Twin Falls High School - Coyote Yearbook (Twin Falls, ID)
- Class of 1940
Page 1 of 112
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1940 volume:
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You, 011 parents, faculty; student body, 21rd business
1mm9 have made it possible, and to you we dedicate these,
our 6Eortsa We feel mm: this work is good, and hope
that: you W'iM deem it worthy:
1E0 NTEN T5
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A character builder! Hold him up high!
Make use of his life to pattern yours by.
All that he did lives on after him;
We never Will let his memory grow dim.
He is not dead, so shed no more tears.
His truth and his courage shall live through the years.
Oh, try to live up to his honor, his deeds,
His ideals and purpose, his fair play and creeds.
In everyday living, he was always the samee
We,re proud of you, R. V., for you played the game!
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R. V. JONES
During this year, Twin Falls lost one of its "most unforgettableli men. Renaldo V.
Jones, athletic coach and instructor of the Mechanical Arts Department, died in the
Veterans Hospital a few minutes after a heart attack on the Boise football field, where
he was acting as head-linesman in the Boise-Nampa football game.
Mr. Jones was born at Park City, Utah, February 24, 1892. He attended the Albion
High School, later graduating from Albion Normal and from the University of Idaho.
In 1917, when the United States entered the World War, he was teaching and coach-
ing athletics at the Filer High School. He enlisted from there and went to France where
he fought as a Corporal in the 146th Field Artillery in the four most important battles
of the World Warethe Aisne-Marne, the St. Mihiel, the Champaigne-Marne, and the
Meuse-Argonne. He was discharged in 1919 after two years of service. He came to
Twin Falls from Nevada, where he had served as instructor and coach of athletics in the
Wells and Elko High Schools with unusual success. An active member of the American
Legion, he served as commander of the Twin Falls Post in 1938.
Surviving him are Mrs. Jones and four children: twin boys, Jack and Bill, who are
in Junior High School; a daughter, Judy, who is completing her junior year in Twin
Falls High School, and another daughter, Jean, who graduated from our high school in
Dear to the hearts of all'high school students, R. V. was also highly respected by his
fellow teachers. The following tribute from them was published in the Idaho Journal of
iiMr. Jones had to an unusual degree many of the qualities essential to a true
teacher. He was characterized by a simple, hearty friendliness that won him hosts of
friends among students and adults alike. He truly liked the young people with whom he
worked, and his understanding of their problems and capacity for deep sympathy brought
him understanding and affection in return. In his relations in athletics he was a flne
example for the young people whom he led, for he was noted as a true sportsman; and in
that capacity as in all others he held the respect and affection of coaches and all other
school men and women who knew him. He was an excellent teacher and a splendid man?
To Margaret Smith
Your pleasant voice, sweet pitched and low,
The smile with Which you said, "HelloW
We treasure With your Winning grace
And dimpled face.
When in the future far ahead
We shall recall the things you,ve said,
W611 know that you are With us yet,
HOMER M. DAVIS, B.E., B.A., M.A.
EDWARD ROGEL, B.A.
GERALD XVALLACE, B.A.
Idaho is celebrating this year its fiftieth anni-
versary as a state. The entire Twin Falls tract has
been developed since the turn of the century. It
took intelligence, vision, and foresight to change
this land from a sagebrush flat into the finest irri-
gation section of its kind in the world. Our coun-
try needs people who have the same qualities as
our pioneer forefathers. There are many oppor-
tunities around us today. It takes hard work to
succeed in any field. The students in the Twin
Falls High School have a contribution to make to
the state and nation. I have confidence in you.
It is very appropriate that this volume of the
Coyote should be dedicated to the students, the
faculty, and the patrons of the Twin Falls High
School, for the achievement of the past year por-
trayed and recorded in these pages could not have
been possible were it not for the splendid co-opera-
tion of these three groups.
May this book bring to our patrons a clearer
Secretary to Superintendent
I 3:: wwwc
View of the work we are doing in our school.
May it in later years bring back to the faculty,
dear memories of the time we spent here, and may
it be a reminder to the students to hold their school
in loyal affection in the assurance that that portion
of their lives spent here, molded them into some-
thing better than they otherwise would have been.
May the knowledge they have gained be joined
with wisdom and courage to achieve the happiness
and success that we all seek.
At some time during his life, every student finds
his real self. He realizes his abilities, his limitations,
his responsibilities, his opportunities for fulfilling
his place in society. It is our pleasure to share our
knowledge with him, to give him our friendship,
to advise him in his problems, and to inspire him
to do his best. Our only reward is in seeing him
attain his rightful place.
Secretary to Principal
-. wwiuL- A
ROSE M. NORTH, B.A., M.A.
English, Dean of Girls
DOROTHY C. CALL, A.B.
CORA M. JENSEN, B.A. s
EVA M. DUNAGAN, B.A.
E12 glislo, Latin
KATHLEEN POVEY, B.A.
BERNICE BABCOCK, B.A., M.A.
History, Latin .
LEROY HUGHES, B.S.
Commercial Law, History,
DALE J. WAKEM, B.A., M.S.
WARD HOWELL, B.S.
History, Sociology, Biology
GEORGIA DEAN, B.A.
HELEN MINIER, A.B.
HENRY C. POWERS, B.A.
History, Geometry, Coach
THELMA TOLLEFSON, B.S.
AMES E. TOMLIN, B.A.
Physics, Business Arithmetic,
JOHN D. FLATT, B.S.,
Chemistry, Consumer Goods,
FLORENCE M. REES, B.A.
GLADYs W. WHITE, A.B.
Bookkeeping, Ir. Business,
. HELEN LINDENMAN, B.S.
EDITH SLATTER, B.S.
s French, Typewriting
AGNES SCHUBERT, B.A.
CURTIS M. WILSON, B.S., M.A.
MARJORIE ALBERTSON, B.S.
CHARLES MCCONNELL, B.A.
RICHARD SMITH, B.A.
J. V. BRIGGS, B8.
A gricul ture
JUANITA SUTCLIFF, B.A.
H 077w Economics
Girlf Physical Education
STELLA HIBBARD, B.S.
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All in a Day's Work
Photos by RAY McFARLAND-Times and News
HERBERT LARSEN MARY FRANCIS BATES HELEN THOMAS
President Secretary Treasurer
This year, as in the past, it has been the aim of the Student Council to be just a body
setting up the rules under which the activities of the student body are governed.
The student body President, Secretary, and Treasurer are elected each spring for the
following year. Each class elects a president, secretary, and a representative to the Student
Council. Nominations are made and later voted on by the student body for the heads
of various committees so essential to the well-being of a school.
This year, with Mr. Wallace and Mr. Rogel as very able sponsors, the Student Council
started the year off by amending the constitution, allowing for four yell leaders instead
of three. A Pep Committee was nominated and elected by the Student Council and
the student body respectively, to work with the representatives of school pep to plan pep
assemblies and to keep school spirit at a new high. Citizenship Cup rules were revised,
and each member was given a copy of the new rules. The Student Council also voted
to have two stunt assemblies: the first to be held in the fall, and the second during the
basketball season, with the class winning first place receiving fifty points toward the
Citizenship Cup. After working hard on serious business brought before it, the Student
Council sponsored one of the gala dances of the school year. And last, but not least, the
Student Council invited the Student Councils of neighboring schools to its annual banquet.
And so another year has passed, and the Student Council feels that it has been
the nucleus about which the student body has functioned.
DALE WAKEM EDWARD ROGEL GERALD WALLACE LEROY HUGHES
Central Bank Sponsor Sponsor Scloool Treasurer
President of Senior Class
Sem'etary and Treasurer of Senior Class
Representative of Senior Class
Representative of Senior Class
President of junior Class
Secretary and Treasurer of Junior Class
Representative of Junior Class
President of Soploomore Class
MARY JANE SHEARER
Secretary and Treasurer of Sophomore
Representative of Sophomore Class
President of Girlf League
President of Boy? League
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MAC JOHNSTON GEORGE DAVISON ARLENE SMITH JOHN MILLS CORA JENSEN GERALD WALLACE
President Secretary-Treasurer Representative Representative Sponsor Sponsor
Early in September, 1936, the doors of T. F. H. S. Opened to admit a rather timid
group of students-the present Class of 40. In a few weeks, however, we became used to
our surroundings, were surer of ourselves, and we served notice that we were a class that
was on its way to the top. As an example of this, we elected Herbert Larsen, President;
Harry Benoit, Secretary; and George Davison, Representative. As further proof, we were
barely nosed out of hrst place in one of the stunt assemblies, a future crop of varsity
athletes turned in creditable performances, and in scholarship we showed that we were
definitely on the bright side.
Our sophomore year started with a bang. To begin with we again elected Herbert
Larsen to lead us, Mary Frances Bates as Secretary, and George Davison as Representative.
One of our members was elected yell leader, while another won a place on the varsity
football squad. In basketball we had no less than two members on the varsity. A good
showing was made on the debate squad, with two sophs gaining places. The llIntellie
gentsial, 0f the class came into their own and made up a large percentage of Beta Sigma.
Another soph had a large part in Eugene OlNeillls play, "Ilef, Which won the State
Declamation contest. We were headed at high speed for our junior year.
As juniors, our flrst year as upperclassmen, we used to good advantage the things
learned in the two previous years. Presiding ofhcer this year was Mac Johnston, Brice
Evans was Secretary, and George Davison, Representative. We again had a member on
the yell squad, while the llhe-men,, of the class, the athletes, made us more than proud
by taking five places on the football squad, six places on the basketball team, and by
Winning the interclass track meet. Again We had a good representation in Beta Sigma
and debate, and we really went to the top in dramatics. We had a majority of parts
in the all-school play, while our junior play, WAS You Like It On Skisf, was rated so
highly that we were asked to present it at Sun Valley. Having accomplished all this, we
headed for our senior year, confrdent that it would be our biggest and best one yet.
Nor were we disappointed. Our year as seniors has been a fitting climax to a glorious
high school career. President for this year has again been Mac Johnston; George Davison l
has served as Secretary; and the Representatives have been Arlene Smith and John Mills.
Two seniors made the yell squad, one as yell king. Our athletes closed their careers in 2
a blaze of glory with nine members on the state championship football team, SlX mem-
bers again on the varsity basketball squad. In stunt assemblies, we finished What we had
started lway back in our freshman year, by winning both stunts. Our representatlon
in scholarship, Citizenship, and debate was far above average: We agaln 'demonstrated
our ability in dramatics in the all-school play and in our senlor play, llT1sh,,,' a clever 3
comedy that proved to be a smash hit. We, the Class of ,AlO, leave these achlevements
behind us as an outstanding example for future Classes of Twm Falls H1gh School.
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ALLAN, BETTY ferry
Transferred from Billings, Montana.
ALLEN, RUTH Dopey
Beta Sigma 2-3; Girl Reserves 1-2; Spanish Club 1-2.
ANDERSON, DON Andy
Bruin Club 3-4; Football 1-2-3-4; Basketball 1; Track
1-2-3-4; Spanish Club 1.
ANDERSON, ELWOOD Andy
Pep Band Show 2-3-4; D0 Nut League 1-2-3-4; Band
1-2-3-4; Pep Band 2-3-4.
ANDERSON, HOWARD Andy
Do Nut League 3-4.
ANKENY, MARGARET LOUISE Mm'wz'ese
Pep Band Show 4; Girl Reserves 2-3; Transferred from
Albert Lea, Minnesota; Beta Sigma 2.
ARMGA, LARRY H. E.
Stage Manager 3-4; Contest Play 3; Pep Band Show
3-4: 44As You Like It"; Thespian 3-4.
ATHAY, BLAINE Bob
Transferred from Salt Lake City, Utah; "Gypsy RoverY;
uPirates of Penzance" ; HNautical Knot"; URobin
Hood"; French Club 2; Football 1-2.
BAILEY, FERN Fernetta
3Tish3; 3As You Like It"; "Nautical Knot"; Pep Club;
Pep Band Show 3; Bruin Staff 4; Music Club 2-3; Girls4
BAISCH, JOHN Bessie
Thespian 3-4; Football 2-3; Contest Play 3; uTish3;
44As You Like It"; Latin Club 2; Hi-Y 3.
BALLANTYNE, KENNETH Kenny
Thespian 4; Football 1-2-3; "Robin H00d3; "Prologue
to Glory"; HTish"; Pep Band Show 4; Hi-Y 3; Do Nut
League 1-2-3-4; Pep Band 4; Band 1-2-3-4.
Transferred from Green City, Missouri; Basketball 4.
BATES, GARTH Goat
Bruin Club 3-4; Basketball 2-3-4; Track 2-3; Do Nut
League 1; Football 3.
BATES, MARY FRANCES
Class Officer 2; Student Council 4; Pep Club; Coyote
Staff 2; Girl Reserves 2-3; Latin Club 2; Yell Leader 4.
BAYLEss, KATHLEEN Kay
Transferred from Kimberly, Idaho.
BEATTY, GEORGE RICHARD Dick
UPrologue to Glory"; French Club 2.
BENOIT, HARRY Squirmy
C1ass Officer 1; Student Council 4; Thespian 3-4; Beta
ngma 2-3; Bruin Club 4; Basketball Manager 4; Track
Manager 3; Debate 2-3-4; Declam 2-3; 3Robin Hood";
Tammg of the Shrew"; Contest Play 2; 44Tish" ' Coy-
cte Staff 4; Latin Club 1-2; Hi-Y 2-3 ; Yell Leade'r 2-3.
BIGGERSTAFF, ELDON Maude
Bruin Club 4; Football 2-3-4; Track 3-4' "G
Rover"; D0 Nut League 1-2-3-4. , ypsy
BIRCH, LUCILLE Billy
giirates of Penzance"; Girl Reserves 1; Mixed Chorus
BLACKMER, SHIRLEY Bladey
Transferred from Pocatello, Idaho; Girls, Glee 4.
BOREN, GLENN Maestro
HRobin Hood"; HAS You Like It"; HPirates of Pen-
zance"; Band Drum Major 3; Pep Band Show 3-4; D0
Nut League 1-2-3-4.
BRACKEN, MADELINE Lynn
"Tish"; Latin Club 1-2. '
BROWNE, HOWARD Harley
Football 1; D0 Nut League 1-2-3.
BROWN, LAURA MARIE Larry
Bruin Staff 4; Transferred from Rupert, Idaho.
BRYANT, VERNA Peanuts
Transferred from Hagerman, Idaho; nPrologue to
Glory"; Girl Reserves 3; French Club 2.
Girl Reserves 1.
Transferred from Sublette, Kansas; HPrologue to
Glory"; Mixed Chorus 4.
BURKHALTER, RUTH Burke
Transferred from Eden, Idaho; 41Prologue to Glory";
HTish"; Pep Club; Girl Reserves 1-2; Latin Club 1-2.
CALVERT, RICHARD Dick
Do Nut League 1-2-3-4; Band 1-2; B0ys4 Glee 3; Mixed
CALZACORTA, NIEVES Navy
Girl Reserves 1; Spanish Club 1.
CAMPBELL, DOLORES D0611?
Senior Girls' League Officer; Thespian 4; Beta Sigma
2-3; uTish"; Pep Club; Girl Reserves 2-3; Latin Club 2.
Do Nut League 4.
CAMPBELL, LOUISE Soupy
Girl Reserves 1-2-3.
CARTNEY, IRA F. Speed
Senior Boys4 Club President; Bruin Club 2-3-4; Foot-
gallY2-3-24; Basketball 2-3-4; Track 1-3; Latin Club 2;
i- 1- -3.
CHESNEY, CHARLES Clouck
Do Nut League 1-2-3; HNautical Know; 44Pirates of
Penzance"; Transferred from Superior, Nebraska.
CHASTAIN, RUTH Cherie
Transferred from Pocatello, Idaho.
CHRISTOPHERSON, ELMA Pete
Girls' Glee 4.
CHURCH, ROYCE ELIZABETH
Girls, Glee 4; Transferred from Rocky Ford, Colorado.
COBB, LUE ELLA
A R U
COCKRELL, MARGARET szggs
Transferred from Salt Lake City, Utah; mflsh";
COINER, ROBERT Bvb
Thespian 4 ; hRobin Hood" ; HPrologue to Glory";
3Tish',; HAS You Like It"; Coyote Staff 4; Do Nut
League 2-3; Latin Club 2; Hi-Y 3.
COLEMAN, JANET Coley
Basketball 3-4; G.A.A. 3-4; Pep Club 4; Girl Reserves 2.
COMMONS, VIRGINIA Ginger
Transferred from Shoshone, Idaho; Pep Club; HTish";
Coyote Staff 4; Girl Reserves 3.
CONNER, HAROLD Douglas
"Nautical Knot"; Orchestra 1-2-3-4.
CRANE, CISSIE KAREN Sissy
Transferred from Mink Creek, Idaho.
2Gypsy Rover"; Home Ec. Club 2; Girls4 Glee 4.
DAVIS, DOROTHY ERLENE Dottie
Beta Sigma 2; Girl Reserves 2-3; French Club 2; Slide
Rule 3; Transferred from Garden Valley, Idaho.
DAVISON, GEORGE A. Squab
Class Officer 1-2-3-4: Quill and Scroll 4; Bruin Club 2-
3-4; Football 1-2; Basketball 1-2-3-4; Track 1-2-3-4;
Football Manager 3; Bruin Staff 4; Latin Club 1-2;
Hi-Y 1-2-3; Pep Band 2.
DE KLOTZ, GLADYs Habpy
Pep Club; Pep Band Show 4; Transferred from Filer,
DOUGLAss, JANE Doug
President of Junior Girls1 League; President of Girls4
League 4; Thespian 4; Beta Sigma 3; Basketball 2-4;
G.A.A. 4; UPrologue to Glory"; Pep Club; Do Nut
League 4; Girl Reserves 1-2-3; Latin Club 2.
DOWNS, PATRICIA Pat
Transferred from San Francisco, California.
DRAKE, JOHN Wur
"Pirates of Penzance"; Do Nut League 3; Boys1 Glee 3.
Home Ec. Club 4; Girl Reserves 1; Latin Club 2.
ELLSWORTH, FRANK Elsie
Beta Sigma 2; Quill and Scroll 3-4; Bruin Club 4;
Football 3-4; 2As You Like It"; Bruin Staff 3-4; Do
Nut League 2-3-4; Latin Club 2.
ESLINGER, FLOSSIE Floss
G.A.A. 1-2; Pep Club 4.
Class Officer 3; Boys1 Club President 4; Thespian 2-3-4;
Beta Sigma 3; Bruin Club 3-4; Football 2: Basketball
1-2-3-4; Debate 2-3-4; HRobin Hood"; "Prologue to
Glory"; Hi-Y 3; Coyote Staff 2; Spanish Club 1-2;
Band 3; Orchestra 1-2.
"Nautical Knot"; F.F.A. 1-2-3; Mixed Chorus 2-4.
FARRAR, JOHN jack
D0 Nut League 2-3-4; F.F.A. 1-3-4.
FEAY, MARC ELWYN Mickey
Quill 51nd Scroll 4; nGypsy Rovelm; HPirates of Pen-
angez; Coyote Staff 3-4; Bruin Staff 3-4; French
FLETCH ER, WALDO Fletcly
rrransferred from Heyburn, Idaho; "R b' H n.
Nut League 2-3; Boys, Glee 3. 0 1n 00d , Do
FOLSOM, WILLIAM lel
Transferred from Nampa, Idaho; Student Council 3;
Boys' Club Officer 4; Thespian 3-4; Bruin Club 2-3-4;
Football 2-3-4; Basketball 2-3-4; Track 2-3-4; Band 2;
Contest Play 3; Coyote Staff 3; Bruin Staff 4; Hi-Y 2-3.
Foss, LE ROY
Do Nut League 4; Hi-Y 3; Slide Rule 3.
FRANTZ, PHOEBE JANE lane
Thespian 4; HGypsy Rover"; "Nautical Knot"; 'Tirates
of Penzance"; Mixed Chorus 1-2-3-4; Girls4 Glee 1-2;
Slide Rule 3; Girl Reserves 1-2; French Club 2; Music
Club 2; uPrologue to Glory"; "Tish."
Thespian 3-4; Football -2-3-4; HTish"; uAs You Like
It"; Do Nut League 1-2-3-4; Hi-Y 3.
GEE, HELEN Gee
Thespian 2-3-4; Basketball 1-2; G.A.A. 1-2-3-4; 2Robin
Hood"; "As You Like It"; "Gypsy Rover"; 2Nautica1
Knot"; HPirates of Penzance"; Pep Club; Pep Band
Show 4; Do Nut League 1-2-3; Girl Reserves 1-2;
Spanish Club 1; Mixed Chorus 1-2-3-4; Music Club 1-2.
GERBER, DIETRICH Diet
Beta Sigma 2; French Club 2.
GIBB, DEWEY Heinie
Bruin Club 2-3-4; Football 1-2-3-4; Track 1-2-3-4; Com-
mercial Club 2; Basketball 1; D0 Nut League 1-2-3-4.
GLANTZ, BETTY JANE Betits
Girls, Glee 3-4; Orchestra 1; Spanish Club 2.
GOODNIGHT, IRMA Goody
Senior Girls4 League Cabinet Officer; Basketball 1-2-3-4;
G.A.A. 1-2-3-4; 2Tish"; UAs You Like It"; Pep Club;
Coyote Staff 3; D0 Nut League 1-2-3-4; Girl Reserves
1-2; Latin Club 2.
GRAYBILL, LLOYD WARREN
Do Nut League 2; Boys1 Glee 3.
Senior Girls4 League Cabinet Officer; Beta Sigma 2-3;
Pep Club; Girl Reserves 2; French Club; Spanish
GRIFFITH, ROBERT Bob
GUEST, FRANCIS Franny
Pep Band Show 3-4: D0 Nut League 2-4; Band 1-2-3-4;
Pep Band 2-3-4; Orchestra 3-4.
HAMPTON, ROBERT B017
Bruin Club 3-4; Football 1-2-3-4; Basketball 1-2; Do
Nut League 3-4; Hi-Y 2-3.
Thespian 3-4; Beta Sigma 2-3; "Tish3; "As You Like
It"; Girl Reserves 1-2; Latin Club 1-2.
HANKINs, WANDA Windy
French Club 2; Girl Reserves.
HANSEN, MARJORIE Mari
Pep Band Show 4; Girl Reserves 2-3; Latin Club 2.
HARDESTY, ANITA Dusty
Girl Reserves 1-2-3; Spanish Club 1-2.
HARMON, CHARLES Chuck
Do Nut League 1; Band 1-2-3-4; Pep Band 4.
HARRINGTON, J. GENE
3tudent Council 4; Yell King 4; Thespian 3-4; "Tish";
9lj'lmlggueBto t?lgiy";42As You Like It"; Coyote Staff
9- ; ep an 0w ;Do Nut Le 1-2- - ' -
lsh Club 1-2; Hi-Y 1-2-3. ague 3 4, Span
GRAHHLL ll OR! 1
C , .7
HARRISON, JIM orszLIzL.
Football 1-4 ; Do Nut League 1-3 ; Transferred 1rom
HARTMAN, EDWARD .
Beta Sigma 2-3; D0 Nut League 2; Spamsh Club 2.
Girl Reserves 1-2-3; Spanish Club 2.
HARVEX , ROBERT B017
Coyote Staff 3; Bruin Staff 3; French Club 2.
HEIDER, DARRELL A.
HENDERSON, LAURA LEE
Transferred from Texas.
HICKS, CATHERINE Sparrow
Girl Reserves 1-2-3; Spanish Club 1.
HILLS, LILLIAN MAE
Girl Reserves 1; Sr. Orchestra 1-2-3.
HITT, HARVEY B.
Debate 3-4; 41As You Like 11:41 ; Do Nut League 3; Latin
HITT, HARRIET R.
Coyote Staff 3; Girl Reserves 1-2-3; Latin Club 2;
Bruin Staff 3.
HOGAN, ED Gasbouse
Transferred from St. Louis, Missouri; "Robin Hood";
3Tish"; UPirates of Penzance"; Boys1 Glee 3.
HONSINGER, LOUISE Honey
Transferred from Kimberly, Idaho; Girls' Glee 3-4.
HOREJS, DELLA MAE Della
Home Ec. 1.
Transferred from Hansen, Idaho.
HUTCHINSON, SHIRLEY Hutch
Pep Club; Girl Reserves 1-2-3; Home Ec. 1-2-4; Music
Club 2; Mixed Chorus 2-4.
Transferred from Boise, Idaho.
2Gypsy Rover"; "Nautical Knot"; Girls1 Glee 3; Mixed
Chorus 1-2-4; Home Ec. 2.
JAYNEs, BERLE Little Sparrow
HTish"; Girl Reserves 2-3; Home Ec. 3-4.
JAYNEs, BETTY Sparrow
Mixed Chorus 4; Home Ec. 4.
Thespian 3-4; 3Prologue to Glory"; uTish"; UAs You
Like It"; Do Nut League 2; Band 2-3-4.
JENNINGS, ROBERT EUGENE B017
Class Officer 3-4; Beta Sigma 2-3; Football 1-2; Track
2; TRobm Hood" ; Science Club 3; Do Nut League 1-2-3 '
Latm Club 1-2; Commercial 2; Hi-Y 2-3. '
KAMRUD, MARIT Mary
HNautical Knot" ; Bruin Staff 4 ; Mixed Chorus 2-4;
Home EC. Club 4 ; Girls, Glee 3 ; Transferred from
KELLEY, JOYCE Kelley
Officer of Girlsf League 4; Junior Girls' League Officer;
Pep Club; Girl Reserves 1-2-3.
KELTY, ROBERT Bob
HPrologue to Glory"; "Tish11; HAS You Like It"; Do
Nut League 3.
KINDER, JOHN Bud
Do Nut League 1-2-3; Orchestra 1-2-3-4.
KINNEY, JAMES Iim
Thespian 3-4; 2Robin Hood"; 2Tish"; "As You Like
It"; Do Nut League 1-2-3-4; Hi-Y 2-3; Boys, Glee 3.
KNIGHT, VIRGIL JEAN
Girl Reserves 1-2-3; Spanish Club 1-2; Home EC. Club
LANG, AGNES Sparrow
Girls1 Glee 1; Girl Reserves 1-2-3.
LARSEN, HERBERT T-Bone
Class OEicer 1-2; Student Council 3-4; Thespian 4;
Beta Sigma 3; Bruin Club 4; Football 1-2; Basketball
1-2-3-4; URobin Hood"; uPrologue to Glory"; Latin
Club 2; Hi-Y 2-3.
LATHAM, FRED Freddze
Beta Sigma 2-3; 3Robin Hood"; Pep Band Show 3-4;
Do Nut League 1; Latin Club 1-2; Band 1-2-3-4; Pep
Band 2-3-4; Orchestra 3.
Transferred from Buhl, Idaho; Pep Band Show 4.
LEICHLITER, WILMA lel
Senior Girls4 League Officer; Beta Sigma 2-3; G.A.A.
3-4; Pep 'Club; Do Nut League 4; Girl Reserves 1-2-3;
Latin Club 1-2.
LIVELY, IRENE Rene
Home EC. Club 4.
LOCKHART, MARIE Locke
Thespian 4; "Prologue to Glory"; 44Tish"; UGypsy
Rover"; Pep Club; Girl Reserves 1-2; Spanish Club 2;
Mixed Chorus 1-2.
Pep Club 4; Girl Reserves 1-2; French Club 1-2.
MALONE, CLIFFORD Cliff
Bruin Club 4; Football 2-3-4; Track 4.
MALONE, HOWARD Pink Ears
Bruin Club 3-4; Football 2-3-4; Track 4.
MARTYN, DONALD Don
Thespian 3-4; Beta Sigma 2-3; Debate 4; "Prologue to
Gicry"; 2Robin Hood3; Coyote Staff 4; Latin Club 1-2;
UAs You Like It."
Transferred from Las Vegas, Nevada.
MCARTHUR, BILL Little Willie
Transferred from Las Vegas, Nevada.
MCBRIDE, WILLIAM J. Bill
Thespian 4; 3Prologue to Glory"; "Tish"; HAs You
lee It"; Do Nut League 1-2-3-4; Hi-Y 2-3.
MCCARTHY, EDNA Ed
4X ' WX
L IKK KN
IL LAl'xfa 7N
M. AICARTlIUK W. IxIcAR'K'HLTR MCBRIDE
MCCLEARY, ETHEL Mac
Music Chairman of Senior Unit of Girls1 League; HPi'.
rates of Penzance"; Pep Club 4; Pep Band Show 3-4,
Girl Reserves 1-2; Spanish Club 1; Mlxed Chorus 2;
Girls' Glee 3-4.
MCKINSTER, DONALD Shorty
Science Club 1-2.
MCKINSTER, JUNE Mac
Girls, League Senior Secretary; Pepper Club 4; Home
Ec. 1-2; Coyote Staff 4.
MEIGS, ROBERT W.
Latin Club 2.
Do Nut League 1-2; F.F.A. 1-2-3; Transferred from
MILLER, DORIS . . Bunclay
Transferred from Pottstown, Pennsylvama.
MILLER, JOYCE L.
Girls4 League Senior President; Thespian 3-4; Beta.
Sigma 2-3; Pep Club 4; Coyote 3-4; Girl Reserves 1-2-3;
Latin Club 1-2.
Thespian 3-4; Debate 4; "Robin Hood"; nTish"; 41As
You Like It"; Do Nut League 4; Latin Club 1-2; Hi-Y
MOLYNEUX, JIM Elias
Football 1-2-3-4; Track 1-2.
MONNAHAN, CHARLOTTE Sadie
Beta Sigma 2-3; Girl Reserves 2; Latin Club 2; Trans-
ferred from Deertrail. Colorado.
MOREHOUSE, JO-BILLY Blondie
Thespian 3-4; nTaming 0f the Shrew"; "As You Like
It"; Pep Club 4; Pep Band Show 4; Girl Reserves 1-2.
NEFZGER, KEN Red
Orchestra 1-2-3-4; Quartet 3.
PARROTT, ALLEN Sleepy
Thespian 4; nRobin Hood"; 44Prologue to Glory44; uAs
You Like It"; Pep Band Show 4; Orchestra 1-2; Boys,
Glee 3; Mixed Chorus 4.
PAWLEY, WALTER Polly
D0 Nut League 1-2-3-4; Spanish Club 1-2.
Football 2-3-4; D0 Nut League 1-2-3-4.
PERCHAL, HELEN Percbie
2Pirates of Penzance"; "Nautical Kn0t4'; 44Gypsy
Rove-r"; Pep Club 4; Mixed Chorus 1-2-3; Music Club
2; Glrl Reserves 1-2-3; French Club 2.
Girls, League Treasurer 4; Girl Reserves 1-2; Latin
PERSONETTE, VERGIL Percy
14Prologue to Glory"; Pep Band 2-3-4; Band 1-4; Or-
chestra 2-3-4; Music Club 1-2.
PHELPS, HERBERT L. Herb
:Il'hespian 4; UPrologue to Glory"; uNautical Knot";
Gypsy Rover"; Do Nut League 2.
POMEROY, WILLIAM K. Bill
Thesaiaq 3-4; Orchestra 1-2-3-4; Band 1-2-3-4; "Robin
Hood ; Trologue to Glory"; Pep Band 1-2-3-4; Mixed
Chorus 4; Pep Band Show 3-4; Spanish Club 2; Music
PORTER, ARLENE '
Thespian 4; Quill and Scroll 4; Coyote Staff 4; G1r1
PRATT, CLIFFORD WILLIAM . C111?E
URobin Hood"; 2Prologue to Glory"; "As You lee If ;
Girl Reserves 1; Home EC. 4.
REED, DORIS Reedy
Thespian 4; Quill and Scroll 1; Pep Club 4; Bruin Staff
1; Girl Reserves 1-2; Latin Club 1.
Thespian 3-4; Declam 2; uRobin Hood"; Coyote Staff 4;
Bruin Staff 4; Girl Reserves 1-2; French Club 2.
RICHARDSON, MARJORIE Mari
HNautical Knot"; 3Pirates of Penzance"; Girl Reserves
1-2; Girls4 Glee 3; Mixed Chorus 1-2-3-4; Home Ec.
uNautical Knot"; uPirates of Penzance"; Mixed Chorus
1-2; Girls3 Glee 3; Home Ec. 1-2.
ROWEN, RICHARD Dick
Bruin Club 1; Football 3; Basketball 1; Track 3; Do
Nut League 1.
RUSSMAN, PERDITA Peggy
2Pirates of Penzance" ; Band 2 ; Chorus 2-3 ; Music
Club 2 ; Pep Band Show 4 ; Transferred from Buhl,
SAHLBERG, BOB Sally
Thespian 3-4; Football 2; Basketball Manager 3;
nRobin Hood,4; uAs You Like It"; Pep Club 4; Pep
Band Show 3-4; Do Nut League 1-2-3-4; Latin Club
1-2; Hi-Y 3; Pep Band 3-4; Band 1-2-3-4; Slide Rule
Pep Band 2-3; Band 1-2-3; Pep Band Show 3; Do Nut
League 2-3; F.F.A. 1-2-3.
SCHAEFER, DOROTHY Dottie
41Nautical Knot"; 2Pirates of Penzance"; Pep Band
Show 4; Girl Reserves 1-2-3; Home EC. 1-2; Mixed
Chorus 3; Girls1 Glee 4.
SCHUMACHER, ROBERT Bob
Do Nut League 4; Transferred from Cave Junction,
SCHWEICKHARDT, TED Schweick
Bruin Staff 3; D0 Nut League 2; Spanish Club 1-2.
SEVERN, ILA MARIE
Girls1 Glee 4; Transferred from Council Bluffs, Iowa.
SHILLINGBURG, VIRGINIA Ginny
Girl Reserves 1-2-3.
Thespian 3-4; 14Prologue to Glory"; uAs You Like It";
Latin Club 2; Music Club 2; Girls4 Glee 4; Transferred
from Idaho Falls, Idaho.
SJURSON, LA MONT Monte
"Prologue to G10ry11; Pep Band Show 3; Pep Band 3;
SLOVER, ZELMA Sally
Transferred from Long Beach, California.
1LX111hS J MI 1!
1': 1H YXU! IN I 111011116
1;. 3'1 111111 Y I NILGIN 1 SHme
SMITH, ARLENE LOUISE Scorclay
Student Body Representative; Treasurer of Junior Umt
of Girls' League; Thespian 3-4; Beta Sigma 2; Baskqt-
ball 2; Home Ec. Club 4; Girl Reserves 1-2-3; Latln
Club 1-2; Pep Club 4.
Football 1-2; Basketball 2-3-4.
SMITH, JAMES Tutt
Bruin Club 4; Football 3-4; Basketball 1-2-3-4;
SMITH, VERNON Smitty
Band 1-2; Do Nut League 1-2-3-4.
SOMMER, DOROTHY MARIE Dottie
uPirates of Penzance"; Girl Reserves 1-2.
STAYNER, DOROTHY Dottie
Pep Club 4; Girl Reserves 1-2; Latin Club 1-2.
G.A.A. 3-4; uAs You Like 11?; Girl Reserves 1-2-3;
Spanish Club 2.
STEPHENS. HELEN Steve
nGypsy Rover": "Pirates of Penzance"; Girls' Glee 2;
Home Ec. 1; Mixed Chorus 1-2-3-4; Girl Reserves 2.
STOKESBERRY, ANN Funky
Home Ec. Club 3-4; Orchestra 1-2-3-4; Girl Reserves 1.
STOM, CHESTER Chet
STRAIN, MARY LOU Mugs
Social Chairman of Senior Unit of Girls4 League; Thes-
pians 3-4; "Tish"; "As You Like It"; Pep Club 4.
SUTCLIFF, BARBARA Sutty
Thespian 4; Beta Sigma 2; "Tish"; 2As You Like It";
Basketball 1-2-3-4; Coyote Staff 4; Pep Band Show 4;
Do Nut League 4; Girl Reserves 1-2; Latin Club 1-2.
TAYLOR, RALPH Ioe
Band 1-2-3-4; Pep Band 1; Boys' Glee 1; Mixed Chorus
1; Pep Band Show 1.
TELFORD, JUNE Sherry
Transferred from Walla Walla, Washington.
TERRY, HAZEL Terry
Basketball 1-2-3-4; G.A.A. 2-3-4; Contest Play 3; uAs
230$ Like It"; Pep Club 4; Girl Reserves 1-2-3; Latin
THOMPSON, FRAN Franny
Thespian 4: Beta Sigma 3; uTish"; Pep Club 4; Girl
Reserves 1-2-3; Latin Club 1-2.
Executive Staff Boys1 League 3; Beta Sigma 3; Coyote
Staff 3-4; Latin Club 1-2.
TIFFANY, LORRAINE Tiff
2Tish"; "As You Like It"; uNautical KnofF; Mixed
Chorus 2; Girls4 Glee 4; Girl Reserves 1-2.
Beta Sigma 2-3; 2Pirates of Penzance,,; Mixed Chorus
4; Girl Reserves 1-2-3; Latin Club 1-2.
TOLER, DUANE Duge
Secretary-Treasurer Boysf Club; uAs You Like IE4;
TYCE, MURIEL Midi
Band Majorette 4; Pep Band 4; Mixed Chorus 3; Pep
Band Show 4; Transferred from Boise, Idaho.
Thespian 3-4; "Robin Hood"; uPrologue to Glory";
uNautical Knot'H uPirates of Penzance"; Mixed Chor-
us 1-2-3-4; Girl Reserves 1-2-3; Music Club 1-2.
UDE, DOROTHY Dot
Home Economics Club 1; Girl Reserves 1-2; Transferred
from Fairbury, Nebraska.
V ALENTINE, ARDETH
HGypsy Rover"; Girls4 Glee 4; Mixed Chorus 1; Home
EC. Club 1; Girl Reserves 1; French Club 2.
VAN ENGELEN, MARGARET Van
Thespian 4; Beta Sigma 2; G.A.A. 4; Girl Reserves 1-
2; Latin Club 1-2.
VICTOR. REBECCA NELL Becky
Pep Club 4; Girl Reserves 1-2-3; Latin Club 1-2.
VILLA, IRENE Villa
Bruin Staff 4; Girl Reserves 1-2; Spanish Club 1-2;
Transferred from Boise, Idaho.
WAGNER, NELDA Nell
Beta Sigma 2-3; Pep Club 4; Girl Reserves 1-2-3; Latin
WARNER, ALYCIA VIRGINIA Patzi
Thespian 2-3; "Tish"; Pep Club 4: Home Ec. Club 4;
Girl Reserves 1-2-3; Latin Club 2; Beta Sigma 3.
WARREN, LORETTA Retta
Girl Reserves 2.
WEBB, GORDON Cork
Do Nut League 2-3.
WEDDLE, MARTHA Marty
uTish"; nNautical Knot"; Music Club 2; Girls, Glee 4;
Pep Band Show 4; Girl Reserves 2; Spanish Club 2;
Transferred from Hollister, Idaho.
WELLS, BETTE JUNE Bets
Mixed Chorus 4.
WELLS, HOWARD Hermit
Track 3-4; Do Nut League 2-3.
WELLS, REX Balls
Bruin Club 4 ; Football 1-2-3-4 ; Track 3-4 ; Do Nut
WERNER, GERALD Gerry
Pep Band 3; Band 4; Orchestra 2-3; Pep Band Show 3;
Do Nut League 4.
WHITEHEAD, BILL Willy
2Robin Hood"; Boys3 Glee 3.
Band 1-2-3-4; Orchestra 2; Pep Band 4; Pep Band
Show 4; Do Nut League 2-3.
Thespian 4; 2Prologue to Glory."
WILSON, DAVID Deacon
Thespian 3-4; Beta Sigma 2-3; Football 3; Declam 3;
"Prologue to Glory"; Contest Play 3; "Tish"; "As You
Like It"; Pep Band Show 4; Latin Club 1-2.
ZAVALA, LEON Curly
Mixed Chorus 4; Do Nut League 1-2-3-4; Commercial
Club 2. '
ZIKES, LORNA Pug
Girl Reserves 1-2.
WEEKS, TED Fritz
Transferred from Hagerman, Idaho.
TH I A N Y
wn 5.074 1.. 7AVAIJX
s MI I IMISUN
On Getting Up Early
By early, we mean any time before ten oiclock in the morning. Anything before
seven is known as ultra-early. Anything before five is-but Why bother to classify it?
No one gets up that early any way, except the neighbofs cat and that great Dane that
lives three houses down the street.
Anyway, there you are, lying in bed, cozy, warm, and comfortable. The covers are
pulled up becomingly over one ear. It is winter and you are sleeping on a sleeping porch--
the open air kind. Through your mind, in rapid order, gallop a procession of lovely
dreams. In the midst of an especially enticing dream about a girl and a million dollars,
there bursts into your semi-consciousness the barking of a dog and the defiant yowling
of a cat. You stir sleepily, mutter something that rhymes with "ham? and sink back
into oblivion in the arms of Morpheus. Eventually, the noise seems to fade away-at
least, you are no longer conscious of it. Either the cat has scratched the dogs nose and
the battle is over until tomorrow morning, or your mind has accustomed itself to the
din. The condensers in your mind, like a good radio, have blocked out the interference,
and you are trying valiantly to tune in on that million dollars again.
The million dollars seems to have signed off for the night, but you do get something
about a dog, a cat, and a tubful of tin cans being all shaken up together. In the midst
of this dream, just as the tin cans get the dog down and are muzzling him, you hear,
somewhere in the distance, the soft tinkle of a bell. The tinkle gets closer and closer,
travelling at a tremendous speed until it shakes you out of your sleep, and you reach out
a hand into the icy darkness, knocking a stack of books off the corner of the dresser
as you do so, to turn off the alarm. By this time, it has finished ringing anyway-so you
just settle back with a sigh to nap just five minutes longer while you get up your nerve
to get up and slip on that cold bathrobe. You feel the goose-flesh crawl down your
back just thinking about it; so you shudder and close your eyes again to woo sleep and
exclusion from life,s harsh realities. . . .
ilGet up, and hurry! You have only fifteen minutes to get to school in! Hurryfi
It,s Mother,s voice and its urgent tone causes you to sit up sharply, glance at the
clock, and then gasp as the cold air hits you. You swing your feet reluctantly from
the soft warmth that surrounds them and gasp again as they make contact With the
icy floor. Grabbing for the robe, you dash madly for the door that leads through
Momis bedroom to the living room where the furnace is goinge-you hope.
Even on the first day we entered high school, we distinguished ourselves by being
the last class to enter high school as freshmen. Now, even after three years of being in
high school, we can still point to our freshmen year with a certain amount of pride
as we made ourselves known to all the school. We took part in every activity open to
the freshmen, and by our sophomore year we had definitely established ourselves. OHicers
who guided us through our bewildered freshman year were Don Toolson, President;
Jack Threlkeld, Representative; and Albert Benoit, Secretary. Our sponsors were Miss
Jean Sweeley and Mr. Harold Fisher.
As Sophomores, four members of our class participated in the all-school play, "Robin
Hood,,; twenty were members of Beta Sigma; four were members of the Bruin club; and
two were members of the "CoyoteW staff. We were also well represented on the Frosh-
Soph basketball team and three of the members of the girls all-star basketball team
were sophomores. We were well represented in the Pep Band and took a prominent part
in the Pep Band Show. Gene Hull was our President and Leona Rae Hughes and Helen
Thomas were Secretary and Representative, respectively. Miss Cora Jensen and Miss
Margaret Seethoff, our sponsors, guided us through a successful year.
Having been directed so ably through our sophomore year by Gene Hull, we re-elected
him to serve us as president through another year of high school. Chosen to serve with
him were Judy Jones and Pat Smith, acting as Representative and Treasurer. Our junior
sponsors were Miss Helen Lindenman and Miss Agnes Schubert. Highlight of our junior
year was our junior play, "Ceiling Zerof, which made a perfect three-point landing
to assure our reputations as actors. Our third year in high school saw more of the members
of our class participating in the various activities of the school. In the Bruin Club we
had eleven representatives and eleven also served on the "Coyote, staff. Some of the
players on our Frosh-Soph basketball team were placed on the varsity basketball squad, and
six members of our class were on the varsity football squad. We again had a large
number of juniors in the Pep Band, and another successful Pep Band Show was put on.
We were assured of our school spirit when two members of our class were elected yell
leaders. One of the members of our class was elected to serve as student body treasurer,
Which showed we had talent along the executive line. The final event of the year came
When we gave the annual Junior Prom, in honor 0f the semors.
JUDY JONES HELEN LINDENMAN AGNES SCHUBERT
Preszdent Secretary-Treasurer Representative Sponsor Sponsor
6ifuk.v-J a.- ., .-o..-n..1.u aura '57?
Jo Anne Ankeny
Howard Arrington -
Ruby Mae Bell
Alice Mae Bertie
Verna Lou Bowman
Adda Mae Bracken
La Dema DeWitt
Mary Lou Diffendarfer
Dora Gene Durbin
Edna Foster M
Mary Lou Gilb
Anna Ruth Goodding
Betty Jane Hennefer
J. C. Holste
Leona Rae Hughes
:6 Earl Jordan
M w 'Billie Kaufmann
Nelda Mary Lawson
Betty Ruth Luke
Alice Mae Murray
Joe Bill Robertson
Laura Ann Seaton
Mary Sue Secord
' Jessie Selaya
Mary Jean Shipman
. Verna Sinema
Donna Rae Spencer
La Dean Stokes
Bette Juanita Thom son
Edg rina Tyler
Eleanor Mae Wall
Wanda Marie Wilde
President Secretary- surer
" epresentative Sponsor Sponsor
BOB JONES MARY JANE SHEARER f4 LMOMAS BERNICE BABCOCK KATHLEEN POVEY
Guided through our first difhcult year by one of the Jones boys, namely Bob, the
sophomores have succeeded in becoming an important factor in the life of the school.
Mary Jane Shearer served as Secretary-Treasurer, and Lucille Thomas as sophomore
In the all-school play hfteen sophomores took part, and we were well represented
with thirty-two members in the Senior Band and fifteen in the Senior Orchestra.
Sophomores also did a great deal toward promoting a successful Pep Band Show.
Out of the sophomore class twelve boys played on the cub basketball team, and one
sophomore will receive his varsity basketball letter. On the cub football team, ten
sophomore boys played.
Sophomore girls were also active in intramural sports, and had teams part1c1p1tmg
in the basketball, badminton, and tennis tournaments. Three sophomore girls were chosen
as members of the honor team, for outstanding playing during the year 1939-1940.
Both of the sophomore stunts, which were under the direction of Frank Lawrence,
proved to be stronger competition than the upper classmen were accustomed to.
Sponsors for the class of 1942 were Miss Bernice Babcock and Miss Kathleen Povey.
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JUNIORS WHOSE PICTURES DO NOT APPEAR
Clara Louise Smith
NAMES OF SOPHOMORES WITHOUT PICTURES
Robert McBride Betty Brinegar Martha Garlock Bill Luke Barbara Bradley
Aya Sato Virgil Telford Shirley Van Hamm Mary Jane Wright Darwin Dunn
Uriel AlLee Josephine Gikui Edna J. Shumake Lucille Haskins Jay R. Farmer
Post graduate students are not uncommon. Every year there are a few students who,
preparing for college or feeling that high school has yet much to offer them, return to
learn all that can be gained from one more year of school. After all, school offers so
much that one can,t get it all in three, or in some cases, four years.
This year the P. Gfs have been unique in one respectethe number of us. Usually
there are three or foureseldom more than six; this year there were, when the thread of
school was caught up, twenty-five post graduates.
Due to the number of us and the need for an afEliation of some sort, a class was
organized and officers were elected. Although we were never olhcially recognized by the
Student Council, we held meetings and carried out plans for a stunt which was presented
for the amusement of the student body on Stunt Assembly Day.
We are the first P. G. class to have a section in the yearbook. If our section seems
small, it is because some of us have found employment and have left school.
Not being permitted to enter interschool sports, debating, declamation, or contests
of any kind, we have to content ourselves with bein0 a part, in spirit at least, of all
these activities. It has been a lot of fun and we feel that we have gained much. May the
P. Gfs to come enjoy the same friendly cooperation with the teachers and leaders in the
school that we have been privileged to enjoy.
Grandfather Roeman wandered through the house. So still was it, that he felt he
was intruding upon its meditations. Clumsily he fingered a little bit of dainty crochet;
straightened the little old Bible. He half listened for the light footstep that would be
Grandmother Roeman,s as she came to greet him and inquire about each minute he
had been in the held. Why had she been so cruelly snatched from him, spoiling the
plans they had made for their old age?
It was just a week ago today that Grandmother caught cold; the next night she died
of pneumonia. During her illness Grandfather had felt so useless and so helpless.
Always he had built the fire, then called Grandmother as soon as it was warm.
While he did the chores, she prepared their breakfast. They had lived simply, these two,
though they owned the largest ranch in Lakeview. Every incident and every pleasure
were shared With each other at the end of the day. Now Grandmother was gone.
At the funeral, he had heard the new neighbor and his wife talking: The wife had
remarked, "The old gentleman doesn,t seem so cut up. Maybe they weren,t so close after
all? Little did she realize the effort Grandfather was putting forth, or the heartbreak
inside of him.
He had arranged a beautiful, simple ceremony. IK'Grandmother would like it that
WayJ While the quartet sang "In the Sweet Bye. and Bye? the casket had been
lowered into the grave, and people began leaving.
Slowly, Grandfather Roeman had plodded through the bit of woodland toward
home. There he noticed the first Violets of spring. Like little blue jewels, they nestled in
their setting of crisp, fresh green. Clumsily he knelt and with stubby fingers he picked
them. Grandmother had loved violets, and Grandfather had never failed to bring her
a bouquet of the hrst each spring. She always put them in a little pink luster cup and
set them on her little sewing table.
Remembering all this, Grandfather rose and stumbled back to his Wife,s grave.
There With love and gentleness he placed each little blossom, so dainty by the stiff floral
beauty of the other flowers. All the emotions he had controlled during the funeral burst
forth in heart-racking sobs. "Marthy, oh Marthyf he sobbed. A soft breeze brushed
his cheek, gentle as the caress of Marthy,s sweet voice. Slowly, he ceased his sobbing
and waited for the soft caress again. Once more it came, reassuring, loving, then all was
still. Humbly he rose, the light of happiness in his face. thank you, Marthy, thank
you, 111 go now?
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NwJ-P ' eve
THANKN POWERS JOHN FLATT
Football, Cub Basketball Baskefball, Cub Fooflmll
Inspired by their new surroundings at the new Lincoln Athletic Stadium, the grid-
iron team from T. F. H. S. certainly won its laurels by coming out on top of the Big Six
Southern Idaho Conference. Under the able leadership of coach 'tHanlU Powers, the
team from the first gun 0f the season to the last showed a spirit of true athletic prowess,
backed by a firm sense of loyalty toward the school. We are speaking not only of the
fighting Varsity, but also of the courageous cub team under its leader, John D. Flatt.
It is indeed With pride, then, that we dedicate the following pages to them.
The Twin Falls Bruins started the season off with a bang by defeating the Gooding
Senators 40-0. As a whole, the team played exceptionally well.
One of the most joyful events of the season was Twink winning over the traditional
Boise aggregation. One of the longest runs of the season was made by Chuck Thomas in
this game, when he took the ball on his own 5 yard line and raced 95 yards to pay dirt.
Another exceptionally long run was performed by Bob Patton when he ran 85 yards for
a touchdown. Another six points were added to the Bruins, score when Rex XVells inter-
cepted a pass and galloped 80 yards to another touchdown. This was the first Bruin win
over the Boise Braves for almost a decade.
The Oakley game proved another Victory for Twin to the tune of 27-7. Oakley,s
only score came as a result of an intercepted pass that was raced back through a broken
line for a Hornet touchdown.
The hrst and last defeat for the Twin Falls Bruins was dealt, while on their annual
tour, by the Pocatello Indians, who handed the snarling Bruins a 7-12 setback. The
hghting Bruins held a 7-6 lead over the Indians until the middle of the last quarter
When the Pocatello team dashed for a touchdown making the score 12-7. The Bruins
made a final struggle to scalp the Pocatello Indians when in the last minutes of play
Chuck Thomas packed the pigskin for a touchdown, which was annulled by the referee.
Top honors for the umost interesting game to watchH went to the Idaho Falls-Twm
Falls duel. It was a nip-and-tuck battle all the way. Twin held a 20-7 lead until the
beginning of the fourth quarter, when the Idaho Falls juggernaut Started to roll, and
before they could be stopped the scoreboard read 20-14. In the hnal moments of play
Idaho Falls again threatened our goal, but an intercepted pass ended all Tiger hopes.
The Visiting Bruins fought an even battle with the Caldwell aggregation up to the
Cartney H I - I I D. Anderson H. Malone B. Hampton
CoeCaptainm-End Tackle m, Guard . Co-CaptalntCenter e.
l R. Wells I l B. Folsom V WW0 D- Gibb J- MOIYneam . l'v'oo
Tackle End Quarter Back . . Half Baal; W FullBack eserV! ,
I C. Thomas
5? r1 ,
last five minutes of play when Coach Powersl gridders struggled over their host,s goal to
make the linal score 14-7.
The traditional Armistice Day game with the Filer Wildcats also turned out to be a
genuine thriller. Although the Bruins were heavy favorites, Lady Luck almost forgot to
look at them, as they just barely copped the game by a final 14-0 count. However, Filer
just couldnlt penetrate the heavier Bruin line.
Supremacy of Twin Falls in the Big Six clearly showed itself as the invading Bulldogs
1 were handed a 26-7 crushing in the championship game for the coveted Big Six crown.
Outstanding performances of the game were turned in by Jim Molyneux, Bruin full-
; ' back, whose tactics stopped all drives of the Nampa Bulldogs, and by Bob Hampton,
star Bruin center. .
There were three Twin Falls Bruins chosen for the All Star Team: Ira Cartney, left
end, Don Anderson, tackle, and Bob Patton, quarterback. On the second team the judges
picked Chuck Thomas, right halfback, and Bob Hampton, center, from Twin Falls.
J. B. Robertson L. I Si.ngleto
Reserve Quarter Back
J. Molyneau 1-1, Hoover
FUIIMBaClS Lesrerve Guard Reserve Half Back
J. C. Holste
al to .-
I FOOTBALL RESULTS
be a I
ot to I September ZZWTWin Falls ............ 40 Gooding ,,,,,,,,,, 0
Fller October 6--Twin Falls ............ 21 Boise ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 0
ldogs October 13--TWin Falls ............ 27 Oakley ................ 7
'OWS- I October 21-Twin Falls ,,,,,,,,,,,,, 7 Pocatello ............ 12
pftlfm- I October 27--Twin Falls ............ 20 Idaho Falls ,,,,,,,,,, 14
I November 3-WTwin Falls ............ 14 Caldwell ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 7
, cICft November ll-Twin Falls ,,,,,,,,,,,, 14 Filer .................... 0
u g November 17-Twin Falls ............ 26 Nampa ............... 7
. I W ' ' . B. Ba 1e 5 E.
99ard Reserve 33nd Reserve Tackle 7 Rgserve Guard Reserve yCeiter Reseliizgegflffcziifife
Reserve Full Back
This year ended another successful basketball season for the Bruins. Under the tutor-
ship of Coach John Flatt, who took over the careful teaching begun by R. V. Jones, the
Bruins rose to be one of the best teams in the district. Every team that played us recog-
nized these boys as a group of clean, sportsmanlike fellows who played a tough game
and gave keen competition. On their barnstorming tour they chalked up scores that
gave them a name to be feared.
In the district tournament they started with a very promising outlook but were
defeated by Burley and Oakley, giving the championship to the Burley Bobcats and the
runner-up title to the Oakley Hornets.
Two men from Twin Falls were chosen on the All Star Teams. Ira Cartney gained
the position of guard on the first team. George Davison, 0n the second team, gained the
Although the Bruins were defeated in the district tournament, they were admired by
all their competitors and upheld our motto, iiFor Twin I willV,
The following schedule gives the results of this yearis games:
. , 1k
Twin Falls ......... 3 5
Twin Falls ......... 22
Twin Falls ......... 23
Twin Falls ......... 2 1
Twin Falls ......... 3 1
Twin Falls ......... 23
Twin Falls ......... 30
Twin Falls ,,,,,,,,,, 3 9
Twin Falls .......... 34
Twin Falls ......... 34
Twin Falls ,,,,,,,,, 33
Jerome ................. 19
Rupert ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 2 0
Gooding ,,,,,,,,,,,, 17
Burley ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 3 1
Filer ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 2 S
Goodin g ,,,,,,,,,,,, 18
Jerome ................ 19
Nampa ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 24
Oakley ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 42
Rupert ................ 3 6
Filer .................... 30
Twin Falls ,,,,,,,, 29
Twin Falls ,,,,,,,,, 30
Twin Falls ,,,,,,,,, 27
Twin Falls ,,,,,,,,, 24
Twin Falls ,,,,,,,, . 21
Twin Falls ,,,,,,,,, 27
Twin Falls ,,,,,,,, 27
Twin Falls ......... 23
Twin Falls ,,,,,,,,, 26
Twin Falls .......... 29
Total ,,,,,,,,,, 578
I W. Folsom
Idaho Falls ,, ,31
Gooding ,,,,,, ,,11
Burley ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,37
Oakley ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 39
Total ............. 561
First RoweHollman, Stansberry, Taylor, Thompson, Holste, Hulbert, Mingo, D. Gibb.
Second RoweKinney, Meech, Lake, Rowen, G. Gibb, Robertson, Thomas, Sidders.
Third RoweDavison, Schumaker, Durham, C. Malone, Guest, Prunty, Eslinger, H. Malone, Bandy, Eye-
Some people may think that track is something a train runs on, but this kind of
track is altogether different. It is a sport that tests the athletic ability of boys in all
different ways. A boy can test his arm strength in the shot-put, javelin throwing, and
discus heaving; his running ability in the 600 yard dash, mile, and 440; how high or
far he can jump in the high jump, broad jump, high hurdles, and 20-0 10W hurdles; and
also how high he can pole vault. These things and many others develop a fine muscular
body for the boys and also enable them to participate in many different kinds of athletic
activities. The boys comprising the track team are taught posture in their activities.
They learn that a shot-put, discus, or javelin cannot be held and thrown any old way,
but that there is a certain definite pose for each one. Mainly they are taught good sports-
manship Which develops in their minds When they are young and helps form our future
Under the tutorship of our capable coach, iiHank,, Powers, the boys this year got
out there and fought for good old T.F.H.S. and came out with high honors.
G. A. A.
With their motto, "To create healthy minds,
before them, the Girlst
bodies, and good sportsmanship? ever
Athletic Association has become a well-rounded organization.
In the course of the year, the members have been the guests, hosts, and opponents of
girls from twenty-one different high schools in Idaho.
Under Miss Madeline Garvin as
sponsor, the girls have developed a great deal of interest in baseball, basketball, volleyball,
ping-pong, and badminton. Because of its far-reaching program,
been added to the Club,s membership during the year.
Janet Coleman t Mary Jean Shipman Maxine Herre
Adda Mae Bracken Olea Babbel Iola Stearns
Barbara Sutcliff Helen Thomas Irma Goodnight
Dahrl Green Rosella Quint Wilma Leichliter
Joyce Miller Eva Dunham Charlotte Miller
Janet Kloppenberg Julia McBride Violet Bell
Verna Lou Bowman Lucille Thomas Ruby Bell
Mildreda Patterson Hazel Terry Margaret Vazquez
Jane Douglass Helen Gee Alta Frazier
sixteen girls have
Margaret Van Engelen
Anna Ruth Goodding
Dorothy Ann Neely
- 1. .th.
ure Sports For Girls
XJH: III. I J41? blr I f
Leisure Sports For Boys
Among the many appearances which the Senior High School Orchestra has made
during the school year were a joint autumn concert with the Glee Clubs, a spring con-
cert, and at the senior class play, mfishf and the junior class play, uCeiling Zero? where
overtures and between-act numbers were rendered.
Among the numbers publicly performed were uToy Soldiers? Kreisler; uVoice 0f
the Heart? Van Gael; hQDance of the Elves,,, Troostwrk; uIn a Moonlit Garden? Op.
SSOeOehmler; "Echoes from the Volgaf, Seredy; "La Danse des Sorcieresf Losey;
hAndantef, Lamare tGrace Wegener, soloistj; uValse Tristef Sibelius, and several
For the Spring Music Festival held in Twin Falls, the orchestra played the nationally
required contest number, "Unfmished Symphony,, tsecond movemenQ, Schubert; a
selected number, "Honor and Glory? Bergh, and a string number, thMinuettof, Bolzoni.
Soloists were Kenneth Nefzger, Violin, and Harold Conner, cellist.
The orchestra was directed by Richard R. Smith.
J ohn Kinder
Dorothy Ann Neely
J ean Durbin
Claudie Mae Merrell
J ay Farmer
With new uniforms, a new director, new music, and two new majorettes, the band
has had a very successful year.
Under the direction of Charles McConnell, the band put on various stunts at the
football games, made a grand entrance in new uniforms at the midseason concert in the
gym, and drew a large and admiring crowd at the Spring Opening. This was the first
outdoor appearance in the new uniforms. The band also took part in many other civic
events throughout the year.
At the Spring Music Festival, held in Twin Falls, this organization made a creditable
showing. Enthusiasm was held by a possible chance of going to Grand Junction, Col-
orado, for the National Regional Band Festival on May 12 and 13. Music played was
uMarche Slavef, Tchaikovsky, and WA Manx Overture? Haydn Wood.
Anderson, Elwood Guest, Francis McBride, Robert Reed, Frank
Arrington, Kenneth Hammond, Dick McRill, Jack Sahlberg, Bill
Arrington, Melvin Harmon, Charles McVey, Betty Sahlberg, Bob
Ballantyne, Kenny Hawkins, Bill MacMullen, Forrest Silladay, Dick
Becher, Theodore Hayes, Earl Mayo, Bob S ngleton, Leo
Blandford, Bob Hills, Orrin Moore, Don Sjurson, LaMont
Brewer, Roy Howard, Raymond Moyes, Clifford Spencer, Donald
BrOWne, Wallace Hull, Gene Neilsen, Don Stettler, Ellis
Chapin, Ed Ioset, George Neilsen, Robert Taber, Paul
Commons, Dick Jacky, Lester Orchard, Wayne Taylor, Ralph
Crow, Margene Jenkins, Dee Personette, Ed Terry, Glen
De Board, Robert Latham, Fred Personette, Vergil Tyce, Muriel
Farmer, Junior Latham, Kenneth Pomeroy, Bill Walls, Cliff
Farmer, Jay Loder, Harvey Poulton, Gail Werner, Gerald
Egbert, Keith Logan, Bob Poulton, James Wiley, Warren
Fuller, Wayne Luke, Betty Ruth Pownall, Harold Wilson, Ridgeway
With striking new jackets of blue and silver, and pep and swing music of the highest
quality, the pep band won esteem even from neighboring rivals. Accompanied by the
band majorettes in their snappy uniforms, the band showed lots of spirit and gave plenty
of music to support the basketball team at home games and for several out-of-town
games. Charles McConnell directed the pep band also.
The Pep Band Show, based on a television broadcast of the future, was a great success.
Bob Blandford Ted Becher Vergil Personette Jack McRill
Glen Terry Ed Chapin Kenneth Ballantyne Wayne Orchard
Don Neilsen Ed Personette Kenneth Arrington Dick Commons
Jay Farmer Fred Latham Warren Wiley Elwood Anderson
Fred Farmer Bob McBride Harold POWnall Gene Hull
B111 Pomeroy Bob Sahlberg Harvey Loder Don Moore
Earl Hayes Ralph Taylor Francis Guest Muriel Tyce
.,. 795 33a, 2
The Girls, Glee
The Girls, Glee Club has played a very active part in our school this year.
One of the first aCtivities was the presentation of an Autumn Concert for the publlc.
The Girls League programs were greatly enriched by the contribution of this group.
A Candle Lighting Processional was presented at Christmas, and many Christmas carols
were sung for various organizations.
A Spring Revue was presented at the close of school, depicting period music in song
Betty Jane Glantz
Alice Mae Murray
Ila Marie Severn
A Cappella Choir
A mixed group of eighty-two voices under the direction of Miss Marjorie Albertson
climaxed a very successful year with a light opera, AATrial By Jury? by Gilbert and
Mary M. Taylor
In the fall, the choir sang at the Teachers, Institute and has participated in many pub-
lic activities. One of these programs was the Christmas cantata, "A Christmas Mystery?
In the District Festival the choir entered quartet, sextet, choir, and solo numbers.
Jo Ann Ankeny
Phoebe Jane Frantz
Anna Laura Pabst
Clara Louise Smith
Bette June Wells
.7 r-e: t... , rrfu 38s, 7 I ,,
2x ,, . .. .. . . . H i , , , .
xii . . . . . . , . ,
N , .. , , ,5? y
L XXXXXXXXX XNXNKXN :xx... x . V , m
F. F. A.
The F. F. A. boys cannot only judge poultry and livestock, but they play basketball,
pitch horseshoes, and then take honors in public speaking contests. One of the judging
teams, which included Glen XVnrd, Byron Laughmiller, Jack Farrar, Howard Arrington,
and Benny Howard, was sent to Ogden, Utah, to judge livestock and poultry.
Jack Farrar, of this years graduating class, won the F. F. A. district oratorical
contest. This gave him the right to compete in the state contest.
g The President of the F. F. A. chapter this year was Glen Ward, Who was ably as-
: sisted by Secretary Howard Arrington and Treasurer Jack Farrar.
Alden Arrington Donald Edwards Dean Jaynes Herbert Ronk
I Howard Arrington Irvin Ehlers Byron Loughmiller Howard Ronk
Harold Brooks Jack Farrar Lloyd Mock Norman Shaw
I XVayne Beus Gilbert Field Bill Noble Malcolm Siggins
Maurice Capps Jack Giese Neil Olmstead Bob Slack
Billy Cross Junior Hansen Ralph Olmstead Jim Standley
Earl Dougherty Hubert Hicks Sherman Peek Don Ward
Eugene Murphy Ben Howard Richard Randall Glenn Ward
l JUDGING TEAM
Crops and Seeds Poultry
3 Jack Farrar Howard Arrington
. Byron Loughmiller Ben Howard
' 1 Glenn Ward
Howard Arrington Don Ward
Jack Farrar Sherman Peck
Nell Olmstead Eugene Murphy l
Home Economics Club
Under the supervision of Miss Juanita Sutcliff, eighty-eight of our girls have made
their way into the field of Home Economics to learn the uWhy, What, and Where,, of it.
The club gives the girls, Who want more than just the regular class routine, a Chance to
go further into the fields of homemaking, dressmaking, and cooking. The members have
served graciously and well at several of the schoolTs banquets and teas, developing thereby
social poise, leadership, and personality, their natural objectives.
The Club,s officers are:
MARJORIE RICHARDSON - - - - President
BETTY ANNE THOMETZ - - - Vice-Prcsident
BERNICE STANSELL - - - - - - Secretary
RUBY KAWAI - - - - - - - - Treasurer
A?Th .'gw .
,, , Hay
JANE DOUGLASS MARILYN PERRY ROSE MURRAY NORTH
President Sevrefary-Treasurer Sponsor
Womank held has always been one of serviceein the home, in the school, and in the
church. Now that her horizon is broadening, and other fields of service are opening for
her, girls of today must have the forward look, so that flaeir preparation Will make them
the women of tomorrow that they will wish to be. .
Life has many facets, and the spiritual, physical, and social angles must be con31dere'd
as well as mental development. The Girls, League is the girls, own organizationf-thelr
miniature reproduction of society. Every girl belongs to the league, and every g1r1 has
an opportunity to work and to play-learning lessons of service, co-operatlon, leader-
ship, and good-fellowship, and being offered the inspiration to find life at its broadest
ROSE MURRAY NORTH
Dean of Girls
uFriends and pals forever
1th a lot of fun
If you get discouraged
Smile and carry on with us forever
Don,t let down our League?
With this song as its motto the Girls League has completed another successful year
of service, outstanding programs, and all-around good citizenship.
In order to make the sophomores feel at home at the beginning of the year, the seniors
launched a "Big Sistef, movement, and a "Beware,, hike helped the girls make new friends.
Corncob pipes, straw hats, and a profusion of hill billies had a hilarious time at TTYe
Old Time Barn Danceh in October. The girls sponsored a "Jack and Jill,, dance to
which the entire student body was invited.
For the more serious side, the girls presented the annual Thanksgiving assembly, the
sophomores observed Easter With an inspirational pageant, and the seniors presented a
program on "Famous Women" for the A.A.U.W.
The Christmas activities of the service committees included: completely Clothing
four underprivileged children, sending gifts to the Children,s Home in Boise, a party
for two hundred grade school children, and a well-hlled basket from each home room
carried a Christmas dinner to a needy family.
The Junior Unit entertained the girls, mothers at a St. PatrickTs Tea, the seniors
honored the faculty with a Valentine Tea, and in April in the magic atmosphere of
"DreamsT, the annual Mother-Daughter Banquet was held.
"A feeling of democratic comradeship and unity among the four hundred girls of
our school" is the objective of the League, and was accomplished to a great extent this
year by the wholehearted participation and co-operation of every girl.
'.'M; ir'l' V. ,-L
PERSONNEL OF LEAGUE OFFICERS
gawk Row-Mary Strain, Arlene Smith, Marilyn Perry, Dahrl Green, Irma Goodnight.
70731: .RngJfrEthel McCIeary, Jane Douglass, Joyce Miller, June McKinster, Helen Minier, Sponsor, Wilma
Buck Row-Charlotte Miller, Mildreda Patterson, Shirley Beckley, Mary Jean Shipman, Margaret Vazquez,
F Mary Lou Gilb, Virginia Allen, Lillian Laubenheim, Pricilla Dean, Loreen Fuller.
rant RowHDoris McKee, Verna Sinema, Betty Babcock, Adda Mae Bracken, Eva Dunagan, Sponsor, Alta
Frazier, Mickey Pumphrey, Dorothy Harrison.
Buck: Rowaonve W - ' G B l
ells, Norma chkey, Mary Coughlm, Pat Graves, race ru ey. . .
F'ront RowEMary Jane Shearer, Lucille Thomas, Dorothy VanEngelen, Margaret Detweller, Josephme
Throckmorton, Sponsor, Hilma Sweet, Julia Ann Ryan, EDSY Jane Griggs.
3 WWW k
:1;AJ.--.,A k.L 15L... ..
3.421-:A4,ww,3.1;::u L n
Jiutw - J '
BRICF EVANS WILLIAM FOLSOM GERALD WALLACE
Presidmf Secrz'fary-Treasurer Sponsor
Since its organization last year, the Boys, Club has gone far toward being one of the
schools major interests.
Presided over by Brice Evans and Bill Folsom, the club has given a number of ban-
quets and dances to which all the boys of the school have been invited.
The Boys Club is divided into three units: the senior unit, sponsored by Mr. Wallace
with Ira Cartncy as president and Duane Toler as secretary; the junior unit, sponsored
by Mr. Hughes with Chuck Thomas and Pat Wallace as the executives; and the sopho-
more unit, sponsored by Mr. Howell and headed by Tom Cartney with Dick Price
taking down the minutes of the meetings. These three units meet separately in rooms
assigned to each, and the executives from each unit meet whenever necessary to discuss
The purpose and aim of the Boys Club is to promote good feeling among the boys,
to provide a program which all can join, and to give every boy in school a chance to
take part in social activities.
The following are activities which the Boys, Club has either sponsored or taken an
active part in:
Three dances, the first given in honor of the football squad, the second for the bas-
ketball team, and the third :1 Christmas dance With Santa Claus and all the fixin,s.
On March 27 the father-son banquet was held in the gymnasium. This banquet
was one of the highlights of the club,s activities.
An assembly was held on February 20, to which the Girls League was invited. This
program featured musical numbers by Mrs. Wallace, Mrs. Rogel, and Miss Ruth Johnson.
The club has sponsored Do-Nut League basketball, interclass baseball, and track.
The members ushered at vesper services, games, and a number of other school functions.
All in all, it has been a very successful season for the Boys, Club.
Back Row-Don Toolson, Dick Price, Tom Cartney, Pat Wallace, Chuck Thomas.
Front RoweLeRoy Hughes, Junior Sponsor, Ira Cartney, Duane Toler, Brice Evans, Bill Folsom, W. K.
Howell, Sophomore Sponsor, Gerald Wallace, Sponsor.
The Park in the Morning
Spring has started to come out from under the ether of cold and snow. All last
night it rained a cooling, heavy drizzle. And it has subsided into nothing but a dewy
Vapor that makes one feel awake and lively. The school windows are open, and out and
down is the expanse of park. It is nice to lean out the Window and breathe the clean,
fresh air and to leave the musty, woody scent of the schoolroom.
Above the treetops is a rolling expanse of smooth gray and White, making the dhy
seem bright; yet no sun is evident. The grass is an unusual greehellke lettuce m t e
cooling box. The paths are reddish Clay-making the park seem l1ke a minlatufe ShOW-
model park, With all the borders evenly cleaned and cut. The treesare all black skeletonj
With gray whiskers fringing their tops, except for one willow Which has leafed 01K 3n
stands out like an oasis of light green on a bleak, gray ng-
The air is sweet and wet, and each time you breathe, a ffOStY Pu10f floflts OH' Tale
Sidewalks and the streets are like canals at dusk; they reflecta perfect. picture up51 6
down. When an occasional car hums by, the street seems to hiss arid b01l licllie bac'on-on
a hot griddle. A dog goes wildly-gambolinga springing from Side tOb-Slde,f1?:11:g;:i
himself in play; his bark is like a trumpet in a big, C01d cave. SQmeh 1r Shthe 0 on
under the eaves, chirping and playing, and then they swoop out to 52111 t roug pv .
. - ' ' ' 11
Tomorrow the sun will come out and dry and POhSh the view untll 1t shines a
colorful and living just like a Child after his bath.
-TTTm-d'l I I I-
Rm-I: IloII---John Mills, Gerald Wallace, Coach; George Thometz. Albert Benoit, Bill Bergen, Harvey Hitt.
Front Ifml'erlioh Iilnndford, Brice Evans, Harry Benoit, Don Martyn.
High schools throughout the nation debated the question, Resolved: That the Federal Government
should own and operate the railroads. Twin Falls, as in the past, was among those arguing pro and con.
XVith our vice-principal and dean of boys, Gerald Wallace, as coach, the team had what could be called
a good season.
First experience this year wasanon-decision tournament held at Twin Falls with the home school,
Burley, Gooding, and Jerome competing. This was followed by exchange debates with schools in this
district. There were no decisions in these debates, which were held for practice in preparation for the
An invitational meet was held at Blackfoot 0n the Erst and second of March. Six schools participated,
including Rexburg, Sugar City, Rigby, St. Anthony, Blackfoot, and Twin Falls. Although Blackfoot won
the tournament with a few more combined Victories, the Twin Falls afhrmative was voted, by opponents,
as the best competing, and Twin Falls negative was voted as second best.
The district debate meet was held at Albion on Thursday, March 28. The Twin Falls teams hung up
an enviab'e record of fourteen wins and no defeats. The first team, with Don Martyn and Harry Benoit
0n the affirmative, and Bob Blandford and Brice Evans on the negative, won eight of these While the second
string affirmative, Harvey Hitt and George Thometz, and negative, Bill Bergen and John Mills, won six.
From there the first team and an alternate went to Moscow for the state meet on April 10, 11, and 12.
There were eleven teams competing in a "round robirf, system. The Twin Falls team won five less than the
Nine fellows earned pins for debate this year. Harry Benoit and Brice Evans got three-year awardSe
Harvey Hitt, a two-yenr pin. and Albert Benoit, Bob Blandford, Bill Bergen, John Mills, Don Martyn, and
George Thometz were debating for the first time.
As a whole the team and the school felt that the debaters had a quite successful season.
As long as high school days are remembered, few Twin Falls High School students will for et the
tiBruinf, How many W111 ever forget such pages as Bruinettes, Literary, Sports and of course the os-
sip column, Seen a71d-H6tll'fll? But Why Should they forget it, for it was one of the main factors iii advagnc-
ing our high school 1nterests.
Every second Thursday, high school students look forward to advisory when they will receive their
issue of the "Bruin? Which is published every second week by the Twin Falls journalism class under the
supervision of Mrs. Mercedes J. Paul. The uBruin,, is issued only to members of the student body Who
have purchased a season ticket for high school activities, for this is the way the money for school activi-
ties is obtained.
It takes hours of work on the part of the staff to put out an edition, for each individual paper must
be mimeographed sheet by sheet, picked up sheet by sheet, straightened, stapled, counted, tied in its re-
spective bundle, and carrled to the advisory. There izebesides the work done in writing the story-typ-
ing, cutting the stencil, and typing the stencil.
On December 6, 1939, the Twin Falls journalism class sponsored a broadcast over KTFI as part of
the "Know Your Schoolh program and explained the work done by a journalism group in getting out a
paper. The class has also entered Quill and Scroll contests, in one of which Frank Ellsworth, the editor
of the "Bruinf, received honorable mention for a sports story.
On different occasions, such as at Christmas, National Education Week, and on Senior Week, the jour-
nalism class issues special editions of the iiBruinf,
First Semester . EDITORIAL STAFF Second Semester
Frank Ellsworth ........................................................... Editor ........................................................... Frank Ellsworth
Frances Schweickhardt Feature Editor .......... Frances Schweickhardt
George Davison ................................... Sports Bill Folsom, George Davison
Laura Brown, Bette Reynolds Exchanges . ............................... Laura Brown
Preston Henman ............................... Makeup Preston Henman
Arlene Porter. Aya Sato ........ Literary ...................... Arlene Porter
Verna Bryant, Marit Kamrud ............................... Reporters ...................................... Verna Bryant, Fern Bailey
Irene Villa, Doris Reed Marit Kamrud, Irene Villa
Doris Reed, Bette Reynolds
Verna Goodman, Marlin Sweeley
Mary Helen Clapper
Marc Feay ................................................................. Advertising ................................................................. Marc Feay
Dorothy Harrison, Marilyn Webster ..... Mimeograph Dorothy Harrison, Marilyn Webster
aniHe Haskins, Josie Gikiu .................. Typists ......... Lucille Haskins, Josie Gikiu
Mercedes J. Paul ......................................................... Adviser ......................................................... Mercedes J. Paul
Quill and Scroll
Probably the greatest honor for any high school journalist and future publisher is to be a naember 0f the
Quill and Scroll. Quill and Scroll, the international honorary society for high school Journalists, numbers
well over nineteen hundred chapters. These are located in every state of the Union, in Hawali, England,
China, British Honduras, New Zealand, and Alaska. Twenty thousand young journalists from schools
which are outstanding in the quality of their publication work wear the badge of this society.
Organized April 10, 1926, by a group of high school supervisors for the purpose of encouraging and
rewarding individual achievement in journalism and allied helds, the society has taken an active part in
raising standards in this held, and in directing the course of high school journalism.
Fourth Estate Chapter of Quill and Scroll was established in Twin Falls High School on March 25,
1929, with six charter members. Miss Pauline Schwartz was adviser. For the six years following its installa-
tion, Miss Eva Dunagan served as sponsor. She is an honorary member of the local group.
The society promotes research and conducts surveys in the held of high school journalism to determine
the types of publications best suited to high schools, and to standardize the instruction in this field. The
local society has been responsible for arranging P.-T.A. announcements for the last two years.
Membership in the society may be secured only through a local chapter. According to the constitu-
tion, members of Quill and Scroll must be Chosen from the students enrolled in high school Who at the
time of their election meet the following requirements: m they must be of at least junior standing,
QT they must be in the upper third of their class in general scholastic standing at the time of their elec-
tion, m they must have done superior work in some phase of journalistic or creative endeavor, Ml they
must be recommended by the supervisor, m they must be approved by the national seeretary-treasurer.
The national organization makes no requirement as to the activities of local chapters, leaving this mat-
ter to the supervisor and members. The local chapter may engage in such work as will best serve the cause
of journalism in its high school. '
To be eligible for a charter of Quill and Scroll, a high school must publish a newspaper, an annual, or
a magazine which is considered of sufheient merit by the executive council. Schools where students gath-
er and write news under supervision for regular town or City papers are also eligible. The Twin Falls High
School journalism class publishes every second week the school paper, "The Bruin? Class members Who
have fulfilled the requirements belong to Fourth Estate Chapter of Quill and Scroll, Which has at the time
nine active members.
The Bruin. Club
The Bruin Club is composed of the athletes and athletic managers of Twin Falls High School. This
year they were more active than ever before. Starting the year under the sponsorship of R. V. Jones, a
program for the year was tentatively adopted. This included a concession at the football games as well as
plans for a dance, selling booster buttons, and other activities. It was through the efforts of UR. V3, that
the first of these, the concession, was carried out. His plans and hopes for the club were interrupted by his
death, which was a serious blow to the school as well as to the club. His indomitable will and keen un-
derstanding of human nature, especially that of the boys he worked With, has and will have a lasting and
benehcial eHect upon the members of the club he once sponsored.
His work was taken up by Ward Howell and the officers of the Bruin Club. The booster buttons were
sold with more success than anyone dreamed was possible, and a dance was given late in the spring with
equal results. Other activities included policing the grounds to keep smoking away from the school.
The membership was made up of those who made letters in connectiOn with football, basketball, and
track. These included five three-year lettermen and numerous two-year varsity athletes. The only initia-
tion of the year took place immediately after basketball season and was accompanied by an assembly given
for the student body.
The co-operation among the ochers, sponsors, and the members themselves made possible the successful
activities that were entered into by the Bruin Club. '
The ofhcers for the year were:
IRA CARTNEY - - z - - - - - President
WILLIAM FOLSOM - - - - - Vice-Prcsidmt
ROBERT HAMPTON - - Secretary-Treasurer
MR. HOWELL - - - - - - - - Sponsor
QUILL AND SCROLL
U-Doris RGQd, Mercedes Paul, Sponsor, Dorothy Harrison. .
010 Frfink Ellsworth, Arlene Porter, Frances Schwcickhardt. George Davmm.
20 Luc11le Haskins, Mark Feay, Marilyn Webster.
gzrczzgogHFOISva Cartney, W. K. Howell, Sponsor, Hampton Dax'ison. Holst'o.
Third R 010 B1ggerstaff, M01yneux, Benoit, Rowan. Hoover, Jinks, Evans. XXallaL-c. I'attun
Fourtl ?,w Lake, Ellsworth, Anderson, Robertson, Gibb.
L 10w Larsen, Randall, Bayless. H. Malone, Peck, C. Malone.
a s"- h
at. 4 ans.
The Twin Falls Thespian Troupe belongs to the National Thespian Honorary Society, founded for
the purpose of creating a more active and intelligent interest in dramatics among boys and girls of all
high schools. The society is honorary only in the sense that students are honoredfor haVing met certain
requirements, which indicates that they are ready to assume greater respon51bilit1es 1n the field of drama.
The National Thespian Society has no place in a school not interested in the study and promotion of dra-
matic art; this is the reason why it has prospered in our Twin Falls High School.
The name Thespian stands for the highest ideals in the world of drama and encourages students to par-
ticipate as a cultural and leisure-time activity, which brings to the individual student a better. mastery
of language, development of coanence, poise, self-control, and the appreciation of dramatic literature.
Not only does it teach appreciation of literature to those who participate, but also to those who are priv-
ileged to witness the plays. The aims and purposes of the society are serious and worthy. Membership is
not only a reward for work already done, but evidence of a desire to do better work in the future.
The motto of all Thespians is "Act well your part, for there all honor liesf Not only does this apply
in dramatics, but in all phases of life itself. Sixty members of our Troupe NOa 256 are living up to this to
the best of their ability. Not only are the individuals themselves doing their best, but also the Thespians as
a whole. National recognition has been won through the Thespian Magazine by our Troupe under the
guidance of Miss Florence Rees for the past four years. The all-school play this year, RPrologue to Glory,n
ranked among the highest. An aim for our Troupe is and has been to produce plays of the highest literary
standing. An aim for our each and every member is, at the end of the year, to gain the title of best Thes-
pian in the local group, and also gain recognition from National Headquarters.
Initiations were held twice this year. Once after the all-school play, and also after "Ceiling Zerof
which took in those from the preceding senior play, "Tishf too. The first initiation was made up of
the usual mental torture; but the second was a new initiation ceremony, which made the pledges from
the beginning realize they were joining a very worth-while organization.
Among new activities this year was the exchange assembly with. the Burley Thespian Troupe. The Twin
Falls High School student body, as well as the Thespians, was entertained for a full hour by a comedy full
of laughs. This was followed by a short program afterwards made up of singing and humorous readings.
The Twin Falls Troupe in turn gave one short one-act play, uMaker of Dreams? and two skits, "Green
Chartreuseii and 'iThe Powers That Be?
The Thespians believe that NAll the worlds a stage, where every man must play his partf, Between
their entrances and their exits, they hope to achieve the highest honor and distinction.
THE BOY AND THE SHEPHERD
Sheep-herding must be very tiresome, What else do you think about, shepherd,
I think you would weary of it. While herding your sheep all the day?
I would not care to herd sheep, sir; Is it true that sheep-herders go crazy?
I should be leary of it. That,s what the Village folk say.
I like it. I think of far places, I love the wind and the blue sky;
And sometimes write bits of verse. The sunsetis rainbow-like barSe
Sheep-herding is not a bad job, boy; Is it crazy to dream golden dreams, boy?
A man could do very much worse. Is it madness to muse on the stars?
First RoweFrances Schweickhardt, Marie Lockhart, Jo Billie Morehouse, Martha Weddle, Gene Harrington, President. Brim- f
Evans, Arlene Smith, Secretary, Doris Reed, Margaret Van Engelen, Jane Douglass. ll
Second RoweMary Strain, Florence Rees, Sponsor, Barbara Sutcliff, Phoebe Jane Frantz, Lark Tyler. Betty Durlimz, Both Shiw-
ly, Lois Louden, Betty Reynolds, Arlene Porter, Frances Thompson, Joyce Miller, Patzi Warner, Helen Goo. Laszm Stokes.
Third RoweBruce Stansbury, Fred Bacon, Bob Coiner, Gene Hull, Kenneth Ballantyne, John Mills, Lillian Laubonhoim, Jum-t I
Kloppenburg, Harry Benoit.
Fourth RoweHerbert Phelps, Lloyd LeClair, Fred Hamelrath, Jim Powell, Don Martyn, John Day, Bill Folsom. Bob Sahlhcru.
Fifth RoweDon Cooper, John Baisch, Bob Bayless, Bill Pomeroy, Herman Weskamp, David Wilson, Jim Kloppenburxz. 5
Sixth RoweDee Jenkins, Earl Jordan, Duane Toler, Herbert Larsen, Jim Kinney, Allen Parrott.
The Easter bonnets gaily pass And the fun theyhfid last night-
And nod and sway on way to mass. Dyeing eggSea VlVlCl Sight!
The Children run across the lawns, Good ttlrns are done for everyone.
Hopping freely-shouting songs, All is kindness, Joy, and fun.
Taking baskets to their friends, This is the mom Christ dicl arise;
Where each behind his door pretends It almOSt seems that we-likewlsc-
Have risen to a higher ground
He doesnlt know what is in store, . . . , .
In this kind spirit we vc JUSC found.
Delighted in this mystery lore.
But why does this just last a day?
On other days we fight and slay.
Why canlt all days be Easter, too,
Where all arise-some good to do?
e m-,.....4n.us. J.Adud 4.2 v. w." ..,. q.
DONALD THORPE GLADYS W. WHITE MARC FEAY DOROTHY C. CALL
Editor Sponsor Business Manager therary Director
The Coyote Staff. Youill find it everywhere-consulting photographers, printers, and
engravers, snapping candid photos and supervising the more serious group pictures, and
settling weighty problems and questions. Shall this yeafs annual be formal or informal?
How can we give the students a good yearbook at small cost to them? Where can we
economize and where must we be extravagant? Then there are the problems of color-
scheming, write-ups, theme, and dedication. Itis all very perplexing.
To solve these problems, the following people have contributed much:
Miss Gladys White, as sponsor, directed the work of both the editorial and sales staffs.
Miss Dorothy Call was selected by the staff to direct the literary work, and Miss Agnes
Schubert supervised the art work on the division pages. Don Thorpe as editor-in-Chief
and Marc Feay as business manager were chosen from 21 held of 106 volunteer applicants.
Both had had experience on the 1939 annual.
The Coyote sales this year were the largest for any year since an annual has been
published. This was due in large measure to the following sales staff:
Betty Ruth Luke Nelda Wagner Fred Meech Lucille Thomas
Arlene Porter Harvey Hitt Adda Mae Bracken Mary Ellen Clapper
Wilma Leichliter Louise Honsinger Dorothy Ann Neely Connie Jean Cochran
Ethel McCleary Mary Haney Julia McBride Wayne Fuller
Arlene Smith Helen Gee Mary Jean Shipman Pat Graves
Virginia Commons John Baisch Betty Rommetvedt Ken Husted
Dolores Campbell Judy Jones June Daniels Shirley Wilson
Dahrl Green Helen Brown Ruby Carlson Olive Wells
Dorothy Davis Verna Lou Bowman Marilyn Webster Elnora Mae Rutherford
Margaret Van Engelen Lois Louden Dick Trowbridge Bill .Noble
r. ., 5-. -.
Assistant Business Manager
ADDA MAE BRACKEN
PATRICIA SMITH !.
Plaotograploy Classcs I
MURIEL TYCE F
I So bomorewesentative
ProIogue to Glory"
Jess Williamson .................................. Abe Lincoln .................................. Jess Wllhamson
Gene Hull Denny .................................... Bruce Stansbury
Fritz Woods ...................................... Tom Lincoln ................................ Vergil Personette
David Wilson .................................. Denton Offcut .................................... Allen Parrott
Marie Brooks ...................................... Lamb Lincoln Nyle Tyler
Milo Pearson ..................................... Mentor Graham ...................................... Dee Jenkins
Robert Coiner ..................................... Emory Potter .................................... Dean Freeman
Vergil Personette ................................... Bert Gum Leo Kirkman
Fred Hamelrath ..................................... Dr. Allen - Don Martyn
Russell Smith Summers Russell Smith
Beth Shively ..................................... Ann Rutledge ..................................... Betty Durling
Gwendolyn Helfrecht ........................ Lou Cameron .............................. Mary Jane Shearer
Betty Luke ....................................... Mary Cameron .................................... Hilma Sweet
Fred Bacon foe Baldwin Fritz Woods
Herbert Larsen .................................. Dave Vance .................................. Herbert Larsen
Brice Evans .................................. Squire Bowling Green .................................. Fred Bacon
Frank Lawrence .................................. Jade K6150 ................................ Gene Harrington
Dick Salladay Clary Sherman Peck
Clifford Pratt Tibbs ...... Clifford Pratt
Dick Beatty ...................................... Jada Armstrong ................................. Carroll Higgins
Bill Pettijohn Matting ................................ Kenneth Ballantyne
Herbert Phelps .................................... Hoebez'mer Lloyd LeClair
Betty Clary " Mrs. Rutledge ................................... Mary Lou Gilb
Allen Parrott .......................... -- Colonel Rutledge ................................ David Wilson
Phoebe J. Frantz ................................ MTS. H ankins Olive Wells
Margaret Smith Carrie . Verna Bryant
Epsy Jane Griggs ............................ Aunt Polly Green ................................ Jane Douglass
Billy McBride .................................. David Rutledge ................................... Billy McBride
Lou Haggardt .................................... Elocutiom'st ............................ Elnora Rutherford
Frances Schweickhardt ..................... Mrs. Taylor .................................. Marie Lockhart
Leo Kirkman ..................................... Jim Onstott Milo Pearson
Gene Harrington ............................. H em'y Onstott ...................................... Brice Evans
Marie Lockhart ................................ Matty Sparrow .................... Frances Schweickhardt
June Daniels , . Granny Lark Tyler
Melvin Murphy ...................................... Sattler Dick Salladay
LaMont Siurson ...................................... Conover ............................................ Neil Hulett
Lloyd LeClair ...................................... Strader ...... Herbert Phelps
Kenneth Ballantyne ................................ Sandy --- Bill Hoops
Bill Reynolds Riggins Robert Coiner
Dee Jenkins - Smoot ........ Bill Brooks
Bette Thompson .............................. Iimk Daughter ............................... Bette Thompson
Robert Borah Voorhees ............................................ Dick Beatty
Bob Jones -. Si Bob Jones
Don Martyn Stranger ..................................... Fred Hamelrath
Gaylord Toler Seastrum Gaylord Toler
Cecil Burchard ...................... , ......... Judge Higgins .......... - ..................... Cecil Burchard
y, Kvwggj712, :12, 2. 14 65145
The Senior Class Play
Mary Haney ................................... Ellen Leighton ............................... Martha Weddle
Irma Goodnight ,-,- -;----- -- -.-- ,,,v; ........ Cbm'ita .................................... Dolores Campbell
Bob Coiner Slyerlf Pike ........................... Kenneth Ballantyne
Fern Bailey ...................................... Callie Hopkins .......................... Margaret Cockrell
Dee Jenkins ..................................... Luther H 0 pkins ..................................... John Baisch
Harry Benoit ..................................... Charlie Sands ..... John Mills
Phoebe Jane Frantz ................................. Lizzie ......................................... Patzi Warner
Madeline Bracken ................................... Aggie .................................. Frances Thompson
Barbara Sutcliff Tish Mary Strain
Virginia Commons ............................... Bettina ......................................... Arlene Smith
David Wilson ............................... Wesley Andrews ................................... Jim Kinney
Allen Parrott ................................... Denby Grimes ................................ Allen Parrott
Lorraine Tiffany ................................... Dorice ..................................... Lorraine Tiffany
Earl Jordan ........................................ Buzz Gordon -. Ted Lake
Melvin Murphy ................................. DOC Wilson ........................... Herman Weskamp
Forrest Thompson ............................. Baldy Wright mm"; .................... Kenneth Rudolph
Betty Ruth Luke .................................. Sue Price ...... Elsie Annis
Russ Smith Les Bogan ..................................... Frank Prunty
Bob Pence fake Lee ................................... Fred Hamelrath
Lois Louden ................................. Tommy Thomas ........................ Janet Kloppenburg
Beth Henderson ................... W ............ Lou Clark ...................................... Verna Sinema
Bob Patton ....................................... Texas Clark Bob Patton
Frank Prunty ................................... Tay Lawson ....................................... Orvil Tetz
Jim Kloppenburg .................................. Al Stone Don Cooper
Darwin Bell ...................................... Eddie Payson ............................... Preston Henman
Frances Schweickhardt ..................... Dodo Harvey ........................... Lillian Laubenheim
Bob Bayless ....................................... Dizzy Davis Bob Bayless
Jim Powell I06 Allen Jim Powell
Judy Jones ......................................... Amz Donley Pat Smith
Fred Bacon ....................................... Mike Owens ....................... , ................ Fred Bacon
Ruby Carlson ........................................ Mary Lee ............................. Margaret Chevalier
Orvil Tetz .......................................... Dick Peterson Russ Smith
George Ioset ....................................... Fred Adams ..................................... Homer Hays
Earl Hayes ...................................... ferry Stevens ............................. Jim Kloppenburg
Homer Hays .................................. Smiley Johnson ..................................... Earl Hayes
Preston Henman Bob Wilkins ............ , ........................ George Ioset
Jerry Calvert ...................................... B. P. Jenkins ......................................... Darwin Bell
Gene Hull - ,- Voices ................. , ................ Dick Trowbridge
17;? 7 ,
. 1.; r
At dinner Tobin was restless, and he refused to eat. He paced back and forth beside
the table as though something were troubling him, something he couldrft quite name.
Although he had been in the Islands just three days, already he was thinking of ways to
return to the States. He couldnit walk back, so that was out; but he could walk around
to Kako Head and be back before it got too dark. Long shadows were already falling
so he would have to hurry. He started off up Kalakaoa Avenue along Waikiki and on by
the sea-shore on a narrow path atop a live-foot barricade, which served to protect the
street from the ocean.
Far out along the reefs he could hear the breakers roar rhythmically and, looking out,
he could see the sun hit the spray of the white caps. Beyond these were two sail boats,
bobbing up and down on the waves. Closer in was an outrigger with several kanakas in
bright colored trunks and no shirts. All this was fascinating, but not the sort of life for
David Tobin; yet, he wondered if he had ever been more contented with his environment
than right now. Overhead hung Koa trees, their great leafy arms nearly covering the
street. Among the Koas were cocoanut trees, hanging out toward the ocean as though
bowing to its superiority. A look at the sea showed it was time to turn back; it was
turning purple, with silver-tipped waves now.
Turning around to retrace his steps, David beheld a spectacle witnessed only by those
who have visited the Islands. Looking westward along the Waianae Pali, he saw the last
rays of the sun streaming through Kole Kole. Fiery red, they were. Then the rays of red
angled out into space, and white clouds became red, until soon the entire western skies
were in flame.
Standing for a moment, staring, Tobin shook his head slowly, as though he did not
believe what he saw. Maybe he wouldn,t mind the next two weeks so much after all.
The American Flag
God lent us a piece of His heaven so blue,
Respect it and love it we must.
He gave us the white from His Sonis purity
And the motto, "In God is our trust?
God gave us the blood of His own Holy Son
As it flowed from His wounds on the cross.
He sent us some stars from that far-a-way land,
For their gleams to glitter and toss.
Now our flag, it is waving for you and for me.
It stands for the pure and the right.
And we will uphold it whatever the odds,
For it we,ll die and We,ll fight.
And it's off to
work. . . .
Gene emerges after another
day. . . .
If the bell doesn,t ring, this
rulerlll be all gone.
Time out for a little game of
peek-a-boo. . . .
Mac gets caught. . . .
The workout comes in the
fall. . . .
Just a "school marmh at
Swing out With ,er Cliff. . . .
were all ears. . . .
Betty,s being adored by lad-
dies three. . . .
"Well close my mouth, and
put my foot in it!,,
A book worm? No, just
cramming for tests.
Twink little drummer-boy.
That interested-looking pose.
It was slightly amusing to
Arlene and Jerry.
Come on, Beth, a big smile.
Bill and Jack in a "close-
The Physics class looks over
their notes. . . .
Just two little. monkeys wind-
ing the poles. . . .
Memories thru the
candid. . . .
XVhen the Winds came. . . .
Two pals-3nd two mouth-
fuls. . . .
The remains of the pep rally.
Look What the wind blew
Please Frank, go easy there.
KhWatch the Windows, Irma?
Sutcliff and Van take in the
sights. . . .
Say, a bargain, have ya, got a
Ho hum, well Fm glad that
In moments of
pleasure. . . .
My, my, miracles do happen
-ah, turn the roll.
Behind the bars? And at
Margene and Muriel twirl
their blues away.
Bend ,ze ,za knees, Bob.
A million-dollar smile.
"Way back in them that
hillsf, With Lillian and
Posing on the wT-benchf,
Dorothy turns on the smile.
Barbara getting a big bang
out of life.
Janet and Rosella hit the ball.
Football season e With the
new football field.
Just a ladeand a ride, With
plenty of self knee-action.
Time out to daydream.
"But, the sun gets in my
Julia Anneoff on a hike.
Love in bloom.
Last one downhs the nigger-
Ax . xx
The Last Glimpse
I stand at the gate and the song that I sing
is of waiting;
I stand and I wait for the last fading
The students are sighing a sigh of relief.
The stars are aglow and tonight how their light
sets me dreaming
Of days of the past With my friends all like stars
The teachers are sighing a sigh of relief.
We turn out sad heads from the last fading
glimpse of our school days.
And walk down the steps to a new kind of world
With its parting ways.
The seniors are sobbing a heart-breaking cry.
These merchants have supported our annual. Let's support theml
BUNTING TRACTOR CO.-CATERPILLARS
SELF MANUFACTURING CO.
MOUNTAIN STATE IMPLEMENT CO.
WILLIAMS TRACTOR CO.
STERLING JEWELRY CO.
TWIN FALLS LUMBER CO.
BACON PRODUCE CO.
DAYNES MUSIC CO.
BROWNING AUTO CO.
SWEE'FS FURNITURE STORE
SAFEWAY STORES, INC. NO. 147
KINNEY WHOLESALE CO.
CONTINENTAL OIL CO.
PALACE SAND AND GRAVEL CO.
ELDRED TRACTOR CO.
JEROME CO-OPERATIVE CREAMERY CO.
IDAHO EGG PRODUCERS
C. R. NELSON, INC.
SEARS ROEBUCK CO.
MODERN SHOE CO.
IDAHO POWER CO.
BLUE ARROW CAFE
HOOSIER FURNITURE CO.
TWIN FALLS BUSINESS UNIVERSITY
F. W. WOOLWORTH co.
IDAHO DEPARTMENT STORE
CLOS BOOK STORE
KTFI-IDAI-IOS POPULAR N.B.C. STATION
KYLE M. WAITE co.
GLEN G. JENKINS CHEVROLET co.
MOON,S PAINT AND FURNITURE STORE
TRI-STATE LUMBER CO.
BABBEUS CLOTHING CLINIC
FOSS CANVAS AND LEATHER SHOP
DINGLE AND SMITH SEED co.
VASSAR PRODUCE co.
MONTOOTH AND SONS
INTERMOUNTAIN SEED AND FUEL co.
HOME LUMBER AND COAL co.
TWIN FALLS FEED AND ICE co.
OSTRANDER LUMBER co.
LEM A. CHAPIN, LOANS
TWIN FALLS BANK AND TRUST co.
FIDELITY NATIONAL BANK
FLETCHER OIL co.
DUMAS-WARNER MUSIC co.
HEAFS ICE CREAM
FREDERICKSONS ICE CREAM
SIMPSON AND co.
The CAXTDN PRINTERS, Ltd.
S. K. SMITH 00.
TWIN FALLS, IDAHO
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