 1-2-3- 4, President 4: Yell Queen 4: Sweetheart Candidate 3-4- G.A.A. 1-2-3-4: Pep Club 2-3-4: Huskie News Editor 4: National Honor Society 4. RONALD MOURITSEN " Morty " " Slipping Around " National Thespians 1-2-3-4- NFL 3-4: F.F.A. 2-3-4: " A Date With Judy " I. RAY J. MULLINS " Walking My Baby Back Home " " E " Club 2-3-4- Base- ball 2-3-4: Basketball 3-4: Football 4. JERRY H. NASKER - - ■ Runt " " Doin ' What Comes Naturally " " E " Club 2-3-4- Foot- ball 2-3-4. ROBERT K. NIELSEN " At Sundown " KEITH E. NOLAND " Eddy " Last Mile Home " Baseball 3-4: " E " Club 3-4. ARTHUR OOMS - - . - " Oops " " My Happiness " F.F.A. 2-3-4. BESSIE PEDERSON Bet " Just For Fun " Pep Club 3: G.A.A. 1-2- F.H.A. 1-2-3. WILLIE MARTZ (No picture] Its Been a Long Long Time " Band 1-2-3-4. Kiric Patrick Kroush Little Lumsden McConnel McDonough Mansfield Morfin Moeller Morrow Moulton Mourltsen Mulllns Nasker Nielsen Noland Ooms P riorcQn Puser Ritter Romrlell Schmeika Spoor S+roud Rich Robbins Royce Scybert Stanberry Swartz Rindlisbach Rolland Sawyer Smith Stevenson Swisher e h i i ' LAFIE AL POLACCA (No picture) My Little Cherokee Maiden " Riverside, California 1-2; Lawton, Oklahoma 3. PERCY KIRKLAND POLACCA (No picture) " Along the Navajo Trails " Riverside, California 1-2; Lawton, Oklahoma 3. CLEG MAXINE PUSER " Where Has My LIT Dog Gone " Pep Club 2-3-4; Library 3-4; Huskle News 3; F.H.A. 1-2. ROLAYNE RICH " It ' s a Grand Night for Singing " Choir 1-2-3-4: Library 1-2: Office 4. IRIS RINDLISBACH " Tiny " " Ain ' t She Sweet? " Choir 1-2-3. SHIRLEY JEAN RITTER " I Wonder, I Wonder, I Wonder " Orchestra 1-2-3-4; F,H.A. 1-2-3. GARY ROBBINS " Lucky " " Here I ' ll Stay ' PATRICIA D. ROLLAND " Pat " " Red, Hot, and Blue " Frultland 2-3: F.H.A. 1-4; Glee Club 1-2-3-4. MARY ELLEN ROMRIELL " O How I Hate to Get Up In the Morning " F.H.A. I- 2-4: Glee Club 1-2-3; Pep Club 3. NEVA JEAN ROMRIELL (No picture) When You Were Sweet Sixteen " F.H.A. 1-2-4; Choir 1-2-3: Pep Club 2. EMILY LUCILLE ROYCE " Homesick, That ' s All " F.H.A. 4; Glee Club 4: LIngle, Wyoming 1-2-3. DARREL SAWYER - - " Slim " For He s a Jolly Good Fellow " F.F.A. 1-2-3-4. Judge 2-3; Vice-President 4. SHIRLEY ANN SCHMELKA " Stinky " Buttons and Bows Welser 1-2; Pep Club 3-4; Thespians 3-4. LENA MAY SCYBERT Flve-Feet-Two " Orchestra 1-2; Huskle News 3; Library 4. CAROL SMITH Rumors are Flying ' Thespians 2-3-4; Glee Club 1-2-3: Pep Club 2-3-4; Office 4. ROGER SORER (No picture) " Get Out and Get Under " Orchestra 1-2. STANLEY SPOOR - . . " Mike " 1 Can t Begin to Tell You " Student Body Vice-President 4- Class President 3: Pep Band 1-2-3-4: Band 1-2-3-4. NORMAN STANBERRY " One More Tomorrow " Choir 3. DONALD STEVENSON " Steve " I Go Nuts About Christmas Time " F.F.A. 1-2-3-4. ARLENE STROUD The Very Thought of You " G.A.A. 2-3-4, President 4; Tumbling Team I -2-3 : Office 3-4. BETHENE DARLENE SWARTZ - . - - - ' Betts " " Some Enchanted Evening " Latin Club 1-2-3-4; G.A.A. 2-3-4; Pep Club 3-4; National Honor Society 3-4. C.T. SWISHER, JR. " Junior " Dizzy Fingers N.F.L. 1-2-3-4: Declamation 1-2-3-4; Debate 1-2-3-4; " We Shook the Family Tree " 3: Latin Club 1-2-3-4; Thespians 1-2-3-4; National Thespians 4; National Honor Society 4. Tllley Walker Ward Watariabe White White White White Wllfonq WiHinghdm wncs Wills Wittner Woodward CLARENCE TILLEY " Dancing In the Dark " F.F.A. 2. JOAN ELIZABETH WALKER . . . - . " Jonee ' " Someday My Prince Will Come " Student Body Adver- tising Manager 4: Latin Club 1-2-3-4; G.A.A. 2-3-4; Pep Club 2-3-4; Choir 1-2-3-4, BELVA ELEANOR WARD - - " Babe " I Don ' t Know Why " Thespians 2-3-4; Pep Club 2-3-4; Huskie News 3; Glee Club 1-2-3; " We Shook the Fannily Tree " 3. HENRY WATANABE " Dream, Dream, Dream " Student Council 3; Track 3-4. BEULAH R.WHITE " There ' s Yes, Yes, In Your Eyes ' G.A.A. 2-3; Thespians 3-4; National Thespians 4; Pep Club 3-4- FHA 1-2-3- Choir 1-2-3. BOYCE WHITE " Just a Little Fond Affection " F.F.A. 2-3-4. HELEN MARIE WHITE ------ " Squeeks " " Scatterbrain " Latin Club 3-4; G.A.A. I; F.H.A. I. NICK P. WHITE - - - " Nick " " Gonna Get a Girl " Choir 3-4. JOHN WILFONS - - - " Jonny " " The More I See You " F.F.A. 2-3-4, Secretary 3, Presi- dent 4; Football 4; Choir 3-4. DOROTHY WILLINGHAM --.... Dot " " tHair of Gold " Library 3; Latin Club I. REX WILLIS " No can do " Thespians 3-4; Baseball 4; Student Council 3-4; " We Shook the Family Tree " 3; " January Thaw " 4; National Honor Society 4. F. ROBERT WILLS " You ' re Breaking My Heart " N.F.L. 1-2-3-4; Debate 1-2-3-4; Thespians 1-2-3-4; Declamation 3-4; " January Thaw " 4; Annual Staff 3-4. CHARLES H. WITTNER - ' Chick " " I ' ll Get By " Thespians 1-2-3-4. IRENE WOODWARD ------- Renie " " Ask Anyone Who Knows " Pep Club 3-4; G.A.A. 2-3-4; F.H.A. 1-3; Choir 3-4. COLOR: Silver and Blue FLOWER: Red Carnation MOTTO: Today v e follow; tomorrow we lead ' e H i c t J a H i c t Ready To Take Over Leading Roles Huff Ziegler Thayne Kiuchi Into the spotlight on our screen come members of the class of 51. We hear them proclaim themselves upperclassmen whose honor it is to be seated on the gym floor " during assembly programs. With Tom Thayne as their president, they have sponsored many activities. Their highly successful Junior-Senior Prom was made possible through their expert salesman- ship. They sold personalized stationery. Their class play, " The Little Minister, " was a four-star production. All of their activities were made possible through the aid of the class television technicians, vice-president, Kenneth hfuff; secretary. Donna Ziegler; treasurer, George Kiuchi: advisers, Mrs. Virginia Garfield and Miss Laura Knowles. We have seen many members of this class appear on our television screen In the fields of sports, dramatics, social events and in musical groups. They are ready now for the final act of a four-year play filled with drama, comedy, adventure and romance. K.Anderson D.Ashley V.Atkinson B.Barrett L. Bernard I. Biggers B. Blake V. Bradshaw J. Bremmer L. Breshears V. Brockbank C. Brookins M. Burdell B. Buzzard B. Clarkson D.Clemens R.Crosby M.Curtis M. Eisenbeiss P. Farnsworth E. Fundasuri B.Gardner P. Giezentanner D. Goode C.Goodwin D.Gordon D.Griffiths f f .EP B aiAfeaa Gerald Hansen Eleanor Harlow Jean Harris Joann Heathman Ora Lee Heavrin Ruth Hendriclcson Lorraine Holman Gary Hope Rich Humphreys Stanley Hunt Richard Jensen Ruth Johannesen Don Johnson Gene Johnson Raymond Johnson Rhoda Johnson Phyllis Jones Gail Jordon Graham Knox Shirley Kunz Evelyn Larsen Donna Lawson Ethel Liclcteig Marylene Little Glen Lubcke Gene McCoy Marvin McCullough Mllce McDonough Katherlne Mclntire Leiand Manning James Murdock LeMarr Nevers Don Northouse i«Llr Jt III TLniif M iMnii CAMERA SHY Shirley Butler, Larry Cornwall, Lorraine Gifford, Dallas Hale, James Lee, Sherl Phillips, Roger Silltett, Emily Tolman, Melvin Weidin, Nellie Williams, Norman Young JuHi f J W Wk Dean Orton Shir Lee Owens Dorlne Pemberton Clyde Perry Margaret Pine Berva Dee Pope Burl Ratch Kent Rekow Thelma Rel:ow Gerald Rivers Colleen Robertson Lee Robinson Dick Shane Mary Salazar Laurel Rodqers Florence Sisler Alene Spencer Elva Stipp Montie Stipp Dale Tfiomas Allen Thrall Bill Tyler Billie Vancil Harlen Waller Harry Wander Bill Webb Bob Weldin Fred Welker Virginia Whiteley Mary Whitsell Rosemary Willits Andy York Jimnny Wills N . Ik. u n i t 4 c tcntcfCAi Learn to Express Themselves: Start Stealing Show Sophomores have spent the year in English II learning to express themselves in their appearances on EHS telecasts. For background material and atmosphere they have explored the four c orners of the earth in world geography. They have done much research in mathematics and science. They won the Frosh-Soph Rally and more than once stole the show in dramatics, athletics and campustry. In all their activities they were ably led by their class officers. President - - Bob Speros Vice-President . . . LeRoy Parks Secretary-Treasurer - - - Ed Lopshire Adviser - - . s. Delia Swan ROW ONE. Buck Dillon, Keith Tilley, Katherine Deen. Ronald Wright, Bob Speros. Myrna Hutchins, Joyce Hanklns Betty Uoms, Barbara Oberg. Jean Bowen. ROW TWO: Nathalie Colbert Mabel Rose, Beverly Bingham, Lucile Baldwin, Janet Wood, Donna Haynes. Helen Kirby bd Ritter, Joan Poston. Gail Robbins. ' ° . I; ' ' ,ii P° ' ; ' ' f° " ' 3 ' Sally Woodruff. Julia Willinqham, Wenona Vicker, Larry Blue, Vernon Wright, Don Dewey Mildred Hale, Leona Morrison. Carl Pook. ' ' ° k ' ' ' r n° " ' ' ° ' ' r Dariene Howard, Carol Hankins, Peggy Hebert, Delsie Rice, George Carlock, Carma White. Joan Dunn, Joyce Foreman, Ed Dean. ROW FIVE: Clair Spoor Ella McRae Pat Rogers, Elizabeth Willis, Bernice Rolland Bill Johnson, Dick Boynton. Ceclle Flowers, DeVere Watts, Darrell thornock. ° ' ' .- L ' 7 J Womack Helen Howard, Iva Gardner, Earl Collard, Glea Standley, Arthur Royce, Frank York Betty Cutbirth, James Lee, Warren Pound. ' fOif; iT o o o , " lb oao0 m on o r W .um mm V r i F?; -s V v ooa B Ik ' ROW ONE: Colleen Green, Dona Dewey, Joy Osburn. Patty Plank, Jean Beck, Veria Matthews, Donna Moeller, Delna Tolman, Louise Hall. Phyllis Norwood. ROW TWO: Rena Douqias, Nola Kent. Delores Handley, Colleen Borup, Darlene Baldwin, Kenneth Goodwin, Clifford Sann- son, Dewey Cofield. Arley Hanna, Clyde Walker, ROW THREE: Harry Roller, Lila Hyde, Shirley Mills. Mary Broqon, LeRoy Payne, Beverly Murdock, Gertrude Dewey, Ida Mae Hollingsworth. Doris Woodward, Dorothy Ruska. ROW FOUR: Rex Hanby, Ben McNealy. Darrel Rudd, Kenny Poston, Don DeGrange, Leonard Rogers, Vivian Walker, Joan Douglas, Wesley Miller, Bill Knox, ROW FIVE: Don Stanford, Larry Riggins, Jimmy Spencer, Dale Ayres, Krank Kerby, Jean Williams, Betty Rynearson, Janet Campbell, Arsenia Morfin, Gladys Garner. ROW SIX: Dean Mabe. Bob Baker. Phyllis Coddington, Marlene Choules, Bill Allen, Ed Lopshire, Eva Lappins. Violet McReynolds, Burke Handley. Bob Peterson. ROW SEVEN: Vivian Giles. Eileen Cox, Barbara Pope, Myrle Campbell. Jean Smith, Roy Bowman. Wilber Stephenson. George Yost. Fred Johnson, Jack Blalock. • ROW EIGHT: Sterling Davis. Twila Johns, Evelyn Hughes. D arlene Johnson, Larry Crafford, Mike Collier. Joan Guy, Donna White, Betty Weathers, Art Watanabe. ROW NINE: Ernest Beckman, LeRoy Parks, Karl Cayford, Ralph Barlow. Clarence Carrol. Bill Holmes, Norman Horton, Anna Mae Jenkins, Ruth Leonard, Harold Rook. t e A k tn e h Survive Fitness Program; Fade Into Picture Getting on the EHS screen is really a problem nowadays according to the freshmen. They have sur- vived their physical fitness and health program and arc finally fading into the picture. ROW ONE: Barbara Pook, Mary Nikirk, Bill Womack, Shirley Samson, Iva Womack, Gary Wilhelm, Carol Perry, Ronald Manning, Janeen Jacobs, Larry Malone. ROW TWO: Harold Williams, Clinton Losure, Barbara Werle, Ronnie Jones, Edward Newcombe. Dick Waller, Grace Tollver, Dallas Pasley, Betty Johnson, Bob Schoenwald. ROW THREE: Darrald Grant, Don Hezeltine. Joanne Garrett. Gene Johnson, Ed Glennan, June McCoulan, Inez Morgan Vera Larson, Barbara Rivers, Norreen Mortensen. ROW FOUR: Shirley Patrick. Shirley Mclntlre, Alice Pederson, Luella McDowell, Gelene Mills, Raymond Favlnger Keith Alsager, Earl Bishop. Ruben Morfln. Arley Stiles. ROW FIVE: Wendell Rindlisbach, Jimmy Stroud, Marshall Stelllng, John Jones, James Savage, Blllle Thomas, Wllma Shepard, LaVonna Ward, Evelyn DeGrange, Bonnie Cherry. ROW SIX: Glenna Potts, Carleen Pederson. Margaret Kester, Bethann Trussell, LaRece Hutchinson, Bob Bork Charles Rlggs, Noel McKeene, Jim Keene. Lee Draper. ROW SEVEN: Gene Johnston, Leroy Kellerman, Jerry Alworth. Kenneth Alsager. Dick Martin, Sharon Harwell Eloise Ciar- solo. Louise Cox, Shirley Brubaker, Flossie Byrd. ROW EIGHT: Shirley Evans. Helen Burdell, Rosemarie MacRae, Esther Hendrlckson, Shirley Gordon, Jim Mlddlesteadt Don Collard, Don Kimball, George Moulton, Keith Hunter. ROW NINE: Leon Fulgham. Don Combs, Ted Bills, Leo Fackler, Jerry Wllburn te hi neH ROW ONE: Clarance Wood, Audrey Spence. Lynn Draper, James Woods, Russell Yates. Eva Syrie, Eugene Taylor. Chas Sloat, Jean Ward, Barbara Wander. ROW TWO: William Griffiths, Betty Lickteiq, Colleen Graves, Mary Waller, Rosemary Combs, Billy Dresser, Elaine Hun- ter, Evelyn Haussler. Edna Heavrin, Eugene Cooper. ROW THREE: Verna Fosbinder, LaRae Rindlisback Bob Eaton, Lova Hulse, Gloria Himes, Harold Smith. Ronald Turner, Raymond Spence, Edwin Wittner, John Palmer. ROW FOUR: David Rowe. Eldene Fowler. Arlene Woods, Grace Spear, Darrell Covington, Esther Humphries, Ann Giles. LuElla Campbell, Carmen Jayo. Shirley Rose. ROW FIVE: Dixie Kroush. Carol Vaughn, Mary Lee McKlnney, Enid St. Germain, Gale Brogan, Grover Shropshire. Vernon Kilburn, Jim Storms, Winston Jensen, Stanley Kirkpatrick. ROW SIX: Charles Swan. Don Newell, Eddie Pilkerton, Donald Patterson, Bill Rogers, Allene Knox, Mary Dudley, Joyce Hill, Marilyn Freeman. Carol Long. ROW SEVEN: Shirley Cantrall, Pearl Campbell, Sherry Boyce, Beverly Bills, Barbara Barrett. Charles Hahn, Ed Mansfield, Danny Freiberg, Jim Hasklns, Lee Fulgham. ROW EIGHT: Don Mabe. Ronald Bentley, Benny Echols. Jeiry Cunningham, Arther Bonde, Wilma Scybert, Lorraine Luke, Lillian Kluchl, Laura Hagerty, Noreen Francis. ROW NINE: Charles Hower, Otis Fultz. Gordon Adair, Donald Cornwall, Roger Nichols. .« i .«i dm o r c A noA PRi| f), xO I CLASS OFFICERS President Arthur Bonde Vice-President Arlie Joe Stiles Secretary-Treasurer Shirley Mclntire Adviser Miss Jean Greaorw Ci kth tadet Ready for Auditions FIRST P CTURE: Fourth Row— 8,11 Stoddard. Larry Coonrod. Dean Canaday, Marl Vanderpol. Wayne Norton. Third urTiT. c " u vl ' ' A ' l r ' ' °° ' °! ' Carlock, Tonnmy Phillips, Ross Woolley. Second Row-Miss Dunn, Irvln Syrie. Wilbert Bright, Wayne Chnst.son Mar.anne Ritter, Louise Epperson, Bonnie Snyder, Jane Jackson, Audrey Brooks. Shirley Bowman. First Row— Pauline Hoffnnan, Ruth Despain, Lillian Hope, Doreen Gerlack, Larry Johnson SECOND PICTURE: Fourth Row— Tony Villanueva Third Row — Ramon Aspiri, David Smith, Korth Binqh Buddy Johnson, Russell Campbell, Tollie ngham, LeRoy Lawson, Mr. Edans. Second Ro« Gwynn, Irving Frank Larsen. ijii y-.|ij 1,1 J ■ -- — J — ■■-•.- , «u.,j. j v,,j,,yj iMjY» , iiviiiy Bingham, Lynn Mabe, Kay Callender, Carmen Hughes, Mary Ann Zimmerman, Elaine Moyer, Gayle Bernard. Mary Lee Dill Melva Tolman Mary Etta Srriith. Eva Mae Robinson, David Hardisty. Edna Harlow, Juliette Bowen. First Row-Bonnie Holbrook, Mary Ann Moeller, Shirley Blalock, Shirley Lee, G. Kay Bork. Marilyn Matthews, Wanda Dillon. THIRD PICTURE: Fourth Row— Jimmy Noland. Oden Bowen, Bill Green, Sharon Brubaker, Barbara Wray, Karen Ros- E.°l ; M ' ' r ' i ' " " ' ■ ' J " " ■J° " «5 ' SHaron Pine, Allen Mabe, Richard Bassett. Barbara Holmes, Miss Smith Robert Nau Second Row— Jean Womack, Kenneth Norton, John Holman, Cherie LaFordge, Jakie Brookins, Phyllis Ratch Danny Jacobs. First Row— Gerald York, Claralee Johnson, Marilyn Christison. Martha Yamakishi Miss Dunn ' s Homeroom Mr. Edan ' s Homeroom Miss Smith ' s Homeroom S e t e TV TOP ROW: Joe Coburn in the upper right picture didn ' t have a permanent. Phillip Jayo was a Scout. The F.F.A. president took life seriously. Joanne Morrow watched the birdie. " Bounding Bob ' practiced his tricks. SECOND ROW: Ray Mullins, in the left-hand picture, combed his hair for the camera man. Mary Anna started saying " peaches. " Oh, oh! Just as we expected. Melvin was there too. Bill Burt discovered that people are funny. LOWER PICTURE: In Miss Marrs ' second grade we learned that two and two sometimes make four. 31 ORGANIZATIONS ydeca t October 28 For the first time station EHS has the pleasure of presenting the per- formance of the southwestern Idaho orchestra and choir clinic, November I Our technicians " dollied in " to the principal ' s office and caught on our sc reen Mr. Douglas and the student body officers examining the books. December 9 The music of Tommy Dorsey, Wayne King, and Benny Goodman Is heard at the band concert. December 2 I Our Fred Waring performance. We thrill to the beautiful strains of sacred music at the A Cappella choir ' s annual candle-light service. Director Walter Smith is pleased. January 5 The Ed Wynns in our group make their appearance at Thespian ini- tiation. February 8 National Honor Society announces fifteen Oscar winners. February 16-17 Our music students leave the set to attend the Snake River Valley music clinic at Payette. February 23 National Thespians and NFL dress up for formal initiation. March 10 The annual staff sits back to enjoy the show. The copy Is all In! March 24-25 Future TV stars recite and orate at the district declamation festival. March 27-28 At the district debate meet we hear our debaters answer the $64 question. April 2 I -22 We sing and play our very best at the district music festival. STANDING— R. Coleman. M. Carroll, J. Harris, B. Moulton, B. Burt, J. Choules, J. Swisher, B. Swartz, R. Johannesen, R. Willis, M. Salazar. D. Harrington. G. Hill, G. Kiuchi. SEATED— L. Graves, V. Bradshaw, M. Harris, B. Gulick, M. Kirkpat- rick, J. Elsberry. ffatifihaf UpHct pcietif Names EHS Oscar Winners The most coveted " Oscar " awarded In the E. . S. broadcasting company Is an invitation to join the National hlonor Society. Six of our graduating class became members a year ago. Advised by Miss Charlotte Swatman they have carried on the club activities for the year. Active members were Bill Burt, president; Mary Anna KIrkpatrick, vice-president; Darlene Harrington, treasurer; Joy Elsberry, secretary; Loreta Graves, historian; Bethene Swartz, initiation chairman. The big project Is the raising of funds for the scholarship of fifty dollars which they give each year to the class salutatorian. To make money tney have sold candy, class pins and senior announcements. Perhaps their most Interesting project is the scrapbook in which are kept the pictures and clippings about " Oscar " winners since the organization of the society. Fifteen students received Invitations and were initiated this spring. Seniors were Bob Coleman, Marlene Carroll, Barbara Moulton, Joyce Choules, Junior Swisher, Rex Willis, Gene hiill, Muriel hiarrls, Beverly Gulick. Junior members were Ruth Johannesen, Jean hiarris, Mary Salazar, George Kiuchi, Valene Bradshaw, Richard Jensen. 34 ffathhai cfehJ c Xeafue Is 1950 Walkie Talkie Members of the National Forensic League are really the Walkie-Talkies of E.hH.S. It is its purpose to train the public speakers of our day, those who will be the radio announcers, comedians and orators. They will be instrumental in the progress of this comparatively new invention — television. Station E.hl.S. picked from the local chapter the most outstanding speakers to enter the district declamation and debate tournaments. Winners there went to the state tournament where they competed against other technicians in their field. The Emmett chapter was host to the district declamation tournament. It has also provided entertainment for many community programs. It got off to a good start this year by winning first prize in the Jabberwock. The N.F.L. has had a successful year under the leadership of Patsy hiarpt, president; Darlene Harrington, vice-president; Shirley hHarwell, secretary-treasurer; Miss Lucile Parsons, adviser. DEGREES HELD BY MEMBERS DISTINCTION: Junior Swisher, Patsy Harpt, Robert Wills. EXCELLENCE: Darlene Harrington, Bill Despain. HONOR: Bob Coleman, Mary Anna Kirkpatrick, Violet Rae Dewey. MERIT; Mary Jane Collier, Nola Kent, Pete Farnsworth, Shirley Harwell, Rosemary Willits. STANDING: N. Kent, Miss Parsons, V. Dewey, A. Jenkins, S. Harwell, M. Kirkpatrick, R. Mouritsen, B. Coleman, R. Willits, P. Farns- worth, B. Despain, M. Collier. SEATED: R. Wills, D. Harrington, P. Harpt, S. Butler, J. Swisher. The Thespians National Thespians TOP PICTURE: Row A — Miss Knowles, J. Harris, M. Burdell, M. Collier. D. Baldwin, R. Willits. M. Little, B. Lickteig, P. Harpt, B. Blake. Row 3— C. Poole, J. Swisher, V, Whiteley, J. Walker. L. Hall. M. Mansfield, S. Schmelka, M. Kirkpatrick. B. White. C. Smith. G. Hansen, J. Wilfong. Row 2 — P. Farnsworth, R. Wills. B. Vancil, B. Despain. E. Garner. B. Ward, L. Holman, J. Buck, D. Giles. B. Coleman. Row I — G. McCoy. E. Christison, R. Willis, G. Bicandi, B. Speros, C. Wittner. F. Despain, D. Thomas. LOWER PICTURE: Row 3— J. Swisher. P. Farnsworth. D. Giles, J. Buck, E. Christison. Row 2— Miss Knowles, C. Brookins, R.Wills. B. Despain, Bob Coleman. G. Bicandi, R. Willis. M, Kirkpatrick. M. Mansfield. Row I— D. Baldwin, R. Willits, B. Moulton. E. Garner. B. Ward, M. Collier, B. White. TftC yke piah Form Screen Players ' Guild From The Thespians, our Screen Players ' Guild, connes the talent for many of our broadcasts. Actors and actresses belonging to this group directed, produced and managed the all-school play, " January Thaw. " They won second place in the Jabberwock with their original skit. Barbara Moulton is president of the group and Miss Laura Knowles the adviser. Bill Despain Is vice-president, Connie Brookins, secretary-treasurer. Seasoned troupers Beconne IfatiCHal ItkeAfiiaW These are the Individuals who have done outstanding work on the stage or in production. After collecting twenty points they became eligible for National Thespian membership. They held a joint initiation with the new N.F.L. members at a formal dinner in the spring. 36 DEBATE STANDING; Junior Swisher, Rob- ert Wills. Bob Coleman, Bill Despain, Mr. Harris. SEATED: Nola Kent, Shirley Har- well. Patsy Harpt. Darlene Har- rington. Rebate Provides $64 Question One of the most interesting programs on our screen has been that of our debaters. Throughout the year they have discussed the 64-Dollar quest-ion — Resolved: That the President of the United States should be elected by direct vote of the people. Under the direction of Warren hHarris they had an active year including practice days on Wednesday, practice meets at Nampa and Emmett, and the district tournament in Fruitland. One of the high lights of the season was the western division N.F.L. debate tournament in Blackfoot. t eclaifnilthH Furnishes Talent for Telecast Declamation furnishes a variety of talent for our television broadcasts. Amateurs are being trained in the fields of poetry, dramatic reading, humorous reading, oratory, essay, after- dinner speaking, and radio speaking. Those who won in the district tournament are the profes- sionals ready for the talent scout. Among their activities declamation students took part in a practice meet at Na rripa, the district tournament at home, the state tournament at Filer, and the N.F.L. meet ' With Miss Lucile Parsons as adviser, the year has been filled with activities. Blackfoot. ROW THREE: A. Jenkins. M. Kirkpatrlck. J. Wilfong. C. Poole, P. Farnsworth, J. Swisher, R. Chadwick. B. Cole man, L. Ragains. S. Harwell, Miss Parsons, D. Harrington. ROW TWO: V. Whiteley, S. Owens, N. Kent, R. Hendrickson, R. Willits, M. Collier. ROW ONE: R. Wills, J. Choules. M. Harris, V. Dewey, I. Woodward, C. Bills, L. Scybert, R. Willis. t f lfti ■ :«« KJ : I r . ' T .T H- • ' iiiW ' ' -; r, V e H i t Sand One of the biggest and most colorful bands on our T V screen got its start In Emmett hiigh School where it played for assemblies, games, rallies, and sponsored the Jabberwock. Under the direction of Ferd Haruda it played everything from classical music to swing and it has provided many hours of pleas- ure with its evening concerts. In the district Honor Band this year were Connie Brookins, Pete Farnsworth, Beverly vin Curtis, Marlene Carroll. ingham, Mel- IN THE PICTURE ROW FIVE: B. Bingham, kettle drums; E. Tolman, bass drums: S. Patrick, cymbals: M. Spoor, P. Farnsworth, sousaphones. ROW FOUR: B. Tyler, E. Pllkerton, B. Schoenwald, baritone; W. Martz, I. Bingham, K. Bingham, cornet. ROW THREE: N. Young, bassoon; J. Bremmer, bass clarinet; C. Goodwin, baritone saxophone; C. Pook, C. Walker fenor saxophone; H. Pook, B. Barrett, alto saxophone; A. Giles, soprano saxophone. ROW TWO: G. Butler, M. Christison, N. Kent, melophone; J. Spencer, K. Callender, S. Lee, M. Matthews, French horn. ROW ONE: J.Jacobs, E. Garner, majorettes; B. Moulton, oboe; M. Moeller, M. Dudley, B. Blake, flute- C Brookins piccolo; D. Baldwin, clarinet. 38 - ' . ■ 1:„ m .s ij ■ ' : . ■ : • ' ■ ' ■lit - I • 1% f ' •oi V Colctful ptoftam First Semester BILL BARRETT MIKE SPOOR JOAN BREMMER GRAHAM KNOX OFFICERS Second Semester President.. .........MELVIN CURTIS Vice-President... BARBARA MOULTON Secretary MIKE McDONOUGH Pep Band Director .. BILL BARRETT IN THE PICTURE ♦ y - ROW FIVE: B. McNealy, sousaphone; B. Sims, D. Smith, B. Vancil. Zearl Johnson, snare drums. ROW FOUR- G Knox, A. York, R. Turner, B. Speros, E. Newcombe, C. Swan, trombone. ROW THREE: G. Jordon, R. Aspiri, D. Rudd, M. Curtis, T. Gwynn. C. Samson, cornet; W. Pound. F. York. G. Yost, T. V,l lanueva, trumpet. , , u ROW TWO: D. Rice. S. Kunz, C. Green, E. Robinson, M. Whitsell, L Luke, J. Campbell, B. Johnson, M. McDonough, ROV OnI: M. Carroll, C. Borup. S. Blalock. A. Knox. R. Campbell. J. Douglas, clarinets, E. St. Germain. B. Wray. majorettes. 39 OFFICERS STANDING IN THE PICTURE ARE: Melvin Curtis Librarian George Moulton - - - Vice-President Owen Bratvold Treasurer SEATED ARE: Ora Lee Heavrln - - - - . Secretary Margaret Pine - - - - - President No EHS Program Complete Without OtckeAtta Television programs are not complete without music and no EHS program is complete without the background provided by our orchestra. Right now it may be called a " little symphony orchestra " but under the direction of Walter Smith it is growing by leaps and bounds. Their most important appear- ance is in their own spring concert but we also enjoy their music at plays and at baccalaureate and com- mencement. STANDING: B. Bingham, tympani: Walter Smith, G. Shropshire, bass violin. ROW FOUR: B. Johnson, B. Wander, first violin: E. Lickteig, R. MacRae. second violin; N. Young, bassoon; M. Curtis, trumpet: C. Swan, trombone; S. Evans, M. Matthews, French horns; S. Pine. M. Pine. L. Holman, cello. ROW THREE: G. Moulton, G. Cooper, first violin. ROW TWO: B. Pope, J. Ward, first violin: L. Hutchins, B. Weathers, second violin; D. Rice, A. Chandler, clarinet; S. Ritter, J. Jacobs, cello. ROW ONE: O. Bratvold, J. Harris, first violin; P. Rogers, O. Heavrin, second violin; C. Brookins, piccolo; M. Dudley, flute; V. Matthews, J. Ashley, viola. ROW THREE: S. Butler, B. Rolland, B. Swartz, S. Harwell, B. White, R. Jensen, L. Cornwall, H. Crofford, D. Cofleld, A, Royce, V. Brockbank. D. Shane. J. Lee, E. Willis, B. Cutbirth, E. Humphreys, S. Nichols ROW TWO: R. Willits, J. Bowen, D. Bejtier, J. Walker, P. Glezentanner, G. Lubcke, H. Roller, R. Bowman, B. Webb, L. Ragains, M. Collier, D. Haynes, K. Mclntire, M. Crouch, D. Tolman, L. Hall, D. Moeller, J. Hankins, J. Guy, Mr. Smith. ROW ONE: B. Burt, D. Haynes, B. Bingham, D. White. J. Willingham, M. Burdell, S. Mclntire, I. Woodward, L. Ayres. R. Bentley. J. Wllfong. C. Poole. J. Wilburn, B. Dresser, L. Crafford. R. Rich, M. Kirkpatrick, J. Wood. H. Howard. L. Graves. Ck 9 I t Candlelight Service Wins Much Praise In the Emmett High we don ' t watch Fred Waring ' s television show. Instead, we tune in on our own Choir directed by Walter Smith. Their most impressive program was the Christmas Candlelight service which won them much praise. They have been busy all year attending music festivals and clinics. The S.W.I. Orchestra-Choir Clinic was held in Emmett. OFFICERS ROW TWO: RoLayne Rich, vice-president; Richard Jensen, president: Glen Lubcke, robe attendant. ROW ONE: Pat Giezen- tanner, librarian: Doro- thy Haynes. robe attend- ant; Katherine Mclntire, secretary: Donna White, advertising manager; Irene Woodward, libra- rian. 41 ROW THREE: D. Woodward. G. Garner, C. Perry, F. Rynearson, P. Storms, A. Spencer, B. Rivers, S. Rose, B. Oberg, D. Johnson, R. Leonard, N. Colbert, E. Royce, D. Lawson, B. Werle, C. Borup, J. Jacobs. ROW TWO: T. Johns, W. Vickery, M. Choules, C. White, M. Hale, M. Smith, E. Larsen. B. Murdock. J. Foreman. J. Osborn. D. Handley. G. Dewey. M. Rose. I. Gardner. D. Ruska. P. Rolland. Walter Smith. ROW ONE: S. Samson, B. Lickteig. B. Ooms. M. Tolman. C. Hughes. B. Holbrook, K. Bork, G, Bernard, W. Dillon, E. Harlow. B. Rynearson. J. Poston. E. Hughes. C. Hankins. gii-t ' giee Clulf Brings " Music On the Air " " There ' s Music In the Air ' and on the air whenever and wherever these girls in Glee Club get together. Using numbers specially arranged for their young voices they completely charm audiences fortunate enough to hear them. Directed by Walter Smith they have completed another successful year. OFFICERS FROM LEFT TO RIGHT: Mabel Rose .----. Librarian Janeen Jacobs . - . - Vice-President Doris Woodward - - . . President Carol Hankins ----- Secretary 42 t Ucipali f in uae Xatinae Picture Roman Customs Our television camera took us back to the days of Caesar, when on October 17, the Latin Club held its annual banquet. Many appetizing Ronnan foods were served by the initiates who wore the traditional initiation tunics. By serving at the banquet the slaves bought their freedom and were permitted to wear their togas the next day as a sign of membership. " Amatores Linguae Latinae " or Lovers of the Latin language chose Mary Salazar for president; Margaret Guy, vice-president: Junior Swisher, secretary-treasurer; Esther Moeller, reporter and historian. Mrs. Delia Swan Is adviser. In the top picture we see club members seated around the ban- quet table wSile a slave, Karl Cay- ford, stands behind to serve At the right slave girls carry tood to the table. In the left picture a charter nnember of the club. Junior Swisher, draws a place card from the urn held high by Clyde Walker. CLUB MEMBERS ROW THREE: Mrs. Swan, Junior Swisher, Richard Yorl, Karl Cay- ford, Pete Farnsworth, Belhene Swartz. ROW TWO: Laurel Rogers. Mary Brogan, Alene Spencer, Sharon Harwell, Joan Walker. Idamae Hollingsworth. Shirley Harwell Esther Moeller. Mary Salazar. ROW ONE: Gene Hill. Clyde Walker, Helen White, Katharine Mclntire. Eleanor Harlow, Mar- garet Guy. ROW THREE; J. Wood. A. Spencer, T. Rekow. I. Womack, E. Royce. ROW TWO: Miss Thelma Bensen, V. Dewey, C. Robertson, L. Ward, W. Shepard, W. Scybert. ROW ONE: C. White. W. VIckery, E. Syrie, B. Thomas, S. Woodruff, D. White. ROW THREE: P. Hebert, B. Johnson, H. Burdell, M. Freeman, E. Haussler, M. Burdell, I. Biggers, G. Himes. ROW TWO: M. Choules, J. Bower, E. Fowler. L. Cox, D. Handley, H. Howard, E. St. Germain, C. Green. ROW ONE: E. Hughes, C. Hankins, E. Hunter. B. Bills, L Hulse, E. Cox, L. Graves. M. Little, J. Hill. ROW THREE: B. Lickteig, C. Long. D. Kroush, L. Holman. R. Johannesen, I. Hollingsworth, S. Nichols. I. Morgan. ROW TWO: B. Pope, N. Kent, J. Harris, L. Breshears, M. Kirkpatrick, R. Leon- ard, D. Johnson, B. Oberg. ROW ONE: E. MacRae, J. Poston. E. Lappens. L. McDowell. H. Kirby, B. Ooms, E. Lickteig, P. Rogers. Mutate Umemaket c Amrica Study Practical Roles According to an old adage " We may live without friends: we may live without books; but civilized men cannot live without cooks. " So the Future hlome Makers of America will surely have their place on the television screens of tomorrow and the Emmett chapter, directed by Miss Thelma Benson, has had a big place in the activities of Emmett htigh this year. To prepare themselves for more important roles they have spent much time learning modern-up-to-date methods of homemaking. Leading the group " Toward New hHorizons " was President Violet Rae Dewey. Working with her were Ruth Johannesen, vice-president; Loreta Graves, secretary; Jean hiarris, treasurer. This willing group of girls helped swell their treasury by sponsoring a box social with the F.F.A., by selling milk in the study hall at noons, and by serving at the Sweetheart Ball. Among the outstanding social events were the candle-light initiation, and the April dance in which an F.hl.A. queen and an F.F.A. king were crowned. Violet Rae Dewey attended the Third Regional F.hH.A. meeting in Santa Barbara, California, last June. 44 0. H. A. At the top are two initiation pictures. On the left are Violet Rae Dewey, Mrs. Ray Dewey, club mother; Sally Rae Woodruff, serving punch. Miss Benson. On the right Violet Rae is pinning a ribbon on Billie Mae Thomas. At the table are Loreta Graves and Ruth Johannesen, Iris Bigqers. All the initiates are pictured in the center. In the lower right-hand picture Helen Burdell. LaVonna Ward and Louise Cox are working on Christmas presents. At the left Beverly Bills, Lova Mae Hulse and Joyce Hill display the completed projects. ■ ■ ■ i iL. OFFICERS President ------- John Wll-fong Vice-President ----- Darrel Sawyer Secretary Richard Jensen Treasurer -------- Bill Burt Reporter - - Tom Thayne Sentinel Keith Anderson Assistant Reporter - - - - Don Douglas Adviser Grant Mauchtey STANDING: Mr. Mauchley, Doug- as, Anderson, Wilfong. Jensen. SEATED: Thayne, Sawyer, Burt. Mutate ' Jai ' mi ' ' i Ami ' ica Hope to Fill Breadbaskets of World The Future Farmers of Ameria want to keep your television screens of the future as happy as they are today. That is a big project because It nneans filling the breadbaskets of the world, hlungry peo- ple are unhappy people. HHunger would bring unhappy pictures to your screen. The F.F.A. boys study modern methods of farming and soil conservation in order to produce food without depleting the natural resources of the land. The local chapter has had a successful year under the leadership of a new instructor, Grant Mauchley. Judging teams have taken part in many contests. Last spring Jesse Beckman, Darrel Sawyer, Bill Burt and Clyde Poole attended a meet in Moscow with their former adviser, Wilbur Holderread. They placed third. On the team judging at the State Fair were Clarence Tllley, Grant Gifford and Richard Jensen. A swine judging team, Clyde Poole, John Wilfong and Don Stevenson, placed fourth at a contest held in Caldwell in February. The Parent and Son Banquet this spring was one of their big projects. The boys also put on a box social In co-operation with the F.t .A. last fall. During the summer they entered a float in the Cherry Festival parade. Thirty-one Green Hands were initiated and eighteen members received the Charter Farmer degree. 46 The two top pictures were taken of the boys working in farnn shop. Just below at the left are pictured the boys selling at the hot-dog booth last fall. At the right three fresh- man boys are testing milk. Below are the chapter members. , „ . n- ROW SIX: C. Poole, L Jones, L Robison, G. Lubcke, D. Rudd, O. Fultz. D. Orton, B. Wh.te, G. Rivers, RoJ-FIvI: " g; MtuchS ' L Ayres, W. Rindllsbach, K. Tilley. W. Jensen, G. Hope, L. Parks, C. Losure, RO fOUR-:t:Mlt%. Combs, K. Hunter, R. Favinger, D. Patterson, J. Mittelsteadt, L. Fulgham, G. RoJ°T ' HREE: ' D.tat; B. ' Uttl A. Royce, D. Standefer, L. Draper, H. Williar s, D. Thornock, E. Johnson, ROW TWO: ' ' a. Oo-t s, C. Carroll. K. Anderson, T. Thayne, D. Sawyer, B. Burt, J. Wilfong, R. Jensen, E. Beclcman. n r t di ROW ONE: F. Welker, K. Rekow, J. Wilburn, A. Stiles, B. Echols, L. Blue. 9. 9- A. (tHhuat ta( Records 1950 Telecast From Station EHS " Hope you like It " is the wish of every member of the production staff of this 1950 Squaw Butte Saga. It is with great pride that we present this televised record of the school year to you. We ve worked hard and we did get a little tired carrying lights and benches, and shouting " Lights — camera — one — two — don ' t chew. " But we would not have missed it. Write-ups and typing can be credited to Mary Anna Kirkpatrick, editor. Loreta Graves, Joy Els- berry, Elda Morfin and Beverly Gulick. Photographers, Bill Burt and Robert Wills, turned the old faithful camera into a television lens to give you pictures on the screen. Business Manager Robert Cruickshank and Bill Burt set an all-time high for ad sales. The salesmen did an outstanding job of selling books too. Top honors go to Gene Bicandi with Mary Anna Kirkpatrick and Robert Cruickshank almost tied for second. Robert was ahead on a technical count. Someone always has to do the " panning, " check on the interference and remember last minute " gizmos. " That ' s been the job of Miss Edith Peterson, adviser. To her we say " Thanks a million. " Many other students and teachers gave us valuable help. We want to thank all of you, and again " We hope you like it. " PRODUCTION STAFF STANDING: Robert Wills, Bill Burt. Robert Cruickshank, Loreta Graves. SEATED: Elda Morfin, Beverly Gulick, Mary Anna Kirkpatrick, Joy Elsberry. SALESMEN BACK: Mary Anna Kirkpatrick, Joan Walker, Joy Elsberry, Billie Vancll, Beverly Gulick, Robert Wilis. FRONT: Robert Peterson, George Kiuchi, Elda Morfin, Barbara Moulton, Marylene Little, Gene Bicandi. NOT PICTURED: Colleen Graves, Robert Cruickshank, Bill Burt. STANDING AT LEFT: Barbara Moulton, Elva Garner, Mary- lene Little. Shirley Kunz, Norma Lee Emond, Esther Moeller, Ethel Lickteig. Owen Bratvold. Jerry Nas- ker, Don Stevenson. SECOND ROW AT RIGHT: Shirley Ritter. Bessie Peder- son. Arlene Stroud, Lorene Kilburn. THIRD ROW: Mary Ellen Rom- riell. Billie Vancil. Janet Ash- ley. Mary Mansfield. Fern Fulgham, Darrel Sawyer. FOURTH ROW: Colleen Goodwin, Darcia Chadwick. Joan Bremmer. Anna Marie McDonough. SEATED: Mike Spoor, Gene Bicandi. Robert Cruickshank, Robert Wills. SCHdDL HOARD SAYS ■NO ' CGMI ULSOHY ACTIVITY TICKET The school toerd has de- flnotly " Bid " no " to com- pulsory activity tiokots. ihe board killed the rccoa.rendetlon from the atudtnt cour.cll In their regular aeeting held Monday, Decemb The " OOP C H lilSThiA 5 f-V ' ' The Christmas J light concert gi th€ Senior cboii night end directed tor or.ith wes tnotl strnding success f ' islc dc rfirtnient. The oO pnrtlclpaiiti torod. The 60-voiced c) - r sang selection of Chrlst- siaa Buaic froa ell orer the world end closed with the faBlli r c-rols. They sang wi thout anisic and without ftccompenlnent in a hall light -d or.ly by .school 6ne evening they dss carols at the Slks Convalescent Eooe and the Old Soldiers Home. candles The narrative was writ- tan ty Joan WaHcer. Slvo Stlpp waa soloist. orchestra Jay " for the dancing. The Sweetheart Sell hcs been an annual affair for Emmott since 19l 5 " hch it was started by Zarl T ' lij-.i- son. Bpnd Sweetheart that year was DeLorcs Den- ny. She was followed by Mailne Oalvin " J , Eeth;r Eltter " 5. Leono . ' Ci ' C- house ' ( , Joyce Murray 1I17, Janlco Baldwin ' 8. HAPPT )Evf Y2AB ' .; ' .: Hu kie ffei Is Official Paper For TV Company The Huskie News is our official newspaper. It comes out every two weeks although it has been known to be late. And there are times when the staffs manage an extra or two. Between deadlines the two staffs are busy writing stories, copyreading and stenciling. And usually, just before a deadline, the mimeograph loses its bearings. In addition to news, many features, editorials, and other forms of entertainment are provided by editors, fclva Garner, Barbara Moulton, and their staffs. It should be added that the Huskie News is more than generous In its financial support of the annual. 49 Keep Set Shining The EHS television set has been kept shining by Mr. Elsberry and the efficient custodians aJ the left. Standing are T. Bills, R. Favtnger. G. McQuilkin. E. Chrlsttson. Seated are C. Samson, F. Johnson and Mr. Elsberry. File Scripts No broadcasting company Is complete with- out its library. In our library, there are approxi- mately 4400 scripts filed away for the use of the cast. Thirteen librarians, supervised by Miss Char- lotte Swatman. are kept busy finding these scripts, as well as furnishing reading material for those who have leisure time. Standing in the picture are Helen DeGrange. Esther Moeller. Cleo Puser, Marlene Lumsden. Colleen Robertson. Thelma Rekow. Miss Swa man. Seated are Norma Lee Emond. Barbara Clarkson, Lena Mae Scybert. Phyllis Jones. Bev- erly Gullck. Joyce Choules, Mary Davis. Keep Records The complexities of modern business necessi- tates the keeping of many records. There must be checks and counter checks on our attendance at rehearsals and broadcasts, and on our ratings — Hooper " and otherwise. The secretaries pic- tured at the left do our office work. Standing are Joy Elsberry. RoLayne Rich. Rheta Rudd, Joan Walker. Darlene Beutler, Col- leen Goodwin. Seated are Marylene Little. Belva Ward, Darlene Harrington. Beulah White, Carol Smith. Arlene Stroud. 50 P e fi C I u If Is Modem Service Organization OFFICERS Colleen Goodwin President Ruth Johannesen Vice-President . . J. D-„ - Secretary Margaret rine - - - - j I Lj 4U = „ - Treasurer Joann Heatnman - - - - - i . a J il ----- - Point Chairman Mary Durdell Joan Bremmer ---------- Drill Captain Janet Campbell Assistant Drill Captam Miss Cynthia Jesness Adviser STANDING: Miss Jesness, Campbell, Pine, Heath- man. SEATED: Bremmer, Good- win, Johannesen. For the purpose of being of service to their school and to promote pep and enthusiasnn for school activities the Pep Club was organized. Sophomore and iunlor girls are eligible for membership. Senior alrls become honorary members. . ,i i j j l tl • j. The girls sell tickets and usher at games, and perform other services throughout f e year Their two big projects are a dance and the Senior Girls ' luncheon. At a formal ceremony in the tall they initi- ated fifty new members. TOP PICTURE ROW THREE: D. Moeller, L. Hall, D. Tolman, A. Jenkins, L Holman, M. Pine, J. Campbell, J. Wood, D. Howard. J. Poston. „ , , . , n r i n r-,-«-+U. ROW TWO: J. Hankins, J. Guy, N. Kent, C. Brookins, O. Heavrm, T. Rekow, R. Douglas, D. Griffiths, ROW ONE T. Bremmer. S. Kunz, D. White, B. Blake, P. Jones, L Breshears, J. Heathman, K. Mclntlre. LOWER PICTURE ROW THREE: C. Goodwin, G. Dewey, A. Spencer, J. Dunn, J. Douglas, J. Osborn, R. Leonard, S. Nichols, J. Foreman. ,- . „ p ROW TWO: D. Ziegler, E. Lickteig, C. Borup, B. Bingham. V. Giles, Miss Jesness, E. MacRae. U. ROW one " ' M. tM ' -S ' ara ' rr ' I. Biggers, M. Little, J. Harris, R. Johannesen, M. Burdell, W. Vickery. C Df ,! ) A . ,j . I , jSt , ATHLETICS Telecast September 9 September I 6 September 30 October 14 October 2 I November I I November I 5 November 22 January 14 January 2 I February 28 March I March 7 March 13 April 12 April 28 April 29 May 10-13 May 20 Flash! A football is dropped from an airplane to open the 1949 sea- son at the Football Jamboree in Ontario. Vale learns that Emmett has a high-jumping backfield as well as speed. Emmett 12— Vale 7. In a thrilling game Ontario defeats the hluskies by one point. Double-wing pays off! Huskies beat Jerome by a score of 2 I to 7. " Bounding Bob " helps fHuskies take revenge on Caldwell when he runs more than eighty yards for a touchdown. Final score; Emmett 13 — Caldwell 6. The Huskies close the season with a 20 to win over Weiser in the Armistice Day classic. We all go out for basketball. Most of us go back to study hall when the coaches pick their teams. Fruitland startles the television audience by defeating Emmett 29 to 17. The Huskies enjoy the top of a 36 to 3 I score with Boise. A large audience watches Emmett take defeat in first day of tourna- ment play. Boise 42 — Emmett 33. We dress up in white to go to the tournament and come home blue. First call to baseball practice. Track men start counting the miles. S.R.V. Relay Meet at Ontario. We go out to the ball game. See the picture on your screen. Snake River Valley conference track meet. District baseball tournament. State track meet. :?oo t If a 1 1 The 1950 Huskie gridiron show was better than pre-season expectations. Coached by Tony Aschen- brener they took six wins and dropped only two games. The two losses came in successive games when several fop men were on the injury list. The Huskies won from the Caldwell Cougars for the first time since these two teams have been scheduling games together. Fans had another surprise when Emmett upset the Jerome Tigers, leaders in the Big Ten in south central Idaho. Coach Aschenbrener and his assistants, Don Dalberg and Art Wittenberger, did a fine job making a team almost from scratch. Relying on speed in the backfield the hluskies made most of their touchdowns by long runs from the single and double wing formation. The season opened September 9 at the S.R.V. Jamboree in Ontario and closed with the Armistice Day game in Weiser. SEASON ' S RECORD Vale 7 Emmett ...12 Nyssa 12 Emmett Ontario 14 Emmett... 13 Parma 13 Emmett .20 Jerome 7 Emmett 21 Caldwell 6 Emmett .13 Payette 25 Emmett 32 Weiser .. Emmett . 20 ROW FOUR: F. Despain. Hanby. Manning, Huff, Barrett, Anderson, Aschenbrener. ROW THREE: Watanabe, White, Robison, Wellter, Thrall, Crosby, Weldin, Knox. ROW TWO: Orton, Willis, Douglas, Cruickshanit, Chadwick, Coleman, Nielsen, Jayo, Boynton. ROW ONE: Mullins, Nasker. B. Despain, Borup. Buck. Coburn, Alsager, Giles. Borup Cruickshank MELVIN ALSAGER— End, three-year letterman. He re- ceived honorable mention in SRV All Stars. He was a fine blocker, pass receiver and ball carrier on the end around play. A good team player and consistent de- fensive end. JERRY BUCK — Guard, two-year letterman, first team SRV All Stars. He was one of the top linemen in the conference offensively and defensively. A fine team player always ready for tough assignments. RONNIE CHADWICK — Fullback, one-year letterman, second team SRV All Stars. He ranked second in scor- ing for the Huskie ball carriers. He played his best against Caldwell. His 63-yard punt return agamst Vale was the deciding factor for victory. JOE COBURN— Tackle, two-year letterman, second team SRV All Stars. The opposition found the big Huskie tackle a tough individual to handle. Big Joe was a steady player who liked rough competition. BILL DESPAIN — Guard, three-year letterman, honorable mention SRV All Stars. He performed ably against all opposition. The chunky guard was an important factor in Emmett ' s gridiron victories. DON DOUGLAS— Right halfback, two-year letterman. The stubby right halfback was a driving, dependable player in all games and on the practice field. Much credit for the success of the team is due to him. DON GILES — Guard, two-year letterman, handicapped part of the season by knee injuries. He was shifted from quarterback to guard at mid season and rapidly developed Into a capable performer on offense and defense. WILLIS JOHNSON — End, one-year letterman, honorable mention In SRV All Stars. Playing his first year of varsity ball for the Blue and Vv ' hite. Willie turned in fine performances both on offense and defense. JERRY NASKER— Tackle, three-year letterman, honorable mention In SRV All Stars. The big quiet tackle de- veloped Into one of Emmett ' s top linemen. He played an Important part In Crulckshank ' s off-tackle touch- down runs. REX BORUP — Center. co-captaIn and three-year letterman. Rex received the annual player award. He was named on the sec- ond team of SRV All-Stars, an outstanding athlete in leadership, sportsmanship and ability. A great competitor. ROBERT CRUICKSHANK— Left halfback, co-captain and four-year letterman, named on the first team In SRV All Stars. The speedy little halfback led the Emmett ball carriers In scoring with 10 touchdowns. He proved to be one of the best in SRV football and equally as effective in his defensive halfback role. Alsager Coburn Giles Buck B. Despain Johnson Chadwick Douglas Nasker otif all DAVE COFIELD — Center, fwo-y ' ear letterman. honorable mention In SRV All Stars. He played rugged, deter- nnlned football from his defensive llne-baclter posi- tion. When teamed with Borup they formed a great combination in stopping the opposition ' s offense. FRANK DESPAIN— Left halfback, two-year letterman. In his second year of varlsty competition Frank proved his value to the team In being a good competitor In games and on the practice field. An excellent runner, able to follow his interference for long gains. RAY MULLINS — Fullback, one-year letterman. The light- est player on the squad, very deceptive In his ball handling, faking, and running. He was the team ' s b3st passer, a great competitor and good defensive ball player. TOM THAYNE — Tackle, three-year let+erman, starting tackle until sidelined with a broken ankle received in the Nyssa game. His loss was greatly felt in the remaining games. Tom will be back next year to play g ' eat ball for the Huskies. Dave Ccfield Frank Despain Ray Mullins Tom Thayne Bill Barrett Robert Nielsen Boyce White Phillip Jayo Rex Willi. Bob Coleman Managers Dick Boynton Bill Knox TOP LEFT: Emmett vs. Jerome. Cruickshank with the ball is stopped for a short gain. Cofeld is at the left. , r-L J ■ i TOP RIGHT: In the Ontario game Borup comes up as Cruickshank takes a hold. Douglas and Chadwick in the background. CENTER LEFT: Another shot from the Ontario fracas. The ball spurts from Chadwick s hands, in the foreground are Alsager, Nasker, Coburn and Giles. CENTER RIGHT: A picture of a scrimmage session. Cruickshank with ball. In foreground are Thrall. Coburn, Goodwin, Buck. LOWER PICTURE: In the Ontario game, Chadwick is stopped. Also in the picture are Buck, Cof.eld Pictures on this page were printed through the courtesy of the Emmett Messenger Vh et the iifhU J SfSF ROW THREE: Den Hezeltine, Montle Stlpp, Kenny Huff. Don Giles, Henry Watanabe. ROW TWO: Coach Dalberg, Rex Willis. Bill Despain. Ronnie Chadwick, Richard Crosby, Bob Colennan. ROW ONE: Rex Borup. Gene Bicandi. Melvin Alsager. Don Ashley, Ray Mullins, Larry roush. SaAketi all Here ' s the Huskie basketball ciub of 1950. They and Coach Dalberg had a rough time of it. They changed from hot to cold and vice versa so often the fans couldn ' t keep up. They finished pre-tourna- ment play with a record of eleven wins and eleven losses. In Snake River Valley competition they won ntne and lost seven. They split games with Boise and Caldwell and lost their lone encounter with the unbeatable Bulldogs of Nampa. Just before the tournament Gene Bicandi was elected captain. Emme++.. 34 Emmeft .33 Emmett .34 Emmett 55 Emmet+ 45 Emme+t .28 Emmett .17 Emmett 40 Emmett .27 Emmett 36 SEASON ' S RECORD Nyssa 30 Emnnett. Payette .. 30 Ennmett Caldwell 39 Emmetf New Plymouth 25 Emmett Vale 37 Emmett Ontario .. 34 Emmett Fruitland 29 Emmett Parma 36 Emmett Fruitland 29 Emmett Boise .31 Emmett • 25 Nampa 36 46 Nyssa 39 37 Weiser 39 43 Payette .. 34 51 New Plymouth 26 .51 Vale ... 55 35 Ontario 59 32 Weiser . 48 70 31 45 Caldwell 40 o 58 4 c t I C H TOP LEFT: Two points for us In the Ontario game. In the picture are Willis. Chadwicic, Kolbaba. Kroush. TOP RIGHT: Coach Dalberg, Despain, Bicandi. Chadwick, Alsager, Mulllns, Kroush, Borup. CENTER LEFT: Borup goes Into the air in the Fruitland fracas. On the left are Despain and Johnson, and on the right Moore and Pucket. CENTER: McNinch and Kroush take to the air in the Vale game. CENTER RIGHT: Kroush takes a long one In the Ontario game. Also in the picture are Chadwick, Jackson, Bicandi and Kolbaba. LOWER LEFT: The Junior varsity battles it out with New Plymouth. II Serglns, 12 McKIe, 35 Hanby, 37 Yost, 33 Rltter. 3 Batterman. 31 Collier. LOWER RIGHT: Willie Johnson lets one go for the basket In the Vale game. SaMkall 1949 CLUB ROW THREE: J. Coleman. J. Hanby, K. Howell B. Cofield, E. Rifter. ROW TWO: D. Dalberg, C. Olsen, D. Lopshire. M. Alsager, J. Wills, V. Brown. R. Holbrook. ROW ONE: L Kroush, G. Donaldson. B. Cole- man, R. W:llls. G. Kiuchi. K. Noland. R. Hanby. Ttack Robert Cruiclcshanic and his opponent take off for the 880 relay as Art Wit+enberger fires the gun. Bill Fischer is in the background and Rex Hanby looks on. At the left Robert Cruiclcshank tries his luck at the high junnp and nnakes it. Ronnie Chadwick ' s individual method of get- ting over the high lump is very effective but it didn ' t make a good picture. Ronnie set a new high-jump record, 6 ' I " in the SRV and set a district record at 5 ' M " . He was high at the state meet with 5 ' M " and took third in the high hurdles at the state meet. I- JuHicf Vaf itif BASKETBALL ROW THREE: B. Hezeltine, A. Stiles, B. Speros, R, Bentley, D. Knox, C. Losure. ROW TWO: Coach Aschenbrener, K. Alsager, K. Alsager. D. Rudd, E. Mansfield, J. Keene. E. Pilkerton. ROW ONE: B. Bork. M. Collier. E. Ritter. G. Yost. A. Hanna, A. Watanabe. B. Johnson . FOOTBALL ROW TWO: B. Eaton. B. Douglas. G. Yost, B. Allen. B. Wo- mack. B. Bork, E. Lopshire, A. Hanna, D. Cofield, R. Bentley, D. D Grange, Coach Dalberg. ROW ONE: K. Alsac r, V. Kilburn. D. Mabe. H. Smith. B. Holmes, E. Mansfield, E. Beckman. B, Yates, D. Frieberg, C. Losure, K. Alsager, J. Blalock, B. Johnson. C. Carroll, L. Parks. N. Horton. E. Ritter. K. Poston. K. Goodwin. G. Standley. mmi ' % Whccpet ' ppefA Emme+t High ' s cheer leaders have been more than cheer leaders this year, we ' ll call them " Whooper- Uppers. " They accomplished the impossible. They had a better cheering section for a losing team than is often seen out to cheer for a winning team. They pepped up old yells and wrote snappy new ones. It ' s time to say congratulations and fifteen for Barbara, Bob, Mabel, and Ben. The junior varisty leaders were also good and they ' ll do better. And it should go on record that the Pep Band members paid their own way into two different tournament games in order to be on hand to support the Blue and White. TOP LEFT: Ben, Mabet Barbara and Bob support a Weiser effigy iust before they toss It on the bonfire at the pep rally before the Armistice Day game. LOWER LEFT; The Pep Band. CENTER (from front to back): Bob Speros, Barbara Moulton. Mabel Rose, Ben McNealy. UPPER RIGtHT: Junior varsity leaders Darlene Baldwin, George Moulton, Grace Tollver. BACK: Chadwick, Buck, Borup, Cofleld. FRONT: Douglas, Mullins, Bicandl, Alsager, f f C " Clulf Promotes Interest In Athletics To encourage more interest in the field of athletics and to promote a spirit of sportsmanship among students is the purpose of this letterman ' s club. Boys who have made a letter in any one of the four major sports are eligible for membership. The club usually sponsors two major activities during the year, a dance and a carnival. At the dance a queen is presented. She Is selected for her athletic record, her scholastic record, her leadership and personality. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester RAY MULLINS ...President GENE BICANDI RONNIE CHADWICK Vice-President... MELVIN ALSAGER REX BORUP Secretary-Treasurer DON DOUGLAS JERRY BUCK ...Watch Dog DAVE COFIELD STANDING ON STEPS: B. Fischer, H. Watanabe, R. Chadwick, W. Johnson, R. Cosby, B. Barrett, K Poston J. Murdock, J. Wills, D. Watts, L Womack, B. Knox, D. Shane, G. Kiuchi, K. Huff, B. Weldin. STANDING SECOND ROW: D. Giles, D. Orton, R. Cruickshank, F. Despain, T. Thayne, D. Douglas, E. Christison, G. Knox, K. Noland, R. Hanby, G. Hunter, T. Aschenbrener, J. Wilfong. =RONT ROW: Donald Dalberg, B. Despain, G, Nasker, G. Bicandi, J. Coburn, D. Cofield, R. Mullins, R. Borup, G. Gifford, M. Alsager. TOP LEFT: Coaches watch to catch all mistakes In the Vale game. Among those in the picture are Keith Anderson — not suited up: Fred Welker — sitting on the ground: Coach Aschenbrener in the background: Coach Dalberg in the foreground. TOP RIGHT: Coach Aschenbrener gets his much needed ' " Cry Towel. " It is presented by President Mary Anna Kirlpat- rick at a pep assembly. LEFT CENTER: Looking for bad plays in the Payette game. Among those in the picture are Barrett, Giles, Weldin, Borup, Huff and Crosby on his knees. RIGHT CENTER: Last football check-up for 1949. Bill Knox and Coach Aschenbrener on the job. LOWER LEFT: " E " Club members ' shoe shine this week. LOWER RIGHT: The " E " Club hot dog assembly line. Oh the $i4e heJ In the top picture the Tumbling Ten warnn up. Left center are a few of the initiates. Right center and lower left pictures were taken at their dance. Lower Left: Donna Ziegler crowns Rex Borup King of the Spinster Skip. (j. A A. 64 ii-l ' ithtetic tj pc atti h Our TV sportscaster gives the news and views of the EhHS Girls ' Athletic Associa- tion for this year 1949-50. Elected to preside over the association was Arlene Stroud, with Mary Lou Crouch, vice-president; Darlene hHoward, secretary, and Joan Walker, treasurer; completing the roster. Gail Robbins becanne the volleyball nnanager and Shirley Patrick acted as basketball manager. This organization, composed of the feminine vim, vigor, and vitality of EhlS, has sponsored many successful activities under the direction of Miss Jean Gregory, adviser. On the evening of December 10, the gym was transformed into a " Dreamer ' s hloli- day " by these girls which meant the annual Spinster Skip. It was another outstanding success. Rex Borup, popular senior football co-captain, was crowned king. Following the coronation was the grand march led by the king and Donna Ziegler. The rest of the year was full with evening practice, selling at games, and the annual play day at Caldwell on February I 8. THIRO ROW: Joan Dunn, Gail Robbins, Norreen Mort=nsen Shirley Brubaker, Alice Pederson, Sharon Harwell, Alene Spencer, Joan Wallcer, Doris Woodward, Barbara Oberg, Barbara Moulton, Lillian Kiuchi. SECOND ROW: Joan Poston, Grace Toliver, Mary Evelyn-Nikirk, Mariorle Eisenbeiss, Coleen Graves, Cecile Flowers, Enid St. Germain, Barbara Rook, Louella McDowell, Eldene Fowler. Gloria Himes, Arlene Stroud, Sally Rae Woodrutt. FIRST ROW: Carmen Jayo, Elizabeth Fundasuri, Lila Bernard, Lorraine Holman. Mary Lou Crouch, Shirley Patrick. Evelyn Haussler, Carlene Pedersen, Shirley Ann Evans, Rosemarie MacRae. 65 SCHOOL LIFE TetecaM Ocfober 4 Many of the girls appear with new glasses to help them see the set more clearly. October 7 Coach Aschenbrener is presented with a " cry-towel. " October 20 We enjoy delicious food and hear our musical groups perform at the Music Boosters ' hHarvest dinner. November 4 The all-school play " January Thaw " presents live talent on our screen in a hilarious comedy. November 17-18 A variety of entertainment is presented at the Jabberwock sponsored by the band. December 2 The juniors present " The Little Minister " as their class play. A recorded picture is on your screen right now. December 5 False signs of spring! The boys appear minus hair. Bulldog haircuts, of course. December 10 Girls snag their man and come to the Spinster Skip. Rex Borup was crowned King. December 22 The gym is turned into a " White Christmas " by the band and Mary Anna Kirkpatrick is named Band Sweetheart of the year. Our camera man picked up some really good pictures. January 27 The debaters sponsor a variety program featuring talent we didn ' t know existed. March 6 hiamlet gets us out of school and we come out of the show mutter- ing, " To be — or not to be. " March 10 The Thespians give their annual dance. The gym was made into a fantastic candy land to carry out the theme, " Candy. " March 17 A Friday night with no activity scheduled for station EhlS — T V. April 10 Too much interference by the weatherman. Cast succumbs to an attack of spring fever. May 10 We eagerly turn the dial of our sets. The annuals have arrived! May ? No noise on the set today. The seniors " snuck. " i eetheatt Sail Brings Thirteen Stars To EHS— TV Screen Mary Anna Kirkpatrick Mary Lou Crouch, Barbara Moulton. Colleen Goodwin, Shirley Butler, Donna White, Joan Bremmer, Janet Campbell. Dixie Kroush, Darlene Howard, Ann Giles, Shirley Patrick, Janeen Jacobs. Bill Barrett M. Kirkpatrick Turning our dial back to December 22, we see thirteen lovely stars appearing on our television screen. They are Shirley Pat- rick, Dixie Kroush, Ann Giles, Janeen Jacobs, Darlene Howard, Donna White, Janet Campbell, Shirley Butler, Joan Brem- mer, Colleen Goodwin, Barbara Moulton, Mary Anna KIrkpatrick, and Mary Lou Crouch, the sweetheart candidates for 1949. The gym was appropriately decorated with giant stars, Christmas trees and snow to carry out the theme of " White Christ- mas. " During the floor show, the spotlight focused on Mary Anna KIrkpatrick, who was named EHS Band Sweetheart of 1949. Bill Barrett, band president, presented her with a gold locket on which was inscribed, " Band Sweetheart of 1949. " fi Sif4 ' -C e Vieu; cff the Sail In the first picture Bill Barrett presents Mary Anna while the rest of the Sweethearts kneel. Joan Douglas, Joan Dunn, Ronnie Mouritsen and Dean Mabe enjoy the festivities in the second picture down on the left. The Sweethearts pose again in the second picture on the right. In the next to the lowest picture on the left Bill Burt, Jean Harris, Tom Thayne and Marylene Little smile for a picture. In the background Joe Coburn does likewise. In the lowest right picture Robert Wills, Shirley Harwell, Sharon Harwell and Darrell Rudd sit one out. In the lower left picture Sweef oart Ann Giles and her escort, Eddy Pilkerton, are entering the hall. Standing at the left is Laura Hagerty and at the right are Tony Villanueva and Korth Bingham. All-Star Cast Presents ' JaHaatif Thau; " r.-U I T by Bel amy Partridge was the h.lanous comedy selected by our Screen Players " G ' jild and the.r director. M,ss Laura Knowles. for the all-school play presented November 5 woods ' Jan a ' -y +haws out no more reluctantly than did the Mr. Gage thaw out toward the Rock- The story concerned the Gage family who sought peace and quiet by buying for their home a de- came back to hve m their old home. They didn ' t sell It. ' A battle for possession followed with nelthe tamily succceeding in turning the other out. Jonathan brought back the old cow and staked her on Mr. Gage s new front lawn. Later he held an old triend s funeral in the front room. Mathilda persistently objected to the soft carpets on the stairs A January blizzard followed by a powerllne failure left both families stranded. The Gaqe s modem conveniences were useless. They were practically freezing while they ate cornflakes, molasses and olives Tor DrGSkTQST. The old fashioned Rockwoods were comfortable and well-fed with their woodburner and home cured hams Mrs. Rockwood s biscuits finally broke Father down and the play had a delightful ending I . % P« " " e " t ' y f ed on our screen Barbara Moulton and Bob Coleman as Mathilda and Jonathan Rockwood and Robert Cruickshank as their son Matt. Robert Peterson as Uncle Walter Im- pressed us with his swallowln ' days " and his " splttln ' days ' Each nnember of the Gage family was delightful-Larry Oberg as Mr. Gage and Mary Mansfield h,s wife-the three daughters Barbara, Sara and Paula, played by Mary Jane Collier and Connie Brook- Icture ' " " " ° " " ' ' ' ' ' ® " ' ' ' ' P ° ' o ' plefe the b„ R nb ' f w7 ' l tc " " ' " °!i p ; n° ' . ' ° " ' ° " + bulary and a lawyer. These parts were taken by Kobert Wills, Bob Speros and Bill Despaln. . Coleman. R. Cruickshank, B. Moulton, R. Pete TOP: R. Wills, B. Speros, B. Desp BELOW, STANDING: D. Zlegler, D. Baldwin C Brookins. R. Willis. SEATED: M. Collier, M. Mansfield, L. Oberg. 70 Glen Lubclce . Sergeant Hallwell Pete Farnsworth . Lord Rintoul Marylene Little . Nanny Webster Melvin Curtis . Dr. McQueen Gene McCoy . . Gavin Dishart Jean Harris Babbie Billie Vancil . Margaret Dishart In the picture on the television screen on page 66 are: Gerald Hansen .... Rob Dow Barbara Blake . . A girl of eight years. Lorraine Holman .... .... Mora McLaren Junior Class Brings to TV Audience " The Xittle tHini tei- It The EHS T V Company is proud to present for the first time on television a Main Street production of " The Little Minister. " The play was dramatized for the stage by Roland Fernand from the novel by James M. Barrie. Outstanding in this play were the stage settings and the costumes. The fire place was a work of art. Many priceless antiques added beauty and authenticity to the set. Mrs. Virginia Garfield directed the production. Jean Harris and Gene McCoy co-starring as Babbie and Gavin, the little minister, gave fine performances. Their supporting cast was just as fine. Congratulations go to the director, the cast and production staff. 71 hemcHMMticH ct the Vice PteM4enU Darrell Rudd, Berniece Buzzard and Bill Tyler act inter- ested in Darrell ' s leaf collection. Mr. Harrison ' s new vacuum punnp gets its picture taken. Iris Rindlisbach, RoLayne Rich, Robert Will s and Frank Despain take part in a Round Table discussion in English IV. Typing students try not to watch the camera man. Biology students study ants. Iris Rindlisbach demonstrates a geometry theorem. Speech students study problems of grease paint. Dale Thomas displays a collection of birds ' eggs in biology class. CASE FURNITURE STORE OUR AIM IS YOUR SATISFACTION Phone 39 Emmett J. C. Penney Co. A CASH PURCHASE IS A CASH SAVING Brown ' s Studio 114 ' 2 N. 9th Boise, Idaho " Reasonable and Reliable " Your Patronage Appreciated HARRIS MOTORSr , Dodge Job Rated Trucks DODGE :: PLYMOUTH Universal Willy ' s Jeeps Custom Killing and Curing Emmett Meat Co. WHOLESALE MEATS LOCKERS Phone 489-J3 Emmett, Idaho IDAHO POWER £ir COMPANY %iL I ' m reddy R EDDY Ki LOW ATT Ready to work y..r «m« j i i " At any hour of the day At your command — And for very low wages. H. W. Electric Extends Felicitations to the Graduating Class of ' 50 Service Unsurpassed and Satisfaction ALWAYS Phone 83 FARMERS FEED SEED CO. The Checkerboard Store Poultry Feeds and Supplies Garden and Field Seeds No. Wash. St. Phone 278 SCHOENWAID ' S — for — QUALITY MERCHANDISE N.H.S. memoers wor : en announcements. Speech class play cast. Pep Club initiation. Armistice Day play cast. ■= The Best Place After All AWARD SWEATER HEADQUARTERS THE CORNER GROCERY " The Home of Good Eats " Stop and Shop or Phone 33 Sanders Fountain Complete Fountain Service MAGAZINES LUNCHES Phone 536 EMMETT TRUCK IMPLEMENT CO. INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER COMPANY Tractors, Trucks, and Implements Buick Automobiles Phone 56 F. H. HOGUE Grower — Packer — Shipper IDAHO FWITS EMIL E. DEAN Warehouse and Packing Company Fruits, Vegetables, Packing Supplies Spray Materials Agent for Hardie Sprayers Phone 99 Emmett V (JEM FRUIT UNION, INC. EMMETT ' S FRUIT CO-OPERATIVE LOVELESS AUTO PARTS NAPA AUTOMOBILE SUPPLIES WHOLESALE and RETAIL 102 East Main Phone 6.5 BOISE-PAYETTE LUMBER COMPANY RETAIL YARD " For Your Home of the Future " Complete Builders ' Supplies Insulation and Fuel GEM CITY LAUNDRY ODORLESS CLEANERS CHADWICK BROTHERS Phone 102 CITIZENS LUMBER CO. Lumber and Building Material, Building Hardware Pattons " Sunproof " Paints H. B. SWEARINGEN, Manager ABERDEEN COAL Phone 154 Emmett, Idaho GEM SUPPLY CO-OPERATIVE FARMERS ' SUPPLIES PETROLEUM PRODUCTS Phone 90 Miiib wm mi WE COULDN ' T GET THIS IN BEFORE BACK: Don Douglas, Jerry Buck, Ronnie Chadwick, Robert Cruickshank. LINE: Ray Mulllns, Jerry Nasker, Bill Despain, Rex Borup, Don Giles. Joe Coburn. Melvin Alsager. First in Circulation First in News and Pictures First in Community Service WITHOUT FEAR OR FAVOR THE EMMETT MESSENGER " Advertising Results Through Reader Interest " ' ' PrinfAng of Distinction ' EMMETI SALES YARD Where Buyers and Sellers Meet Livestock Auction Every Friday A Good Market for Your Livestock FOR MARKET INFORMATION CALL C. C. SAWYER P hone 480-J3 GEM CANNING CO. Payette River Valley Food Canners Yellow Gem, CarefiUed, and Earfresh Brands PHONE 458 scons LOCKERS and APPLIANCES Lockers Custom Slaughtering Westinghouse Appliances Wholesale and Retail Meats EMMETT BRANCH FIRST SECIRM BANK of IDAHO We Appreciate Your Business GEM CREAMERY CO. Emmett ' s Best ICE CREAM and BUTTER Phone 268 South Hayes, Emmett For your hauling needs Anywhere — Anytime — Call DUANE SAWYER Phone 480-J3 BEACON SERVICE Groceries, Meats, Gas, Oil and Sundries Apartments R. W. Thomas, Owner Rt. 1, Emmett, Idaho C. C SHELL SERVICE SHELL OIL PRODUCTS Wholesale and Retail 309 N. Washington Phone 121 TAYLOR ' S MARKET GROCERIES and MEATS GAS and OILS Phone 66-M Emmett, Idaho WESTBROOK DAIRY PHONE 369-J2 CARL ' S PLACE GROCERIES SOFT DRINKS GAS Where Friends Meet E. Main, Phone 375-R13 Emmett, Idaho WALTER L. BINGHAM Distributor of Phillips 66 Products GAS OIL Phone 158 Emmett, Idaho B. V. TAPPAN REAL ESTATE Fire and Auto Insurance, Bonds 203 W. Main St. Phone 336 The N.F.L. wins first place at the Jabberwock. Prize winners at the F.H.A.-F.F.A. box social. In the center Carl Pock, forgotten man at the Sweet- heart Ball, spent the evening among the clouds and rafters. On the left our expert weatherman is managing a snow storm at the Sweetheart Ball. He forgot to make it a blizzard. i TOP LEFT: Bob Coleman and Joan Waller are all ready to attack the hot-dog cart Bob bought at the box social last fall. TOP RIGHT: Committee members from the Music Boosters who worked on the Harvest Festival. LEFT CENTER: Just 3:30 p.m. the day of the Sweetheart Ball. Barbara Moulton, Colleen Goodwin and Pete Farns- worth are hanging decorations. RIGHT CENTER: They decked the halls, that is Elda Morfln. Joy Elsberry. Joan Walker, Dean Orton did. LOWER LEFT: Spring time is annual time and time for pictures on EHS— T V LOWER RIGHT: Playing hookey— again! picked Vp kif Out Pcftakle Vh t GAMAGE BARBER SHOP Established in 1902 PAUL PEERY RON REKOW JOY MOTOR SALES Studebaker Cars Studebaker Trucks Ferguson Tractors and Implements Phone 97 — 119 N. Washington Insurance Real Estate GRATTON AND BARNARD HAROLD E. BROWN AGENCY 116 W. Main Phone 32 Emmett, Idaho NOLAND DRUG STORE First in Satisfied Customers Emmett Idaho SPEROS DRUG STORE THE REXALL STORE Phone 9 Emmett FARBERS 5c to $1.00 STORE Headquarters for School Supplies RADKE FURNITURE CO. " Greater Values at Less Cost " PHONE 432 SALSKOV TRANSFER Daily Service to Boise COAL : STORAGE Phone 204 THE PRESIDENT We Appreciate Your Patronage FOUNTAIN MAGAZINES SANDWICHES WHITE-CAMMERER HARDWARE CO. PAINT HEADQUARTERS Cutlery Fishing Tackle Guns Ammunition SMITH ' S JEWELRY WATCHES — DIAMONDS — JEWELRY EMMKIT, IDAHO WESTERN ' S Appliances, Auto Supplies and Accessories Roofing and Insulation, Sporting Goods 116 Main St. Phone 120 CITY TRANSFER LINE COAL and GENERAL DELIVERY SERVICE SANFORD ' S BARBER SHOP It Pays to Look Well BORK ' S MOTOR and WELDING Complete Automotive Service Acetylene and Arc Welding N. Wash. Phone 48 A. R. WHITE HARDWARE HARDWARE and APPLIANCES 118-120 North AVashington Ave. Robbins K Rubber Welders Phone 38 Emmett, Idaho MAYS SPORT SHOP Sporting Goods , . thletic Equipment Fishing and Hunting Supplies CROUCH ' S MARKET Best Mshes to Emmett High " Past, Present, Future " Gem Feed and Implement Co. J. I. CASE FARM IMPLEMENTS RANCHWAY FEEDS Phone 383-J2 Howard Eaton Implement Co. JOHN DEERE FARM EQUIPMENT Valley Pump and Equipment Co. Jacuzzi DeLaval Milking Machines Electric Hot Water Heaters Allis-Chalmers Farm Machinery HOWARD EATON FORD -:- MERCURY HUSKIE MARKET GROCERIES MEATS SUNDRIES VEGETABLES SCHOOL SUPPLIES 208 N. Johns EMMETT GARAGE General Petroleum Products CHEVROLET OLDSMOBILE Roy Murray Jim Murray EMMETT DAIRY The Cow ' s Best Emmett, Idaho Phone 427 Ideal and Liberty Theaters For Your Entertainment The Rainbow Confectionery Magazines Box Chocolates Breakfasts Steaks Short Orders Ice Cream Pop Corn Lunches JACKSON STUDIO FINISHING PORTRAITS FILMS KEEP-U-NEAT CLEANERS Pick-up and Delivery PHONE 125 RADIO SHACK Our Business is Sound Auto Radios Our Specialty 214 Park St. Phone 438-R EMMETT ELECTRIC CO. HOTPOINT and PHILCO APPLIANCES EMMETT ICE COMPANY COLD STORAGE LOCKERS ICE COAL HUTCHINS BEAUTY SALON PERFECT PER.MANENTS Phone 86 105 S. Commercial SHAMROCK MARKET GROCERIES MEAT PRODUCE Xo Phone Emmett Bench John and Edna Knox, Props. " BOB ' S CAFE " BEST EATS AT MODERATE PRICES If You Can ' t Come In Send Your Neighbor atCaged fm the CehMfJ Wa teka ket Wayside Cafe and Drive-In Enjoy the View While You Chew HILLCREST MARKET " ONE STOP SHOP " Where Friends Meet Friends Phone 483-Jl Leon Short HILL ' S SHOE SHOP Efficient Shoe Service RED WING SHOES HETHERINGTON ELECTRIC ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES and SUPPLIES SPORTING GOODS KWALITY BAKERY There is no Substitute for Quality Phone 220 Lon H. Phillips EMMETT FEED MILLS Feeds Seeds Custom Grinding Grain Cleaning Delbert C. Martin George C. Martin PHONE 50 AUTREY BROTHERS DENVER, COLORADO VALLEY FURNITURE STORE We Buy and Sell All Kinds of Furnishings C. H. YATES EMMETT CLEANERS PICK-UP AND DELIVERY A. C. Perry A. O. Perry 207 E. Main BROOKINS HARDWARE MAYTAG AGENCY DUTCHBOY PAINTS 203 W. Main Phone 333 SMOKE INSURANCE AGENCY REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE Telephone 250 THE EMMETT INDEX Commercial Printing and Stationery Gem County ' s Home Newspaper Phone 23 Emmett, Idaho " CRANER ' S " SHOE SHOP Expert Shoe Repairing and New Shoes for All the Family DEL CRANER TOM BRAMLETT 127 E. Main STANDARD OIL COMPANY OF CALIFORNIA Arthur L. Wittenberger, Jr., Distributor Chevron Gasoline RPM Motor Oil EMMETT FLORAL CO. Flowers and Gifts for Every Occasion Phone 98 798 E. Main FLAHIFF MEMORIAL CHAPEL Charles B. Flahiff. Manager FUNERAL DIRECTOR Phone 4 Ambulance Service KNOX MOTOR CO. CHRYSLER PLYMOUTH Phone no SQUARE DEAL SUPPLY GROCERIES MEATS SCHOOL SUPPLIES Phone 97 THE BUNGALOW SHOP LADIES READY-TO-WEAR Regular and Junior Sizes 131 S. Washington Emmett, Idaho ALBERTSON ' S FOOD CENTER DUTCH GIRL BAKERY Ice Cream, Pop Corn, Magazines Frozen Foods, Meats LEONARD ' S SERVICE Tires, Batteries, Gas. Oil, Groceries PHONE 377-Rll BUTTE VIEW AUTO COURT MODERN CABINS GROCERIES Phone 292-Jll BROWNIE ' S PLACE 4th and Wash. — Phone 40 GROCERIES -:- MEATS DORIS ' DRIVE-IN Curb Service School Lunches Short Orders Phone 438-J Al and Orville Fleetwood EMMETT REPAIR SHOP LAWN MOWER SHARPENING SAW FILING BICYCLE REPAIR VERN SHEETS, Prop. GEM MARKET " The Biggest Little Store in Town " GROCERIES MEATS Phone 1 TOP: Our transportation and a noon dance. ROW THREE: I. We get ready for a " White Christmas. " 2. Sanders ' Fountain at 3:30 p.m. 3. Sanders ' Fountain at 4:02 p.m. ROW TWO: I. A Hill-Billy act from the Talent Show. 2. Our future Ed Wynns being initiated into Thespians. 3. Too much, too late. ROW ONE: I. Aren ' t they handy — with knives? 2. Mathilda and Jonathan thankful to be home. 3. The Barbarettes. 9ilm Mp We iike4 T Ouf chJcfJ We wish to express our appreciation to the people whose adver- tisements In the 1950 SQUAW BUTTE SAGA made this book possible. Ad salesmen Bill and Bob U pc(f i I A . Y , - yt9 4 ,. t s i lfl » » « - -•N - U . v | 511 im i tc jta. o 0 -- ' -0 w - Jv t- .XV SX. O t-)f«t - X. « O.-- . A a .0 1 V . Ia- l I Le it f «?K-i A 1 y, - -■ (TL i tf m » ' XV ' M... ' •-i! •4f- i• ' ■■ ' vMl:;v? l ■•V ' - a;- i ,.-

Suggestions in the Emmett High School - Squaw Butte Saga Yearbook (Emmett, ID) collection:

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


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


Emmett High School - Squaw Butte Saga Yearbook (Emmett, ID) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.