Twin Falls High School - Coyote Yearbook (Twin Falls, ID)

 - Class of 1941

Page 1 of 108

 

Twin Falls High School - Coyote Yearbook (Twin Falls, ID) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1941 volume:

■op ' v..;,«as ;;.. iwxri ' n ' r(: , ' " Oh aiflcan i cu ee, ki the 4au J eatlii light, " ' j 4r- ■•, . -■•: -Y. i i ii ' 4 0 j. ' " ■• " -1 ' ■- OYOTE " " •fi: »« " » ■■ f . -»i» •n H " Kk- j i%M: ul Aiiiu :,!- i V etc qaa pu bV s ' xibV )ne VA GH ,CHOO - l ' :Sa U. i ° " v 0 BUSINESS MGR. ADVISER . . TLLIAN LAUBENHEIM GEORGE THOMETZ GLADYS W. WHITE ?l !iPi! ::::„ ' :,:;;;?.»p cr uti- 4 o ' °°° ' ol " • " ,.». 9 " ° ' ' " Frances e icaticH To the Spirit of Liberty, kept alive by the constant watchfulness of brave men and women, and with a fervent prayer that we, too, may do our share that this light continue bright and untarnished, we humbly dedicate this annual. Loreen Fuller ADMINIS TRAT tfcu tna4e tne u;hat 3 ant tc(iaif— Homer M. Davis Superintendent B.A., University ot Washington M.A., University of Washington Edward B. Rogel Principal 3. A,, Washington State College Gerald Wallace Vice-Principal, Dean of Boys B.A., College of Idaho Threats to democracy can be met when our students are sustained by faith in a democratic way of life. Our school is developing this faith among our y oung people by giving them an opportunity to practice democratic procedures in all their class and extracurricular activities. We are also developing this faith by stressing American achievements in all fields of human endeavor — art, music, literature, sanitation, medi- cine, science, engineering, industry, and commerce. Let us learn what is right with America. HOMER M. DAVIS The ideals of liberty and freedom to which this volume is dedicated are a heritage which has been won by the generations that have gone before. However, they are more than a heritage, for they must be won anew and modified by succeeding genera- tions. At a time when these democratic Ideals are being challenged on all sides, it is necessary that we dedicate ourselves anew to preserve them for future generations. It is toward this goal that we strive in Twin Falls High School. EDWARD B. ROGEL Each student should st rive to acquire proficiency in his work, developing his own special abilities. There is no substitute for determination. Industry, grit, and WORK. Our American schools are predicated upon the principle of equal opportunity for every individual, and this priceless heritage must not be wasted and Ignored. Each student will be measured in life, not by the marks he makes, but by what his work makes of him. GERALD WALLACE Mayme Swan Secretary to the Superintendent A.B.. University of Nebraska Velva Watt Secretary to the Principal Armstrong College mWm ' O nrnBi Dr. O. T. Lulte, Edgar H. Olmstead, E. F. Sle+tler. Clerk: Ralph R. Pink. Chairman: Mayme Swan. Secretary: Frank L. Stephan, John W. Soden, Treasurer; Homer M. Davis. Superintendent. Out chocl S at4 The school board serves as a connecting link between the teachers, the " town-folk, " and the students. Its purpose is to stimulate progress and achievement in education. We, as students, so commonly forget about our faculty and effective school board. But we sincerely appreciate their hours of work which rarely receive mention. The grand co-operation between our board and faculty has made our school progressive, but, more than this — democratic! AFRAID The rule, Though lifted high. Shall never harm my soul For I have bound it well. I have No fear. — Alta K. Frazier I I Out " Jacult Rose M. North Dean of Girls, Co-ordinator of English B.A., Colorado State Teachers College M.A., University of California M.A.. Columbia University Dorothy Call English, Creative Writing. Pep Club Sponsor A.B., Drury University Wendell Lawrence English, Boys ' Club Senior Unit Sponsor B.A., University of Idaho Eva Dunagan English. Latin, Girls ' League Junior Unit Sponsor A.B., Morningside College Josephine Throckmorton English, Girls ' League Sophomore Unit Sponsor B.S.,[Ed.), University of Idaho Mercedes Paul English, Journalism, Bruin Sponsor B.A., M.A., University of Idaho Lee Johnson American Government, English, World History, Athletic Manager. School Banker B.S.(Ed.). University of Idaho Kathleen Povey Spanish, French. English, Sophomore Class Sponsor B.A., University of Idaho Dernlce Babcock American Government, Latin, Sopho- more Class Sponsor B.A., University of Idaho M.A., University of Michigan M. C. Cranney Consumer EGDnoinics. hlistory. Coach B.S., Utah State Agricultural College Leroy Hughes hlistory, Commercial Law. Business Arithmetic, Junior Business, Student Body Accounts B.S.. University of Idaho Paul Jones hlistory Sociology, Boys ' Club Sopho- more Unit Sponsor B.S.(Ed.). University of Idaho Georgia Dean Biology, Girls ' League Concessions B.A., Gooding College hHelen Minier Biology, Girls ' League Senior Unit Sponsor A.B., University of Nebraska James Tomlin Physics, Business Arithmetic, Boys ' Club Junior Unit Sponsor B.A., Gooding College 11 ih the l: atfJ Wctkl " If a man empties his purse into his head, no man can take it away from him. An invest- ment in knowledge always pays the best Interest. " — Benjamin Franklin. In the work of all the depart- ments you will notice a great deal more stress has been placed on learning rather than on teaching. The unfolding of initiative and self-direction is much more Important than pages of history read or a theme written. When one can make wise choices and work out his own problems, he has the real beginning of education. Htc e c Out Jacultif John D. Flaft Chemistry, Coach B.S., University of Spokane Henry Powers Algebra, Geometry, Coach B.A., University of Idaho Thelma Tollefson Geometry. Algebra. Trigonometry, Senior Class Sponsor B.S.. Iowa State College Gladys White Bookkeeping, Business English. Coyote A.B., Simpson College Helen Lindenman Stenography. Typing, Junior Class Sponsor B.S.(Ed.), University of Idaho Esther Wennersten Typing, Junior Class Sponsor B.S., University of Idaho Florence Rees Speech. Play Production B.A., Washington State College Agnes Schubert Art, Handcrafts, Home Arts. Senior Class Sponsor B.A., University of Southern California Lawrence Mayer Manual Arts, Mechanical Drawing B.S., Oregon State College Bert Chrlstlanson Band, Pep Band B.S.[Ed.). University of North Dakota Richard Smith Orchestra B.A., University of North Dakota Marjorie Albertson Music Supervisor B.M., M.M., University of Idaho Yale Holland Agriculture B.S.(Ag.), University of Idaho Juanlta Sutcliff Home Economics B.S., Kansas State College Stella Hibbard Librarian B.S., Iowa State College Madeline Garvin Physical Education Unlv ' _-isity of Idaho Southern Branch uirPi . We CchtiHue the baifJ WcM " The powers of man have not been exhausted. Nothing has been done by him that cannot be done better. There is no effort of science or art that may not be exceeded; no depth of philosophy that cannot be sounded more deeply. No flight of imagination that cannot be passed by higher and mightier wings. " For the first time in its history, our high school has begun a voca- tional program. This program has given senior boys and girls the op- portunity to " go on the job ' in or- der to acquire actual experience and valuable practice. The local merchants and professional men have co-operated with the school In giving these students a chance to go into a vocation of their own preference, working an hour and a half each day for three months without pay. Aside from all the practical ex- perience, this program has also been a lot of fun! Where else can this be done but in a Democracy? V ' ii HP ' O 1 Ik ' w i s Lee Johnson, Central Bank; Pat Smith, Treasurer; LeRoy Huglies, School Banker: Edward Rogel. Sponsor; Helen Thomas, President; Gerald Wallace, Sponsor: Judy Jones, Secretary. Speaking of democracy! Our Student Council is the self-governing group of the student body. It is made up of twenty representatives from our classes and school organizations. The council is under the direct super- vision of Mr. Rogel and Mr. Wallace. Mr. Hughes assists our school treas- urer, while Mr. Johnson acts as the school banker and athletic manager. Perhaps the most outstanding achievement of the Student Council this year was the purchasing of our graduation caps and gowns. They will also be used as robes for the A Cappella Choir. Many events were arranged by this group, such as matinee dances and exchange assemblies with near-by towns. It is the Student Council ' s deepest desire to maintain a self-governing, democratic school! 16 Standing — Lucile Thomas, George Thomefz, Bill Merritt, Gene Hull, Pal Smith, Robert Van Engelen, Ed Chapin, " Chuck " Thomas, Margaret Vazquez. Seated — Lillian Laubenheim, Alta Frazler, Melba Holmes. Bob Jones. Helen Thomas, Judy Jones. Adda Mae Bracken, Leona Rae Hughes. JjJ Jtaht CuJtc ahJ Helen Thomas President Robert Van Engelen - Sophomore Pres. Judy Jones Secretary Bill Merrltt Sophomore Sec. Pat Smith Treasurer Howard Allen Sophomore Rep. Chuck Thomas Senior Pres. Adda Mae Bracken - Girls ' League Pres. Leona Rae Hughes Senior Sec. Gene Hull - - - Boys ' Club Pres. Lillian Laubenheim Senior Rep. Melba Holmes - School Welfare George Thometz Senior Rep. Alta Frazler School Eligibility Bob Jones Junior Pres. Margaret Vazquez Girls ' Sports Lucile Thomas Junior Sec. Pat Wallace - - Boys ' Sports Ed Chapin - . Junior Rep. Dick Lawrence School Pep 17 haf4 ct cle IftaJJa— " CLASSES The Seniors play ' The Fool " D. Andrews J. Anltenv E. Annis H. Arringfon M. Arrington B. Atnip V. Babbel B. Babcock F. Bacon B. Bailey N. Bailey 6. Bankhead W. Barry R. Bayless S. Becltley Virginia is sweet and shy, and she likes to read novels and to play tennis. Robert. " Bob, " has been active in the Forum Club and is a member of the debate squad. Be- cause of this we expect him to enter politics. Virginia, " Ginny. " is a member of the A Cap- pella choir and also of the G.A.A. Darrel has gone out for football for three years and Do-nut League basketball for four years, so we call him one of our real sportsmen. Even though Joan ' s favorite subject is short- hand, she believes she would rather be a nurse. She likes to sing, and her favorite sport is tennis. Elsie has always been active in home econom- ics. By helping to make three plays successful, she became a Thespian. Howard was secretary of the F.F.A. in his jun- ior year and vice-president in his senior year. Melvin is a good band man and bookkeeper but spends his leisure time with electricity. Bob played two years of Do-not League bas- ketball and a year of " Cub " football. A sailor he will be! Vera, an outstanding art student, has been head of the art staff of the Coyote for the past two years. She also received a National Art Award in her junior year. Betty. " Babs, " has been on the executive council of the Girls ' League and also on the art staff of the Coyote for two years, hier outside interest is music. Fred, a prominent member of Thespian, has had major parts in four school plays and been an assistant director for another. In addition he is a member of the 4I debate squad. Robert likes above all to make things in the shop; otherwise, a-hunting he would go! Norma, who chooses biology as her favorite subject, wants. to be a nurse when she graduates. Her hobby is collecting " aphorisms. " ' Bob, a member of the Bruin Club, has played football, track, and Do-nut League basketball during high school. Also, he has sung in two school operas. Vv ' arren has sung in the A Cappella choir the one year he has been in our class. Bob, another member of the Bruin Club, held the pivot position on our varsity football team. Bob is a Thespian having carried the lead in our junior play. Shirley, the " Duchess, " has been prominent in Girls ' League work as a member of the cabinet. She likes to make scrapbooks. Our Choir in Full Dress Darwin was " bottled up ' In dramatics and " poured out " performances in three major plays thereby becoming a Thespian. He ouqht to have a sharp wit, for his hobby is collecting pocket knives. Ruby Mae is a very good student especially in commercial subjects. Her outside Interest is music. Violet Mae is a quiet little miss, but she never misses when It comes to making baskets. She has been a G.A.A. member for three years. When Albert is not debating, he is looking for a place to ski. He was a class officer his first year. Gilbert has made many friends even though his activities were usually outside of school. Alice Mae likes dramatics and took part in two of our school plays. Ruth knows how to make good use of her tennis racket as a member of the girls ' school team. She also bowls. Bob. the little bombshell on the debate squad, divides his leisure time between his trombone and Virgie. Frances Is a small, dark-hatred girl whose pastime is typing. She hopes to become a sl enographer. Janette has been a member of the choir for three years. She spends her spare time collect- ing songs. Dorothy is known to her friends as ' Dottle She is interested in typing and hopes to get o job as a typist after her graduation. Verna Lou. that striking (Hjle miss from Ne- vada, really attracts your atrentlon when, she starts talking French, She is a mefriber of G. .A. John, a mighty " big " footbalh member of the Bruin Club. His decided. Adda Mae. President of the and photography editor of known for her frlendV " Ray. ' She has been ' tennis. She is a rnem : Vivian has been mixed chorus. He keeping. Ben likes to carve an arts. He wants to becon Bill, with his curly hair and winntl liked by all including Verna Lou. Marie likes dramatics and has shown out- stranding ability in two all-school plays and three operas. She is a Thespian. smile. R. Bilbao R. Blandford F. Bolyard J. Bos D. Bottcher V. Bowman J. Bradley A. Bracken V. Brewer B. Briggs B. Brooks M. Brooks W. Cam F. Cavender M. Chevalier G. Clapper B. Clary E. Cocltre D. Collins D. Cooper E. Craig " Our Town " sees itself Helen, the secretary of the Senior unit of the Cirls ' League, is shy — but very sweet. Mark ' s favoriie subjects have been biology and Doris Ann. While Keith is in school he works at bookkeep- ing, but when he is out he works with radios. Pnyllis is a member of the girls ' sextet and A Cappella choir. Cleo furnished music for Girls ' League activi- ties, hter main interest in school has been typing. Buhl lost a good basketball player when Barbara moved to Twin two years ago. She has been very active In the Girls ' League. Her main interest In school has been typing. Scott took part in Do-nut League basketball for three years, but he really prefers baseball. Even though Jerry was In the junior class play he has also found time for basketball and foot- ball. Ruby has been active in dramatics and Is a member of Thespian. Walker was a member of the concert band In his first year. Frank has made many friends during his high school days. Margaret is the very capable art editor on the Bruin staff. She can make a pen talk too! George has enjoyed Do-nut League basket- ball for three years. He is very handy with oil paints. Betty has taken part in three plays and is a Thespian. She enjoys bookkeeping also. She has an Interest In California — and It isn ' t orange groves ! Evelyn has always been nice about lending a " helping hand, " especially with her clever art work. Deva has been a member of the Home Eco- nomics Club for two years. She also enjoys reading and typing. Don, a guard on the Varsity football team, is a member of the Bruin Club. Because of his dramatic ability In two school plays he was elected to Thespian. Edwin lel t many friends when he moved to Wyoming. Could this be a pink? Bernlce. wSom wo sometimes call Benny, would run the best of us a hard race in English and stenography. Don flies high In the clouds with his model airplanes, and when he gets down to earth, we are all pleased at hearing the sweet notes issu- ing from his clarinet. Margene twirls to entertain our school. Our hats are off to a gal who can twirl that fast and never get dizzy. " Jan " is the nickname for a swell girl. Jean- ette is a Thespian because of her splendid work in two major plays. Arthur, with his stamp and calendar collec- tions, plans to stay down on the farm. June has participated In many activities such as: Girls ' League, plays. The Bruin, and The Coyote. She holds membership In Quill and Scroll and Thespian. If you want to get an earful just listen in on the Forum Club or a debate when John Is using the English language to Its best advantage. John claims he wants to be a political boss. He is a member of Thespian. Beauty culture is going to be Prlscllla ' s voca- tion. She likes to knit and also does some singing. LaDema " played " her way through school with her cello, but even though her nickname is " Dim " she has a bright smile. If you meet a girl wandering through the halls dreaming, you will know It is Mary Lou. This is Wiki ' s great ambition — " Get my Ph.D. and be- come a hermit. " Ralph Is the little fellow who flies so high In the air for our varsity track team. Ralph ' s hob- by is studying modern airplanes. He is a mem- ber of the Bruin Club. Shirley Is a member of G.A.A. She likes typing and plans to major in business. Dora Gene has been In orchestra three years. She plans to be a teacher, probably of music. Kimble Is very much interested In radio. His favorite subject Is physics. Betty has had leads In several plays, entitling her to membership In Thespian. She was elected to Quill and Scroll for her work on the Bruin. Vernon enjoys playing his guitar, and has en- joyed his high school days, especially those spent In mechanical drawing. Maxine is an excellent student. She collects match folders as a hobby. Harry claims science and math as his favorite subjects. However, he Is not always serious minded for he has played in the Do-nut League for three years. M. Diffendarfer R. Downing S. Drake D. Durbin K. Durham B. Durllng V. Eggen M. Elliott H. Eslinger L Fuller R. Fullmer B. Funk J. Gasser J. George B. Gerton D. Ghan J.Glklu M.Gilb Beaux and Ribbons Bob has been in Do-nut League baskeiball and football, and is a member of the Bruin Club. Do you hear that trumpet? Well, it ' s no other than " Junior. " hie ' s been president of pep band for two years. Chad has played in Do-nut League basketball for two years, hlis favorite subioct is shop. Jack ' s paslime is fishing — evidently he really likes v ater because he plans to Join the navy. Richard hunts and fishes for his pastime. He played Do-nut League basketball for two years. Mary has shown her dramatic ability in two school plays. She ' s been a member of Home Economics Club for throe years. Edna will make a good nurse, for she can sing to her patients, as well as smile. Edna had a major part in the operetta her junior year. Alta K is known to her friends as " Red. " She ' s president of G.A.A., eligibility representative in student council. Alta K ' s well known for her " corny " poetry — but we like it! Don ' t we? Dean finds his favorite subject is music. His future is undecided. Loreen, treasurer of the Girls ' League, haj • y--d some of her spare time in collecting poems I J enjoying music. Rex has his mind on science, but his head is in the clouds, for he enjoys working on airplanes. In 1939-40 he was a member of the choir. Betty has been in Twin but one year; how- ever, her hobbies have not changed, for In Ne- braska she enjoyed sports and chemistry, and still does! Jernadine is known as " Jerry " to her friends. She ' s been a member of the Home Economics Club and Glee Club. James generally gets twisted — not him — his name! But he is liked for his dependability and gay sense of humor. He took a major lead In the senior play and was business manager for the Rubinoff concert. Shorthand is Barbara ' s favorife subject and tennis is her pastime. Dale will probably find his profession as a businessman or as a carpenter. Shop is his favorite subject. James was on the cub team in football his junior year. His ambition is to be an auto mechanic. Mary Lou finds knitting is her favorite hobby. She is on the Bruin staff and is a member of Thespian, having taken part In three major plays. Santa Claus comes to town! Florence has been active In our dramatics de- partment as costume manager and director of makeup. Anna Ruth is going to be a teacher. She likes sports and has contributed to our organization of G.A.A. Virginia has been a great help in many of our plays. She has served as a standing chair- man In the Girls ' League. Arnon came to us as a senior. He has made many friends during the year. Glenn played cub football and Do-nut League basketball for three years. Bob has taken part In Do-nut League basket- ball, hie plans to be a mining engineer. Dick has played in the concert band two years. He will enter the business field. Roy is a sportsman, hie likes fishing and hunting. Walter, to all appearances a quiet person, says his favorite subject Is Spanish. Frances has been in the hlome Economics Club during her high school years. She likes school very much and plans on postgraduate work next year. Betty has won many friends with her cheerful smile the short time she has been here. Dorothy has served on the Coyote staff, the editorial board of the Bruin, as a standing chairman of the Girls ' League, and as a member of Quill and Scroll. Frieda. " Freddy " to all those who know her, likes stenography best of all her subjects and will continue in this field after graduation. Earl, a Thespian, had a major lead In one play and a minor in another. He Is a member of the Forum Club and also the pep band. Homer D.. member of Thespian, has patrlci- pated In four plays. He plans to fly. Beth, a very ambitious person, is going io work for a doctor ' s degree in biology. Preston has been on the editorial board of the Bruin, has taken part in many plays, and also has done a great deal In our music department. He Is a member of Thespian and Quill and Scroll. Maxine is greatly interested In sports having been a member of G.A.A. for two years. D. Hammond R. Hanby W. Hanklns F. Hansen B. Harman D. Harrison F. Hartley E. Hayes H. Hays B. Henderson P. Henman M. Herre B. Holmer M. Holmes B. Hoops H. Hoover J. Holste B. Howard B. Hughes L. Hughes N. Hulett S.Hull L Hyde G. loset B. Jenkins E. Jones J. Jones And away to class we go Alfred likes shop. He has also taken part In foo+ball and basketball and is a member of the Bruin Club. Orrin likes agriculture and shop, but his real hobby is basketball. He also has played in the concert band. Since Marty moved here, he has made many friends among the bookkeepers. Betty ' s favorite subject has been history, and her hobby is tennis. Music Is Melba ' s hobby and ambition. " Red " has taken a very active part in music affairs all during her high school days. She Is welfare rep- resentative on the student council. Bill plans on a highway contractor ' s career. Hoi I is, " Pat, " has played football for three years and Is a member of the Bruin Club. John Cleverly was happiest when he was elected yell leader. He has been football man- ager four years and played basketball. It seems J.C. wants to be a doctor. Ben, one of our future farmers, has majored in agriculture. We expect him to be one of our big ranchers. The Navy Air Corps Is going to get a fine member when Bill, " Satchel, " enlists. He has made model airplanes for years. Our Girls ' League wouldn ' t have a song if it weren ' t for Leona Rae. " Brat " has also been a yell leader for two years, a class secretary for two years, and has taken part In many other activities, such as Coyote and Bruin staffs. She is a member of Quill and Scroll. Nell, known as " Bubbles, " has danced his way through school and +aken a few minor parts In plays. By his drums he Is known. Twice class presi- dent and now Boy ' s Club president. Gene has taken a major part in high school life. His nickname is " Krupa " and he is a Thespian and a member of the debate squad. Lavaun is Interested in home arts. George has played In the concert band, pep band, and the orchestra. He likes math and sports. He Is president of the Senior unit of Boys ' Club. Art is his hobby and ambition. Bob has taken part In football, basketball, and track. Eugene. " Dudge, " likes to tinker with motors and engines as a hobby. He expects to go to an engineering school. He has played In Do- nut League basketball for three years. Being student body secretarv and junior class representative aren ' t the only positions Judy has held In high school. Her happiest moment was when she was elected yell leader for this past year. Lillian tells ' em how it ' s done In Sun Valley. Earl ' s outstanding school activity has been dramatics, hence his Thespian membership. Earl hopes at some time to become an aviator, Bobbie was on the property committee for one school play. Her chief interest is book- l:eeping. Billie is very artistic and hopes to become a dress designer. She has been a member of the Home Economics Club for two years. " Bill ' has for a hobby and a pastime — science. We know he will go places as he ' s a consci- entious worker. Jim is a member of Thespian. He has partici- pated In track and Do-nut League basketball. " Klopp ' s " school Interests are history and law. Phyllis finds her favorite subject Is bookkeep- ing. " Phil ' s " years of high school have been a happy four at Twin Falls High. Bernice. " Bennie. " came to our school in 1940 from Nebraska. She was a member of the con- cert band in both ' 40 and ' 41. In her sophomore year, Mildred was a mem- ber of the Home Economics Club. She finds handcrafts her favorite pastime. ' Puddle ' is the fellow who " runs the hurdles " In track and hits the lowest bass note In choir. Ted claims receiving his varsity letter to be his happiest moment in high school. He is a mem- ber of the Bruin Club. Marjorle spends her extra time in the com- pany of Dick P. Lawrence. During his junior and senior years " Kenny " has been a member of the pep band. After taking postgraduate work. Kenny hopes to " tackle " engineering. " Lill. " the editor of the annual and senior representative on the student council, has membership in the music club, A Cappella choir. Thespian, and Quill and Scroll. Lillian claims laughing as her pastime and hobby. She hopes to continue with her music. Marjie has found a great deal of enjoyment in typing, and claims It is her hobby. She hopes to be a beauty operator. " Come on. kids, yell! " — this was the favorite phrase of Dick B. as he urged students to yell at pep assemblies. As well as being yell king, Dick is the pep member of the student council. You ' ve heard of men cooks — well, Frank Is a good one! " Frankee " has taken part in several plays and is a member of Thespian. " Where ' s Lloyd? ' Is he behind stage? Yes, Lloyd was our able stage electrician for two years. He is a Thespian and plans on bookkeep- ing as a future profession. Irene was a member of the choir for two years. She has been active in the Home Eco- nomics Club. You have seen Harvey flashin ' around in his pep band sweater for he has been a member for two years. He will enter the accounting field. W. Kawai J. Kloppenburg P. Kottraba B. Kuhn M. Lahue T. Lake M. Lash K. Latham L. Laubenheim M. Lauber D. Lawrence F. Lawrence L. LeClair I. Livingston H.Loder Marilyn ' s first tardy " admit. " O. Matthews D. McKee E. McKissick J.McR F. Meech A. Meier B. Merrell C. Miller G. Millward V. Molyneux L. Mort A. Mulkey Lois has found her " calling " in many dramatic enterprises during her high school days. She Is a member of Thespian, Girls ' League Cabinet, and G.A.A. Byron, president of F.F.A., Is known as " Bar- ney. " He expects to be a farmer. Arlene ' s chief Interest in school is shorthand. This will be her profession. Betty Ruth spends most of her time either with her flute or with Larry. She played In the or- chestra four years and sang In the choir for one year. Eugene hopes to attend an aeronautical en- Ineering school, hie has been a member of the choir, considers bookkeeping his favorite sub- ject, and has played Do-nut League basketball. Nelda writes, paints, and enjoys reading, hier happiest moment was when she found out that she had a part In the senior play. She Is a Thespian. Opal Is a member of the Home Economics Club. She really likes It for she spends her spare time sewing. Doris will likely be a " dandy " stenographer — for she takes shorthand at a " hundred per! " She was on the Girls ' League cabinet her junior year. Elizabeth hides herself In the kitchen, for home economics Is her favorite subject. She Is a member of the Home Economics Club. " Mac " has a very peculiar hobby — collecting bullets. Jack has been playing In the pep band for two years. Fred has played Do-nut League basketball all four years of high school and is a golfer too. Allen will likely be a carpenter when he grad- uates, for shop Is his favorite subject. Bob took part in the senior play and is a member of Thespian. Charlotte is secretary-treasurer of G.A.A. She has been very active In Girls ' League, being secretary In her senior year. George Is the fellow you have seen ' " dashin ' around " with a camera in his hand. Six lessons from George, In either candid camera or the opposite sex, will prove his versatility. Vera has aided with make-up In the dramatics department and Is a member of the Home Eco- nomics Club. She has sung in the Glee Club. Lois has helped in Girls ' League three years and has participated In two plays. Alice has been a member of the Glee Club two years, and she likes to ride horseback. Scanning Miss Call ' s bulletin board. Betty has received excellent grades all through high school. She spends her spare time reading. Melvin is mechanically minded. He plans on going to college and will take up mechanics. He made Thespian In his senior year. Alice Mae is going to be a nurse. If you want to see yourself In action just call on Alice Mae. She gets a big kick out of showing her movies for the Bruin Club. Verla. " Dimples, " will take a beauty course; however, her hobby Is collecting match packs. Just call on Delbert any time you want to hear and see a chalk talk. He Is very clever at it. Among his other hobbies are archery and stamp collecting. Donald wants to work for our Twin Falls sugar factory. He thinks his happiest moment In Twin Falls High was the day we won the state cham- pionship in football. We were sorry to lose Lucille at mid-year. We see Jeanne almost every day collecting the attendance slips. She Is a member of G.A.A. Tom transferred from Twin Falls High School to Berkeley. California. Neil is a quiet, studious lad, who has very red, curly hair which verifies the fact that his nickname is " Red. " He has been a member of F.F.A. three years. Don ' t play any jazz around Inez for she likes only classical music. She plans to attend a nurses ' training school in California. Jim isn ' t in the navy now, but he wants to be when he gets out of high school. Neola ' s Irish nickname is " Pat " to go with her real name. She likes to type and also to r ad. Mildreda has worked hard in Girls ' League and G.A.A. Bob has always been In the thick of the fray during the football season. Besides being co- captain In ' 40 and a member of the Bruin Club, he was selected fullback on the Big Six All Star team, Milo, known to his mother as " Junior, " finds his main interest Is music. He wants to continue his music in college. His hobbies are reading and dancing. Bob was " The Fool " In the senior play but he really isn ' t anybody ' s fool when it comes to dra- matics. Bob is president of Thespian and secre- tary of the Senior unit of the Boys ' Club. Ed is that saxophone player whom everyone really enjoys having play. We think someday he ' ll be a member of one of our favorite dance bands. N. Olmstead I. Palmer J. Parkinson N. Patrick M. Patterson B. Patten M, Pearson B. Pence E. Personefte R. Randa B. Ravenscroft J. Robertson B. Rommetvedt H. Ronk K. Rudolph A. Sabala N.Sabala R. Scherupp D. Schmechel L. Schumacher F. Schweickhardt Getting a handout Gene hopes to Join the navy after graduation. His happiest moment was when he played " scrub " football. Jim is a member of the Bruin staff, Quill and Scroll, Thespian, and was in two major plays. He plans to attend California Institute of Tech- nology. Frank, better known to his friends as " Shorty. " played double role in our junior play. He is a member of Thespian and also a member of the Bruin Club. Mickey, a girl with a lovely voice and pleasant personality, served on the Bruin staff, took part in two plays, one opera, and several concerts. She was a member of choir and Glee Club. Rosella, an outstanding girl athlete, has been a member of G.A.A. for three years. She Is also a member of the Home Economics Club. " Flossie " finds enjoyment in her many hob- bles, but still has time for studies. She has been very active in Girls ' League. Richard, over six feet tall, towers above his many friends. He has taken advantage of his height by being on the varsity basketball team for three years. He is a member of the Bruin Club. Barbara has been very active in all musical activities and play productions. She is a mem- ber of Thespian. G.A.A. , Coyote staff, and also president of the Music Club. Jo Bill, " Speed, " that flash in football and basketball, and Do-nut League, took time out to be In the senior play. He is a member of the Bruin Club. Betty, snapshot editor for the Coyote, also takes time to work on her hobby, which is col- lecting dolls. Herbert, future farmer and band member, has participated In Do-nut League, choir, and Glee Club. Kenneth, or " Rudy, " not only was in the cast of two major plays but was a member of the choir for three years and says singing is his hobby. He plans on some form of technical engineering. Anna will make an excellent stenographer, for she has been outstanding in commercial subjects. Nettle has been a member of G.A.A. She finds collecting little dogs an enjoyable hobby. Ronald was in the senior play and member of Do-nut League. Shop has proved his favorite subject. Delois, better known to her friends as " Fritzi. " finds reading and handcrafts both enjoyable and practical. Lloyd, known as " Curly " to his friends, uses his energy In basketball and track and also finds time to build model airplanes. Frances Is a member of the editorial board of the Bruin, Thespian. G.A.A., and Quill and Scroll. " Swikey " finds time to assist In plays. And that satisfied feeling! Laura Ann was a member of Home Economics Club for one year. Collecting souvenirs is her hobby. Although Mary Sue has worlced outside of school a great deal, she has found time for ski- ing, ice skating, and dancing. Jessie will make a very charming stenogra- pher, for her favorite subject is shorthand. She wants to attend a business school. Alton, the fellow constantly seen with James George, was junior representative of the Coy- ote. He has acted as business manager for both plays and concerts. Mary Jean, that " society-whirled lead " in the senior play, made Thespian in her senior year. She also works on the Bruin staff. " Shippy " is Interested in music and would like to be a teacher. Wallace has a very odd hobby. In his spare time he builds model machinery. Jerry claims chemistry as his favorite subject. He likes to ski. skate, and play tennis. Verna Is senior unit president of the Girls ' League. She has unusual art ability, and In this capacity has contributed much to the Coyote and Girls ' League. Clara Louise enjoys music, having been in choir two years. It Is her ambition to major in music In college. Harold, better known to his friends as Harry, claims shop and bookkeeping as his favorite sub- jects. In his spare time he enjoys reading and sicating. Jack ' s favorite subject, as well as his pastime, Is mechanics. He is planning to become a master aviation mechanic. Even though Pat was secretary of our junior class and student body treasurer during her sen- ior year, she has always found time to play the piano and take part in school plays. Russs hobby is traveling and meeting people. His dramatic ability was shown In three major productions. He is a member of Thespian. Donna Is one of the trio of Patrick. Wooley, and Spencer. Delia has favored the student body and Girls ' League with her sweet voice. Bernlce ' s favorite subject has always been home economics. She has been a member of the Home Economics Club for three years. The concert band and the pep band have claimed Ellis as one of their members for three years. While Emily was In school, math was her favorite subject. B. Thompson F. Thompson J.Threlkeld D. Toolson R. Trowbridq B. Tyler E. Tyler M. Vazquez A. Wagner L.Wahl E. W, P. Wallace The " old oaken bucket " gone nnodern. Eva, often mistaken for her sister Emily, plans to become a nurse. Gerald, one of our successful future farmers, has also participated in track and basketball. Wayne says his happiest day was the day he entered high school. He has been active In F.F.A. since agriculture Is his favorite subject. Chuck, senior class president and president of the Bruin Club, has been an outstanding athlete, having been co-captain of the varsHy football ■ md captain of basketball and track. His favor- ite subject Is chemistry, which he hopes to ontinue in college. Helen has the distinction of having been the first girl student body president. She has also been student body treasurer. G.A.A. finds her an active member. George, business manager of the Coyote for two years. Is a member of Quill and Scroll and is a senior representative on the student council. Bette names home economics and dramatics is her best subjects. Forrest has taken an active part in Thespian md Is on the Bruin staff. His favorite subject IS literature. Jack. " Jeffrey " to his friends, finds sports his main Interest In school. Don. " Nicky, " has been well known for his basketball. He has been a Bruin Club member for two years. Dick has become well known In dramatics and choir. Maybe you knov him as " Grapenuts. " Betty has been outstanding in home econom- ics, but she likes stenography also. Edgarina likes handcrafts. Her hobby Is leading. Margaret has given much of her time to sports, mostly basketball, but she has also been on the student council and the Coyote staff. She is a member of G.A.A. Ardith ' s favorite subject Is English; however, she enjoys vacations more. LaVernal devotes most of his spare time to music. He is a member of the A Cappella choir. Eleanor Mae has taken part In many activities. Among them are: home economics, Thespian, and Glee Club. " PeeWee ' s " favorite subject is art. Pat has been In sports all four years of high school and therefore Is a member of the Bruin Club. " Breezy " is on the Bruin staff and Is sec- retary-treasurer of the Boys ' Club. Twas the night before Christmas Glenn has been active In F.F.A. You him out on the farm after graduation. find Marilyn has been one of the nnembers of the Coyote staff for two years. The Bruin, too, has been one of the outlets for her writing talents. She is a mennber of Quill and Scroll. We ' ll always rennember Herman for the grand performance he (jave In portraying the Polish worker In the senior class play. He is a member of the Bruin Club and Thespian. Delores has been very active In G.A.A. and Girls ' League. Her hobby is malting scrapbooks. and she is known to her friends as ' De De. " Wanda Marie gave a fine performance in the senior play. One of the places where Wanda would like to go Is Kansas City! Bouquets to Lou, for his father runs a floral shop. He spends his spare time In outdoor sports. During all four years of high school, Ridgeway has been in the concert band. His hobby is bowling. Beverly is another member of the Patrick. Wooley. and Spencer trio. Eileen has almost made a profession out of her pastime, for she has been a member of G.A.A. for three years. Ruth came to T.F.H.S. from Los Angeles, Cali- fornia, her junior year. It was California ' s loss and Idaho ' s gain. Ruth had one of the major roles in the senior play. D. Wilcox W.Wilde L Williams R.Wilson B. Woolley E.Wright R. Young fA n WAR Happy people, lots of fun, a little quarrel, about a gun, heated argunnents, flying fists, severed relations, sinking ships, soldiers marching, farewells said, the youth of the nation, maimed or dead, gallant soldiers, mighty boots, bloody food, muddy coats, bursting bombs, cries of pain, blinding darkness, pelting rain, ruined mansions, ruined homes, rumors of victory, blood and groans, tears of sorrow, cries of hate, battles fought, to save the state, hungry women, starving kids, wounded soldiers, blown to bits, weeks of hunger, days of thirst, limited rations, cries of " first, " air attacks, diving planes, bursting bombs, demolished trains, propaganda, shell and gun, civilization on the run, an eye for an eye, a tooth for a tooth. Fiction? No, this is all the truth! — Roy hianby Lillian LdubenSeim, Representative; George Thometz, Representative; Thelma Toilefson, Sponsor; Chuck Thomas. President; Agnes Schubert, Sponsor; Leona Rae Hughes, Secretary-Treasurer. The enht 9ihUh It was ' way back in 1937 when the last freshman class entered the halls of Twin Falls hHigh School — green as grass, but with plenty of confidence in their ability to get along. To start things rolling, we elected Don Toolson, president, Albert Benoit, secretary, and Jack Threlkeld, representative. We took an active part in athletics and were very out- standing in our scholastic achlevennents. Even though young, we showed promise of being an outstanding class. We added a second successful year to our record. Gene Hull was elected president, aided by Leona Rae hlughes, secretary, and hHelen Thomas, representative. Two members of our class made varsity football, and our sophomore basketball team was a dandy. We were well represented on the all-school play, Robin Hood, Beta Sigma, Bruin Club, and Coyote staff. Our junior year started off with a bang by the re-election of Gene Hull as president. Pat Smith was named secretary- treasurer, and Judy Jones, representative. One of our members was chosen student body treasurer, and two more were on the yell squad. With our class play. Ceiling Zero, we established our dramatic reputation. We were well represented in sports: having six members on our state championship football team, three members on the varsity basketball squad, and a number of juniors on the track team. The climax of our junior year came with the junior prom, given in honor of the seniors. So as our third year in high school drew to a close, we looked forward to our senior year, intent on making it the highlight of our school career. And we did! For the first time in the history of the school, a girl, Helen Thomas, was elected student body president. We were well represented in all school activities, as this list shows: twelve seniors on the Student Council — four members on the yell squad — five in varsity football and five on the varsity basketball team. Miss Thelma Toilefson and Miss Agnes Schubert were our senior sponsors. Presenting our senior play. The Fool, and winning both stunts during the year, we again demonstrated our dramatic ability. So, as the senior class of 1941, with the colors of yellow and white, go forward from these halls, we leave behind many achievements and hope that they may be a challenge for the future classes of Twin Falls High School. 34 Lucile Thomas, Sev-ietary-Tieasurer; Helen Llndenman, nersten, Sponsor; Ed Chapln, Representative. Bob Jones, F ' lesldent; Estlier Wen- yhe JuHht elai " Only one more year to go. " That ' s what the class of ' 42 is saying as they climax two very successful years under the guiding hand of Bob Jones. As sophomores, the first occasion we had to show our merits was the stunt assembly, which we almost won from the seniors. Officers for our sophomore year were: Bob Jones, president; and Mary Jane Shearer and Lucile Thomas were secretary and treas- urer respectively. Shining in athletics, we placed twelve members on the " cub " basket- ball squad with one earning his varsity letter. Ten sophomore boys played on the cub football team. We began our career as actors with fourteen sophomores taking part In the all-school play, Prologue to Glory. Sponsors for this year were Miss Babcock and Miss Povey. We started our second year by re-electing Bob Jones as president and Lucile Thomas as secretary-treasurer. Ed Chapin served as representative. We proved our literary genius by placing six on the Bruin staff and eight on the Coyote staff. With seven on the football team ' and five on the basketball team, we claimed outstanding athletic achievement. Our play. What a Life, was a rip-roaring success and Insured our reputation as actors. The highlight of our junior year was the junior prom given In honor of the seniors. Miss Wennersten and Miss Llndenman guided us through this very successful year. 35 Elda Abegglen Roy Adamson Ann Allen Norma Andrews Jean Armga Olea Babbel Bethel Balmer Bob Bandy Theodore Barnes Bob Barnett Dorvan Barrington Theodore Beecher Genevieve Benolt Joan Benoit Betty BIcknell Albert Billington Earl Birch Walter Bolyard Robert Borah Frank Bracken Bonnie Brown Wallace Browne Wallace Brownfield Grace Bruley Mary Alice Buchanan Betty Busby Bonnie Busby Bob Bush Dorothy Butler Virginia Campbell A A Tom Cartne y Ed Chapin (!lj Mary Helen Clapper Dick Commons Mary Coughlin Donna Crossley Beth Cryder Gwen Davis Helen Davis Paul Day «A l2 ?r Robert DeBoard Jim DeKlotz Margaret Detweiler Lola Dewey Norma Dickey j OkV Bill Dinsley ' i - ' Clarence Dudley Eva Dunham T Marian Dunn Doris Durbin Jay Dutson Helen Earl Floyd Exeter Andrew Florence Mildred Florence Otto Florence Wayne Fuller Dick Garrett Shirley Gaskill Harold Gerber Jack Giese Charles Gilb Esther Given Vera Goodman Arriel Green Stella Grenz Jeanne Haggardt Lou Haggardt Marian Hallock Howard Harper Alice Harral Bill Hawkins Gevene Hawkins Gwen Helfrecht Carroll Higgins Shirley Hintz i Asthore Howard Burnett Howard Ellen Howard Virgil Hubbard Mel Hulbert - - " J , Kenneth Husted Norma Louise Hynnas Boyd Jacobsen Reba Jarman Edith Ji. No Ronald Johnson Vfrginia L. Jones Virginia M. Jones Ruby Kawai Gordon Kephart Jim Kevan Janet Kirby June Kirby Virginia Knight Don Kottraba Beatrice Lahue Florence Lang Dick Lawrence Elva Lewis Margaret Lewis Marlin Lind Woodrow Livingston Marie Louden Lloyd Mack Betty Maggard Ruby Matson Julia McBride Junior McClain 5 ' Robert McCracken Allen McDonald Dick McKlssick w Carlton McMulllri Forrest MacMullen June McNeely Betty McVey Larry Meech Thelma Moon Don Moore Virginia Morris Lucy Mulvlhl Farlin Murr Verda Nealy V Dorothy Neely Don Nellsen Robert Nellsen a : i . Ray Neilson Marie Nelson Lois Nicholson Maxine Niessen Lois Olson Wayne Orchard GailOtt Marlen Personette Max Petersen Veria Petzoldt Marie Phillips Ruby Phillips Janet Pink Estella Potter Gail Poulton James Poulton Harold Pownall Dick Price Jim Prunty Barbara Randal June Reece Frank Reed Bill Reynolds Violet Rodman EInora Mae Rutherford Julia Ann Ryan Bob Ryman Bill Sahlberg Dick Salladay Shirley Sanders LaVerne Schiff Juanita Selaya Dahrl Self Mary Jane Shearer Doris Ann Sherwood Leo Singleton . Erma Lee Skinner Gloria Snyder Betty Jean Somme. Pauline Sowie Norma Stokesberry Bette Sudderth Marlin Sweeley hiilma Sweet Paul Taber - vvl Marion Taylor Yj Glen Terry Lucile Thomas Loyd Thompson Jack Tiffany Nyle Tyler Dorothy Van Engelen LoisWaddell Barbara Wanman Olive Wells Betty Willhite Maxine Wilkinson John Williamson Shirley Wilson Don Zuck JUNIORS WHOSE PICTURES DO NOT APPEAR Kenneth Arrington EIner Atnip Anelda Bartlett Cecelia Bartlett Mary Berreth Roy Brewer Mary Frances Bunn Cora Christiansen Harlan Clark Gilbert Craft Bill Cross Don Dean Gareld Denton Glennora Evans Gerald Eyestone Fred Fewins Jim Ford Willa Gerber Glen Gibb Robert Golay Jack Gott Pat Graves Wayne Green Bill Griffin Margaret Hall Frank Hampton Duane Hankins Earl Harmon Ula Harmon Kenneth Hawkins Sam Hershey Atton Hewlett Hubert Hicks Emma Higglns Isabel Hills Raymond Howard Dorothy Huff Lester Jacky Dean Jaynes Mildred Jennings Don Jinks Maxine Johnson Ruth Johnson Charlotte Johnstone Tom Jones Patty Kearns Ellen Leavell Ellen Lee Don Mahoney George Mann Bill Martell Chester McClain Edward McNulty Claudie Mae Merre Eugene Murphy Sherman Olson Anna Laura Pabst Sherman Peck Thelma Phelps Irma Reiman Bonnie Rodabough Theodore Roy Billy Shepherd Mitsuru Shiozawa Stanley Sorenson Lloyd Standlee Dutch Standley Bruce Stansbury Hubert Todd Sherwood Walker Don Ward Mildred Webb Archie Webber Virginia Williams Eugene Windle Virginia Wolter THE OPEN SKY The sky, like the sorceress, masquerades by night and day with veils of her own creation. Some of these are white and fleecy; others are as black as a pirate ' s brow. Some are sunkissed by early morning or sunset hues. — A painter ' s nightmare of color unbelievingly beautiful to the eye. Then there are those smiling days when the sky unveils her beaming face, and behold, a turquoise ceiling, blue as a maiden ' s eyes, yet with that depth and vastness of space. The hours of daylight wane. The sun drives his chariot beyond the horizon, and the sky performs another transfiguration more beautiful than all the others — night. It is like a huge bowl inverted over the land, opulent with myriads of twinkling stars, and sometimes a moon with pale beams casting weird shadows, and shimmering paths across the expanse of water. Such are the beauties of that vast space we call the sky — fascinating, yet impregnable, and unknown. — Richard Randall 42 Howard Allen, Secretary-Treasurer; Bernice Babcocic, Sponsor; Robert Van Engelen, President; Kathleen Povey, Sponsor; Bill Merritt, Representative. yhe cphcmfe CfuUe! As we marched 299 strong up the gangplank of the good ship " Twin Falls hiigh " on an expedition that would take us through our first year, we marveled at the calm, dignified mien of the crew, amid the confusion of that eventful sailing day. From the time we set foot on the ship until the sophomore voyage was complete, we tried to work in harmony with Captain Rogel and his valiant crew, hlow well we have succeeded remains to be seen. The commander of our expedition was Robert Van Engelen, assisted by Howard Allen, keeper of records and finances; Bill Merritt acted as representative in the general council. The expedition was sponsored by Kathleen Povey and Bernice Babcock, experi- enced explorers. After we had sailed the first few weeks of the voyage, we came to a weed-infested island. Armed with all available tools, our boys marched bravely forth and won the battle against all other classes, by extracting the most weeds from their comfortable holes in the ground. From that moment, there was a close race for the trophy given to the class that accomplishes the most feats on its year-long expedition. Our second stunt portrayed scenes in a graveyard filled with those poor unfortu- nates who fell under the steady dribble technique of the mighty Bruins. When there was need for entertainment on the ship, to brighten up the stormy days, many of us volunteered for the play Our Town, others were in the ship ' s orchestra, and still others swung out with the band. When it came to sports, we even made the varsity team. Besides that, many of our boys played on the cub basketball team and on the cub football team. Our girls were represented in every sport and offered stiff competition to the upperclassmen. Now, as we take shore leave for the summer, we hope that none of our number will be missing when we march up the gangplank again next autumn to embark for the important but hazardous journey as Juniors of Twin Falls High. 43 Thelma Adams Howard Allen Dennett Anderson Ri+a Ankeny Garth Aslett Dale Atkinson Betty Bailey Fern Bailey Lois Bair Lei Nani Barnes aid Barrington David Barry Wayne Bates Wesley Bauer Lois Beam Barbara Maxine Bea+h Leatrice Bell Mary Virginia Benson Wayne Beus Sadie Bigley Phyllis Birch Robin Blaser Maxine Borah - n«v ' Anna May Boyd 2 " ' ' ' ' Dick Brizee ' Karl Brown Kenny Brown Marjorie Buchi Grace Burdick Louise Campbell Betty Cargill Virginia Carver Dale Clark Phyllis Cla+fel+e Dorothy C !£ff? ,. Gene Colan Doris Gene Crowley Phillip Cullinan Vernon Davidson Eugene Davis Johnny Davis Juanlta Day — -j C Pat Day O A | Darnell Deagle ' Lewis DeBoard Darlene Dewey Norma Jean Dingel David Dingman Earl Dougherty Mary Ann Duerig Dorthy Earl Betty Edmondson Leeroy Ehlers 7 Delia Edwards jP l_Jly V Evadna Elder Ann Ellsworth Elma Exeter Gilbert Field David Figge Alice Gee Steve Gilbert Bob Goddard George Goff Pat Goodyear Mary Lou Graham Shirley Greenhaigh Marian Griggs Bill Halley Gordon hiann Junior Hansen Rose Marie Harmon Maxine Haskins Ruthann Hayes Jim Hayden Jean Hayward Bette Herbst Bill Herbst Beth Hershey Bernice Hill Lois Hollinger Dorothy Hudson Ben B. Hughes William Iron Lucile Jackiln Betty Jacky Rollins Johnson Donna Jean Johnston Bill Jones Jack Jones Wanda Jordan Dean Joslin Douglas Kafvelstrom Dorothy Kephart Ralph Kirkman Ted Koster Bonnie Jean Kunkle Charles La Fontaine Bill Lake Ethel Lammers Joan LeClair Edna May Lee Kenneth Liermann Virginia Livingston Harold Lockhart Richard Madsen Jane Martin Eloise Matthews Lloyd Matthews Virginia McBride Laura McCabe Bill McDonald Tom McDonald Bruce McMillan Don Meinke Harold Merritt Dick Metz Frances Meunier Carole Lou Miller Henrietta Miller Ruble Moore Junior Mosley Pauline Moyes Marie Navin Don Nefzger Nadine Nell Margaret Nelson Vivian Nelson Helen Nesby Robert Norton George Nye Ralph Olmstead Jeanne Parker Jean Paynter Betty Lou Powe June Powna Dora Priest Ruth Pruett Donald Quiggle John Rasmussen Bob Reed jLcf e i June Reed Yvonda Rice Aleene Richardso Charlotte Richa Carl Riedemai Wayne Roache Marge Robertson Myra Robertson Genevee Roblson Rodger yf tj Geneve Walter Roller Helga Rommetvedt hlov ard Ronk Jack Royle Elaine Rugg Rosle Sabala Celestine Salmon Jim Savlers Velda Schamp Wendell Schenk Darrel Scott June Seaton OIlie Fern Secord Jennie Siggins Evelyn Smith Joy Smith Ken Smith Lynnett Smith Ruth Adell Smith Eugene Southerland Bill Stephens Betty Rhea Stewart Marian Teasley Betty Ann Thometz George Thorpe Vera Tilley tHelen Tinker Marian Tolbert ■■ u Robert Uhler iv k UMh- Robert Van Engelen JJk fLi ' Shirley Walker Bob Wallace DelbertWallis Grace Warren Shirley Anne Way Marilyn Webb Grace Wegener Julienne Werner Audrey Wetherbee Tom White Georgia Wiedenman Jim Williams Martha Wise Nanette Wood Betty Lou Woods Nicholas Yragui SOPHOMORES WHOSE PICTURES DO NOT APPEAR Bob Adamson James Allred Norene Annis Alden Arring+on Oliver Balmer Glendon Bateman Helen Blue Calvin Breeding John Brov n Alvin Caldwell Claude Cardwell Jeraldyne Carlson Ed Carroll Evelyn Chafin Melvin Chafin Walta Cochron Jennie Compton George Cooper Francis Corey Homer Cox Rex Crist Wallace B. Crist Ninahbelle Crowson Charles Dopita Neil Douglas Rosie Elliott Dorothy Ely Melba Fields Eldon Fisher Teddy Florence Opal Ghan Bill Goertzen Robert Golay Wanda Green Walter Hafer Ted Hafer James Harris Elizabeth Higgins Marvin Higgins Howard Hine Faye Hoover Pauline Honstein Helen House Aileen Howells Barbara Hutts Virginia Isom Alvin Jenkins Betty Jean Jenkins Eugene Jensen Robert Johnson Betty Mae Jones Clifford Jones Glenn Jones Jack Jordan Loine Kinney Jerry Knox Dorothy Langdon Floyd Lenon Rudolph Loder George Lyda Eugene Malone Betty Ann McDonald Bill Newbry June Newcomb Ed Nielsen Richard Orcutt Iris Orndorff Hubert Paddock Patrick Pennock Harold Putzier Marianna Pysher Dorset Radford John Rappleye Morrie Robb Roy Rush Lyie Schneider Melvin Shaffer Gerald Shane La Verne Shane Norman Shaw LyIe Smith Jim Standley Jack Thogmartin Billy Walker John Weatherbie Elma Lee Williams DeNola Winter BATTLE Spring, in his shining armour, With his flaming sword of sun. Was driving tired Winter backward, Winter, whose work was done. Winter put up a fine battle. He stood his ground bravely and well And Spring called forth all of his cunning Before crafty old Winter fell. But Spring did come forth victorious, His retinue following still. He then chose a color bearer — One small golden daffodil. — Loreen Fuller 49 Vuf kcij u;ill hine tchifht— ■;. . i - S i - TISjS -. . s? ' •i-- : - - " " s .- i-i? i; , . v -- - - 1 .- .. -G. M ' i: ---2 5 ■ ' ■ -.„-;-:-i 4fe 5. ' { r ' -V - ' " " ' SZ C .: ' ; cpOBTS yea Slue J.C. Holste Judy Jones Leona Rae Hughes Dick Lawrence TW-TWIN-FA-FALLS-TW-IN-FA-LLS— Twin Falls High School fight! TW-IN-FA-double LS— Twin Falls High School Bruins fight! BRU INS B-R-U-l-N-S BRU INS Rah! GRRAH GRRAH B-R-U-l-N-S GRRAH BB-BRU-II-INS BRU-INS Bruins! EEOW— EEOW Fight Fight — Fight Fight Fight — Twin Twin Twin! 52 yea White Monroe Cra nney " Dode " Henry Powers " Hank " John Fldtt " John Decoy " What a 7fic! " The Three Muskeeters, " Hank, Dode, and Flatt. Yes sir — ee! We claim three grand men as athletic coaches in Twin Falls High School. " Hank " Powers is the " power " and brains behind our Bruin football team. As proof of this we only have to remind you of the varsity football team we had this year. " Dode " Cranney, serving his first year as basketball coach and associate football coach, has won not only the admiration of his team but also of the entire student body. John " Decoy " Flatt has made his contribution to our athletic teams for many years. It is his efficient training in fundamentals given through the sophomore year which enables our boys to be better players when they are juniors and seniors. 53 Ike Hick Oii Whe — ee — ee — eee Boom! Go, Bruins, Go! Generally winning, some- times losing, but always fighting, our football season this year started off with a bang as Twin Falls defeated the Oakley Hornets 12 to 0. Under the guidance of our coach, " hlanl " Powers, our team left behind them a trail of victory and admiration for their spunk, loyalty, and co-operation. In victory or defeat our team showed their sportsmanship. On our barn- storming tour we were very successful and won all but two games. We distinguished ourselves by having one member. Bob Patton, made fullback on the Big Six All Star Team. Chuck Thomas was selected as quarterback on the second All Star Team. One of the most spectacular runs of the season was when Chuck made a 97-yard dash for a touchdown in the Gooding game. To these " men " and their coach, who say, " for dear ole blue and white, we fight, " we say, " hats off. " SCHEDULE— SCORES Sept. 20— Oakley ---- Twin Falls 12 Sept. 27 — Gooding 6 Twin Falls 7 Oct. 4— Filer ._ _ ___ _.. 6 Twin Falls.___ ___.. 27 Oct. I I— Pocatello _ 13 Twin Falls 12 Oct. 18— Nampa 20 Twin Falls.. . 6 Oct. 25— Caldwell Twin Falls 26 Nov. I— Idaho Falls 13 Twin Falls .26 Nov. I I— Boise 19 Twin Falls. 13 Nov. 2 I — Jerome Twin Falls 52 77 181 54 Pa-t-fcon Thomas HawKins sptaio— FuUbacX Co-Caftaift-Qoaritrback 6oar J Robevkson. Halfback Center :TKlerson HalfbacK :es. Cetvteir ' Res Halfback Kc«. End BradUv Malone Hieb , , Hes. TacKle Res. Backficlcl Res. Halfback i eskamp Sinqle-lon Hicks Barry Ko-fc-traba Bandy s. Tackle Res. Fullback Kes. CenUr " Res. Guard Re-s. Center H s. Center . . I :■ j Brown. : Tlanaqer ,1.. fev " W ' il T The lip Oii There goes the whistle, the ball is tipped, and Twin comes down with it! Through teamwork and tricky plays the ball is tossed through the basket for a score. That is the way the Bruins played all through the year, fighting hard and giving the opposing team competition to be feared. This year our cheers go to Coach " Dode " Cranney, who produced this fine team, which was one of the best in the state. We also give much credit to the players who gave up their time willingly and co-operated with Coach Cranney during his first year here. Out on the floor our boys showed their teamwork by producing a defense line that was hard to break through. This was the result of careful training and long hours of practice. We ended a very successful season by winning a total of 10 games out of 17 played. We were hosts to four out-of-district teams: Nampa, Boise, Blackfoot, and Emmett. We defeated Blackfoot, but in turn were de- feated by Boise, Emmett, and Nampa. We placed one man. Chuck Thomas, on the All Star Team of this district. Everywhere the team played they left behind them a reputation of good sportsmanship. With only five seniors graduating, and seven lettermen returning next year, the prospects for a championship team are very favorable. SCORES Burley 23 Tw Gooding 25 Tw Jerome - - - 15 Tw Blackfoot .__ _ ._ 24 Tw Rupert ... 25 Tw Idaho Falls 33 Tw Nampa . 42 T Oakley 37 Tw Boise 34 Tw Jerome 20 Tw Filer 16 Tw Emmett 17 Tw Rupert ... 31 Tw Filer 19 Tw Oakley 24 Tw Gooding 3 I Tw Burley 20 Tw 436 in Fall in Fall in Fall in Fall in Fall in Fall in Fall in Fall in Fall in Fall in Fall in Fail in Fall in Fall in Fall in Fall in Fall s 17 s 35 s 38 s. .. 25 s 27 s 34 s 29 s. . 22 s 31 s 34 s . . .. 14 s 16 s 23 s 21 5 31 s 40 s 22 459 56 —J- , ; . er GartrtcY Porv ard Thomas J J 1 uuard-Co-dapi ! im " IT ' TT ' " " Forward Terry " xnrr Robertson jr " » Forward ' -X ' . n to ji _d£ MaVtoney H|||v Forwar { I PW J Chapin. hi ' tfict Sa ketkall Tcufhajneht MARCH 5-8, 1941 At the end o the first three days of tournament play, Twin Falls was the only undefeated team. hHowever, Saturday morning Burley administered Twin ' s first defeat; thus a three-way tie developed. Oakley drew the bye and defeated Burley on Monday night for the championship. In turn Burley again defeated Twin Falls for runner-up position. Burley went to the state tournament at Boise, emerging from there, the State Champions of 1941. " PhiiMifue ' U Out Jtlcttc No grass grows in the tracks of the track team, for whether it is a workout or a contest, the boys work untiringly for old Twin Falls High. Nary a minute is lost as they go through the paces under the direction of " Hank " Powers, coach. Along with running the 100-yard dash, 220-yard dash, 440-yard dash, half mile and mile run, the boys shoot the works in the high hurdles, low hurdles, medley relay, and half mile relay. The track events aren ' t all, for the field events, such as pole vault, high jump, shot- put, discus, broad jump, and javelin throwing, also keep the boys in shape. Nine lettermen returned this year to take part in the track and field events as well as two invitational meets, sub-district, district, and a state meet. These things help to develop muscles and posture as well as good sportsmanship and make for boys who will perhaps in future days hold not only past honors from T.F.H.S., but honors as Olympic champions. Our hats are off to these boys who have pumped, ran, and thrown, not for their own glory, but for the glory of their school! Pat Wallace in a high jump; Ted Laito doing a dash. Chuck Thomas on his marl(s: Ralph Downing over the hurdles. The sprint — Joe Bill Robertson and Chuck Thomas bring home the bacon. 59 First Row — Dorthy Earl, Lois Louden, Ruthann Hayes, Margaret Vasquei, Alta Fraiier, Madeline Garvin, Sponsor: Charlotte Miller, Violet Bell, Verna Lou Bowman, Barbara Butler. Second Row — Shirley Drake, Delores Wilcox, Faye Hoover, Shirley Greenhalgh, Midge Robertson, Frances Schweickhardt, Eileen Wright, Maxine Herre, Barbara Ravenscroft, Betty Jacky, Ruby Carlson. Third Row — Virginia Benson, Shirley Way, Alice Gee, Ruby Bell, Ruth Bilbao, Adda Mae Bracken, Olea Babbel, Helen Thomas, Maxine Fisher, Betty Edmondson, Lucile Thomas. Fourth Row — Ann Allen, EIner Atnip, Reba Jarman, Helen House, Anna Ruth Goodding, Alice Mulkey. Members whose pictures do not appear — Rozella Quint, Dorothy Neely, Norma Jean Dingel, Julia Ann Ryan. Plai yim ih School Time G.A.A. makes work and play! With fun-loving Miss Garvin as their leader, the G.A.A. ' s really v ent places this year. They made a success out of everything they did, and they positively radiated sunshine all over school. They gave a " gym-h im " party that was absolutely tops. They conducted several very successful play days. Members took an active part in tennis, basketball, volleyball, badminton, and ping-pong (every- thing and anything they could get their hands on). All in all, it was one grand year! 60 m First Row — John Brown, Jack Giese. Bob Banlchead, Alfred Holb, Dtcit Price, Tom Cartney, Chucit Thomas, Ralph Downing. Joe BIN Robe rf son. Second Row — Frank Prunty, Glen G-bb, George Mann. Ho!lis Hoover, Mel Hulbert, Wayne Fuller, Don Toolson, Herman Weskamp. Glen Terry. Third Row — Bob Patton, Don Kottraba, Richard Randall, Bob Eyestone, Ed Chapin, Denny Anderson, Ted Lake, Don Cooper, Don Mahoney. Fourth Row — Bob Bayless. Otto Florence. Glenn Ward, Milo Pearson, " Dode " Cranney, Sponsor. 1( e iaii ' em houH: tfcu Okeif Them " Keep off the grass! " " Pick up the waste paper, " " Don ' t mess up the halls, " and a few more laws such as these have been laid down by mem- bers of the Bruin Club this year. It has been up to them to enforce these laws, and they ' ve done a good job of it. Only boys with varsity letters have the privilege of belonging to Bruin Club. This year the boys have kept on their toes to get back on their feet again and function more actively. They made a constitution and have held a meeting every two weeks. The boys elected officers in the fall. They chose Chuck Thomas for president, Pat Wallace, secretary-treasurer, and Tom Cartney, vice-president. One of the activities sponsored by the club during the school year was an initiation assembly and dance the last of April. The Bruin Club isn ' t asleep! 61 ieUun pctU ot Sct DO-NUT LEAGUE CLASS A CHAMPIONS TENNIS Gibb — tennis Toolson — golf Hulbert — golf GOLF CLASS DO-NUT LEAGUE CLASS B CHAMPIONS XeUufe pctU ct itU GIRLS INTERCLASS BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS— SENIORS Helen House — badminton TENNIS TEAM INTERCLASS BASEBALL CHAMPIONS —JUNIORS Barbara Butler — golf GOLF CLASS 63 " h attUt li e the li e cf ttte— " ' , " »■ . i V% i,, ■■ " y .-z yM . . j e-j v ' - -;. ' ;■-;.■» FINE ARTS iHuJi ' c Hath C tatntJ Doing a mighty fine job. and looking positively elegant, the band rates " super " with us. Under the guidance of Bert Chrlstianson, the band gave two first-class concerts. Take our warning: You ' d better watch our band — ' cause they ' re heading for the top! PERSONNEL Clarinets Flutes Bob Norton Carlton McMullIn Ted Beecher Ed Chapin Betty Ruth Luke Howard Hine Don Neilsen George loset Wayne Fuller John Rasmussen Snare Drum Don Nefzger Burnett hHoward Larry Meech Eva Stokes Steve Gilbert Clifford Walls Howard Allen Ellis Stettler Orpha Stokes Bill Merritt Gilbert Field Dick Hammond Bill McDonald Marie Phillips Wendell Schenk Kenneth Llermann Junior Hansen Ridgeway Wilson Baritones Bill Late Saxes Bill Sahlberg Robert DeBoard Bernice Kuhn Phyllis Birch Harold Pownell Paul Taber Lester Jacky William Iron Bass Drum Jim Hayden Earl Hayes Harold Lockhart Wallace Brownfield Don Moore Harvey Loder Dale Atkinson Darlene Dewey Denny Anderson Cymbals Rudolph Loder Lyie Smith Earl Dougherty Douglas Kafvel- Robert Neilsen John Rappleye Alvln Jenkins Rollins Johnson strom Tympani French Horn John Williamson Roy Brewer Oboe Bob Ryman Jack McRIII George Lyda Orrin Hills Pat Graves Gene Hull Wayne Orchard Floyd Exeter Alto Clarinets Bassoon Trombone Gail Poulton Twirlers Dick Madsen Richard Orcutt Bill Stephens Jack Gott MargeneCrow Bass Clarinet Basses Bob Blandford Trumpet June Reed Kenneth Latham Dick Commons Glen Terry Fred Farmer Margie Buchi at-a- Tat- Tat ( at-a- Tat- Tat An organization that was absolutely tops in our estimation was our Pep Band. We couldn ' t have gotten along without It. Imagine our pep assemblies and no band! Our big games — and no band! It was truly the backbone of our pep this year. PERSONNEL MargeneCrow Robert DeBoard Howard Allen Bob Ryman Clifford Walls Kenneth Latham Kenneth Llermann Jim Hayden Wallace Brownfield Carlton McMullIn Richard Madsen Bill McDonald Harold Pownall Ted Beecher Don Moore Harold Lockhart June Reed Larry Meech William Iron Dick Commons Ridgeway Wilson Fred Farmer Jack McRIII Paul Taber Bill Stephens Wayne Fuller Harvey Loder Gail Poulton George loset Bert Christiansen Ed Cha pin Wayne Orchard (Director) Xet the tHuMc MHf cfth Mighty pretty playing there, fellas and gals, and we mean our senior high orchestra. The orchestra, under the direction of Richard R. Smith, has given fall and spring con- certs, played for three school plays, and given a broadcast, besides entering the Dis- trict Music Festival at Jerome. Several small ensembles have played for P.-T.A. meet- ings and civic club meetings. The entire orchestra also played for Baccalaureate and Commencement. PERSONNEL Violins Lynett Smith Bonnie Busby Ellis Stettler Trombones Julia McBride June McNeeley Dorothy Butler Saxophones Bob Blandford Grace Wegener Margaret Lewis String Bass Harvey Loder Bill Stephens Ruby Kawai Ellen Howard Betty Busby Jimmy Hayden Tuba Virginia McBrlde Vanetta Paddock Elma Exeter Bassoon Dick Commons Max Petersen Ray Jennings Glenn Jones Richard Orcutt Snare Drum Eldon Fisher Hubert Todd F ' iano Bass Clarinet Steve Gilbert Dorothy Neeley Ray Neilson Luclle Jacklin Kenneth Latham Bass Drum Ruby Phillips Imogene Beath Flutes Cornets Don Moore Jean Parker Nadine Boettcher Betty Ruth Luke Fred Farmer Cymbals Claudie Mae Frank Goodykoontz John Rasmussen Ted Beecher Bob Neilsen Merrill Wayne Gardner Clarinets Horns Tympani Dorothy Hudson Cellos Ed Chapin Jack McRIII Gene Hull Glenora Evans LaDema DeWitt Wayne Fuller Wayne Orchard Director June Seaton Beverly Greenwell Larry Meech Richard R. Smith n n A ' ,f ■ ' ' ' si . The choir in concert. " America, I love you " — Finale of the Minstrel Show, March 28, 1941. ' ' S ' m Ptta ( cbe, tfcuM ctta ?c6e " Yes siree, the choir has some brand-now robes! The A Cappella Choir has done some fine work this year, and deserves credit for many assem- blies, fall and spring concerts, their Christmas vespers, and representation in the District Music Festival. They topped off a most successful year with a Minstrel Show, in which they really strutted their stuff. Virginia Allen Norma Andrews Warren Barry Helen Blue Marie Brooks Phyllis Burdick Mary Helen Clapper Jeanette Custer Priscilla Dean Lola Dewey Norma Jean Dingel Clarence Dudley Eva Dunham Edna Foster Bob Goddard Pat Graves Gevene Hawkins Preston Henman PERSONNEL Afton Hewlett Caroll Higgins Bernice Hill Virgil Hubbard Mildred Jennings Wanda Jordan Billie Kaufmann Ted Lake Lillian Laubenheim Betty Ruth Luke Elizabeth McKissick Carlton McMullin June McNeeley Alice Mae Murray Mildreda Patterson Milo Pearson John Peterson Veria Petzolt Thelma Phelps Barbara Ravenscroft Bill Reynolds Jim Saviers Ollle Fern Secord Billy Shepherd Clara Louise Smith Bette Sudderth Marlin Sweeley Helen Thomas Jack Tiffany Dick Trowbridge Nyle Tyler La Vernal Wahl Barbara Wanman Olive Wells Wanda Marie Wilde 69 Act II, Scene I — Theme — Love and Marriage. Act III. Scene I — Cemetery scene. Theme — Reality and Eternity. 70 " Out Tcu h " ALL-SCHOOL PLAY The first act is called Daily Life, and the time is supposed to be about 1901. The second is four years later and is called Love and Marriage. The third act represents a fantasy, between reality and eternity, after ten years have passed. Thursday Friday Bob Pence . - Narrator . Preston Henman Marie Brooks Mrs. Glbbs Margaret Detweiler Beth Henderson Mrs. Webb Barbara Ravenscroft Homer Hays Dr. Glbbs ._ Homer Hays Bruce Stansbury Jo Crowell Wayne Orchard Chuck Glib Howie Newsome - Melvin Murphy Frank Lawrence George Glbbs Fred Bacon Eleanor Mae Wall Rebecca Gibbs Pauline Moyes Hilma Sweet Emily Webb -. Betty Durling Robin Blaser Professor Willlard - - Robin Blaser Olive Wells Lady Down Front Nelda Makinson Nyle Tyler _ Lady In Balcony _ Maxine NIessen Bob Jones . Simon Stimpson Kenneth Rudolph Sherman Olson Wally Webb Sherman Olson Ruthann Hayes ._ Mrs. Soames - Betty Clary Forrest Thompson Constable Warren ._ Forrest Thompson Darwin Bell Mr. Webb _ - George Brennen Junior Moslcy SI Crowell . Junior Mosley Leeroy Ehlers _. Man in Audience Leeroy Ehlers Bill Sahlberg Sam Craig . Darwin Bell Dick Lawrence Joe Stoddard . . Dick Lawrence Frank Hampton . First Dead Man Frank Hampton Robin Blaser Second Dead Man Robin Blaser Gwendolyn Helfrecht First Dead Woman _ Gwendolyn Helfrecht Elsie Annls Second Dead Woman . Jeanette Custer Marie Louden Miss Corcoran Dorothy Van Engelen Vera Goodman Maid of Honor Vera Goodman Patricia Smith Organist Patricia Smith Melba Holmes Soloist . Melba Holmes Mickey Pumphrey Soloist Mickey Pumphrey Choir and Guests: Gevene Hawkins. Clara Louise Smith, Ann Ellsworth. Norene Annis. Joan LeClaIr, Wanda Jordan, Jeanette Custer, Lois Louden, EInora Mae Rutherford, and Elsie Annis. Bride ' s Maids: Alice Harral and Joan Benolt. Baseball Players: Junior Mosley, Wesley Scott, and Carlton McMullin. Act I. Scene I — Church of the Nativity — Christmas Eve. Act II, Scene I — Party at the Goodkind Home — October a year later. 72 The Class of 1941 presented A Triumphant Affirmation for Christian Faith " The Occl " A Play in Three Acts by Channing Pollock SYNOPSIS OF SCENES ACT I The Church of the Nativity — Christmas Eve. ACT II The Goodkind hHom e — October a year later. ACT III Scene I. " Overcoat hlall " — A mission in the slum district — November of the following year. Scene II. The same as Scene I — Christmas Eve. Special Christmas Music by the hHIgh School Orchestra Directed by Richard Smith Thursday June Daniels Ruby Carlson Mary Lou Gilb ... Don Cooper Mickey Pumphrey Fred Bacon " Jerry " Goodkind ... Frank Lawrence Rev. Everett Wadham THE PLAYERS IN ORDER OF APPEARANCE Friday - Mrs. Henry Gillam Ruth Young Mrs. Thornbury .. Betty Clary " Dilly " Gillam Wanda Marie Wilde Dr. Barnaby Don Cooper Mrs. Tice Mildreda Patterson Earl Hayes Frank Lawrence Betty Durling Honner Hays .. Forrest Thompson Robert Pence A Voice in the Shadows . Nell Hulett . Ralph Downing Bob Merrell . Herman Weskamp James George Chuck Thomas Lois Louden Ruby Carlson Miss Levison Betty Thompson Selected Members of Senior Class Crowd of Mission District Selected Members of Senior Class Choir and Special Music — Helen Thomas, Melba Holmes, Marjorle Lash, Betty Bab- cock, Verna Lou Bowman, Patricia Smith. Mary Jean Shlpman Preston Henman Earl Jordan Robert Pence A Voice In the Shadows . . Nell Hulett . ..... Ralph Downing ... Bob Merrell Bob Bayless Bob Patton Chuck Thomas Eleanor Mae Wall Nelda Maklnson . Betty Thompson Guests at Goodkind Home Clare Jewett George F. Goodkind " Charlie " Benfleld .. Daniel Gilchrist .... A Poor Man Brooks, a Servant .. Max Stedtman Joe Hennig Umanski Grubby . . Mack Mary Margaret . Pearl Hennig 73 Top — March 13, 1941 — cast with Bob Barnett as Henry Aldrich. Bottom — March 14, 1941 — cast with Sherman Olson as Henry Aldrich. 74 JUNIOR PLAY When one is young in years, or young enough in heart to remember, it is Indeed What a Life! The players as they come and go sre — Thursday Friday Norma Dickey Miss Shea Lou Haggardt Dick Salladay Mr. Nelson Dick Garrett Loyd Thompson Mr. Patterson . Loyd Thompson Dorothy Van Engelen Miss Pike Marie Louden Norman Johnson Bill Don Zuck Beth Cryder Miss Eggleston . EInora Mae Rutherford Nyle Tyler Miss Johnson Betty McVey Bill Reynolds Mr. Vocchitto Carrol hllggins Bob Barnett Henry Aldrich. . :yf lj(r . 5 jr n n Olson Mary Alice Buchanan Barbara Pearson Mary Jane Shearer Lucile Thomas ... Gertie . ,. . .. Gwen Davis Bob Jones . Mr. Bradley Carlton McMullin Joan Benoit ... . Miss Wheeler .. Gwen Halfrecht Paul Taber George Bigelow . Charles Gilb Virginia Wolter .. . . Mrs. Aldrlch Margaret Detweiler Archie Webber Mr. Ferguson . Bill Reynolds Mildred Jennings Mary Dieter .. Mildred Jennings Taking the part of the students in the play are — Anna Laura Pabst, Maxine Niessen, ■7 Pauline Sowie, hielen Earl, R_uby Phillips, Olive Wells, Jean Armga, Jack Gott, Robert DeBoard, Jim Kevan, Jack Giese, Lucy Mulvlhill. 75 Gene Hull, Gerald Wallace, Sponsor; Fred Bacon. Bill Memlt. Leeroy Ehlers, Robert Allan, Ed Chapin, Bob Blandford hetati Resolved: That the power of the federal government should be increased. For the first time in seven years, the debate teann of Twin Falls High School lost the District meet at Albion, Idaho. Apparently receiving In- inspiratlon from their basketball team, the Burley squad took the District with six victories. hlowever, all members of our team received valuable experience and are confident of regaining the title next year. The team this year was composed of two sophomores, a junior, and four seniors: Leeroy Ehlers, Bill Merritt, Ed Chapin, Gene hHull, Fred Bacon, Bob Allen, and Bob Blandford. All In all, the team had a bang-up year, with practice debates at Boise, Burley, Blackfoot, and Gooding. The seniors wish future debate teams of Twin Falls High School all the luck In the world in the years to come. 76 Ifibute 7c Utii Ola The eastern sky dimly glows. Brighter and brighter, the golden shafts of sunlight pierce the early morning twilight like searching fingers. Sud- denly a brisk step breaks the peaceful quiet. A chain jingles accompanied by a squeaking sound, and what seems a shapeless mass briskly runs sky- ward to the very tip of the pole. A swelling movement stirs In its heart as it catches the morning breeze. Unfolding, it reveals stars on a field of blue; stripes, red and white, rippling in the sun ' s first beams. Yes, it is Old Glory. My flag — a symbol of liberty floating in the free zephyrs of my native land, and over all its possessions and ships. In that flag Is woven the story of our country, the bravery of its sons and Its daughters, their hopes, and a promise for posterity. Is there not a reason for crying, " The Stars and Stripes Forever! " ? Is there a question In any American ' s mind as to what was the inspiration behind all our successes and achievements in the past? Is there an American who can gaze upon his flag without a speeding thrill of pride racing along his spine, and without wanting to stand bareheaded In reverence? If there is, he ' s not the fellow I want to extend my hand to and say, " Put it there, partner, we ' re going places. " RICHARD RANDALL 77 " chpc ifaifJ, Jc icci 4aifJ, ({eat 014 14 fule 4ai — ' WZATIONS yhe itU ' iea ue Jttatche Oh May, 1941 — the Girls ' League is ending its third successful year! And we do mean successful. It ' s been work well done and full of fun. We started out with a bang — and the echo may still be heard. This year, under the leadership of Adda Mae Bracken, splendid work has been done in perfecting efficient organization. Not only does every girl automatically belong to the Girls ' League, but she also finds herself a needed member of her own class unit. Each separate unit has an official cabinet of its own, which gives many girls an oppor- tunity for leadership. The Executive Council, made up of the president and treasurer of the League, the four officers of each unit, and the sponsors, has made history this year in bringing about a really democratic governing body. Anyone seeing this group in action knows that these chosen girls of the League really think, plan, and work for the good of all the girls In high school. Regular meetings have been held the first Monday of each month at the home of the Dean of Girls. We try in our big League meetings to give to the girls a vision of an American girl ' s place in the scheme of life. Under the sponsors ' wise direction we have given some outstanding programs this year. An Important guidance program is carried on In each unit. This year the sophomores developed an orientation program, the juniors studied growth in personality, and the seniors emphasized occupational and vocational problems. We plan to help each girl realize that there are five aspects of a girl ' s life — physical, spiritual, mental, social, and co-operative citizenship. These different aspects are all taken into consideration in planning activities. Virginia McConnell, the school nurse, helped us a great deal this year, not only indi- vidual girls but our groups as a whole. Good luck to you, Mrs. McConnell. To get everyone in just the right spirits, and to make the sophomores feel more at home, we began with our Big-Sister " Call to the Colors " hike. Following flags of red, white, and blue to our destiny, we divided up into the divisions of the army, navy, marine, etc. Games and stunts were the order of the day. It was fun!! Ye Olde Tyme Barn Dance, an annual affair because of the good feeling created the preceding year, provided us an opportunity to frolic at Halloween time. We con- sumed cider and doughnuts (50 dozen of them made by the home ec. girls) until we popped. To show that our hearts were in the right place, and also because Girls ' League stands for doing the finer and better things, we sponsored a Book Campaign for our own school library, sold Christmas seals, and furnished heaping baskets at Thanksgiving and Christmas time to needy families. We girls believe in doing things up right (for we really did) in our annual student body dance. It was a lovely, colorful affair following the South American " Fiesta " theme. The gym was changed Into a paradise of colorful shawls, tapestry, corals, and flowers. The dance was neat — it couldn ' t be beat!! The hall bulletin board has been our pride and joy this year. Girls ' interests, sea- sonal interests, and lots of school spirit caught the eye of passers-by. Each unit took turns in assuming responsibility for the board. It would be impossible to say which group did the best work. 80 OFFICERS OF THE GIRLS ' LEAGUE Charlotte Miller, Secretary: Loreen Fuller, Treasurer: Rose Murray North, Sponsci Georgia Dean, Concessions: Adda Mae Bracken, President, SENIOR UNIT Front Row — Verna Lou Bowman, Verna Sinenna, Helen Minier, Sponsor; June Daniels, Helen Thomas, Barbara Ravenscrott. Back Row — Edna Foster, Lois Louden, Betty Rommetvcdt, Helen Brown, Barbara Butler, Ruby Carlson. JUNIOR UNIT Front Row — Daryl Self, Eva Dunham, Olive Wells, Dorothy Van Engelen, Eva Dunagan, Sponsor; Bonnie Brown, Hilma Sweet, Mary Alice Buchanan. Back Row — Joan Benoit, Norma Dickey, Julia McBride, Julia Ann Ryan, Maxine Niessen, Marie Louden, Margaret Detweiler. SOPHOMORE UNIT Front Row — Nanette Woods, Betty Ann Thometi, Pauline Moyes, Lei Nani Barnes, Josephine Throckmo rton, Sponsor: Marjorie Robertson, Dorothy Ely, Julienne Werner. Back Row — Ruthann Hayes, Marian Griggs, Elaine Rugg, Marian Tolbert, Marian Teasley, Char- lotte Richardson, Betty Edmundson. 81 7he Sct A ' Club h e jfU Sit Starting out the year of 1940-41 with the slogan of " every boy In an activity, " the Boys ' Club acconnpllshed many worth-while civic and school projects. In September with wholehearted support the Boys ' Club removed from the football field a noxious weed that was destroying the grass. The first week In October the Boys ' Club held Its annual color week. The clever yellow footballs sold by the club were indeed indicative of its school spirit. In December the Boys ' Club decided to assist the firemen, police, and civic groups by collecting toys for the needy at Christmas. The Boys ' Club alone collected more toys than all of the civic groups and the firemen together, thereby setting an enviable record to be attained in the following years. At the beginning of the year the club picked a year ' s project — something to be worked on and finished by the end of this year. The project decided upon was the building of two tennis courts. The lots were donated by the school board. In this undertaking we were assisted by Mr. Davis, Mr. Rogel, and other Interested parties. These courts will be of the utmost benefit to the school. It will be possible to carry out an extensive program of tennis, even to the extent of holding tournaments here. The annual Father-Son banquet was held April 2, with a suitable theme of Black Magic. The evening was one of good fellowship, excellent " eats, " and a hearty feeling of friendship between fathers, sons, and faculty guests. The dancing program worked out by the Boys ' Club was one of the highlights of the school year. They succeeded In carrying out the tradition of good, clean entertain- ment. With appropriate themes, splendid music, refreshments, and carefully planned Intermissions, the Boys ' Club dances were in favor with the students. The officers of the Boys ' Club for this year were Gene Hull, President; Pat Wallace, Secretary-Treasurer, and Mr. Wallace, Sponsor. THE VALUE OF CO-OPERATION IN EVERYDAY LIFE The value of co-operation at any time is a thing not to be denied. Every morning at seven o ' clock my little metal alarm clock co-operates by hitting a little metal ham- mer on a little metal bell somewhere in its mysterious little metal Insldes. It thereby jars me rudely from some transient roseate dream to begin a day that is to be simply brimming with co-operation. Always the miracle of rushing water, when I turn on the faucet, amazes me. What a splendid example of civilized co-operation that Is! What a nice adjustment between the law of gravity and the power of pressure! How noble are the assiduous men who constantly labor In order that I may brush my teeth in water free from foreign ma- terials but full of chemicals. 82 Gene Hull President BOYS ' CLUB OFFICERS Gerald Wallace Sponsor EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Pat Wallace Secretary-Treasurer Seated — Wendell Lawrence, Senior Sponsor; James Tomlln, Junior Sponsor: Gerald Wallace, Pat Wallace, Bob Norton, Paul Jones, Sophomore Sponsor. Standing — Ted Beecher, Glen Terry, George loset. Bill McDonald, Bob Pence. Early morning ablution completed, the next Important thing Is digestion. An astounding amount of bodily co-operation is required during this process. The rhythmic rise and fall of relaxing of jaw muscles Is a great sight at any time, especially If one has Ignored the little clock ' s " call to colors " for approximately thirty minutes. Then off to a busy day-at school. I have always appreciated the obliging front door at the school which swings closed behind me (after it is once laboriously opened) with- out any visible aid whatsoever. Once that door is closed behind one, the instructor reigns supreme, hie and his books and his grade cards and all his other materials co- operate and combine admirably to dig little parallel ditches In the varying gray matter of the pupils and to fill these ditches with knowledge — a fluid similar to molasses In January unless the students co-operate and adapt it to their needs. The value of co-operation In everyday life Is " awful " to comprehend. — Mary Lou Diffendarfer 83 Frank Bracken, Assistant Business Manager; George Thometz, Business Manager; Gladys White Sponsor; Lillian Laubenhetm, Editor; Norman Johnson, Assistant Editor. We Hope ypu Xike jft The busy people scurrying here and there, poking their noses into doors, windows, and other people ' s business in an attempt to obtain information for write-ups and what have you, are members of the staff who have put out this annual. The spirit of the staff is never lost, from September to May. After school, 207 is humming with voices of industrious people who take time out only to make clean-ups, not glue and paper scraps, but pepsie, pickle juice, and pie. Refreshment time comes even to us! Even though there are some who never bother to get the spirit necessary to carry on the work of putting out an annual, the ones who work make up for those who loaf. Miss Gladys White, who joins in the good times and at the same time shoulders the troubles of the staff, has directed all the work of the editorial as well as the sales staff. She has been aided by Miss Dorothy Call and Miss Agnes Schubert, who were selected to direct the literary work and art work respectively. Lillian Laubenheim, editor, and George Thometz, Business Manager, have worked diligently on this annual also. " There is no rest for the wicked, " so the Bible says, but the Coyote staff has un- covered another fact — " There is no rest for the staff until the annual is on its way to the printers. " As you read the words, and look at the pictures contained in this, the 1941 Coyote, you recall good times, which have perhaps been forgotten, but that live again as you read. Our efforts are contained in these words, and so to you we say, " So-long, friends, until we meet again. " 84 1941 Ccifcte Betty Bdbcock Betty Clary Adda Mae Bracken George Mlllward Betty Rommefvedt Marilyn Webster Assistant Art Photography Make-up Class Photography Staff Photographer School Life Editor Senior Sales — Write-up Assistant Margaret Vazquez (seated) Barbara Ravenscroft (seated) Kennetli tHusted Gwendolyn Helfrecht Betty Thometz Ruthann Hayes Vera Babbel Agnes Schubert Verna Slnema Tom Cartney Janet Pinic Dorothy Van Engelen Dorthy Earl Lois Louden Gene Hull Dorothy Harrison Grace Bruley Leona Ray Hughes Creative Writing Class June Daniels Senior Editor Senior Editor Junior Representative Junior Representative Sophomore Representative Sophomore Representative Art Art Supervisor Art Photography Assistant — Activities Student Life Assistant Editor Junior Sales Sophomore Sales Sophomore Sales Assistant Activities Editor Activities Editor Art Assistant Head Typist Dorothy Call. Supervisor Assistant Typist First Row — Leona Rae Hughes, June Daniels, fviarilyn Wcbs+or, Mercedes Paul, Sponsor; Frances Schweickhardt. Dorothy Harrison, Mary Helen Clapper. Second Row — Tom Jones, Julia McBride, Lillian Laubenheim, George Thometz, Marlin Sweeley, Preston Hennnan, Betty Durling, Vera Goodman. Front Row — Dorothy Call, Sponsor; Ruthann Hayes, J. C. Holste, Judy Jones. Dicit Lawrence, Leona Rae Hughes, Mary Lou Glib, Margaret Detweiler. Back Row — Joan Benoit, Dorthy Earl, John Brown, Bob Ryman, James George, Bud Gilb. Helen Brown, Bob Wallace. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB— Personnel identification on page 87 86 (fueal anj toulet One of the many clubs in high school is Quill and Scroll, international honorary society for high school journalists. 1+ is one of the high school journalist ' s greatest ann- bitlons to fulfill the requirements necessary to become a member of Quill and Scroll. In order to be elected to the Fourth Estate Chapter of Quill and Scroll, a student must meet the following requirements: (I) be at least a junior in high school; (2) be in the upper third of their class in general scholastic standing; (3) have done superior work In journalism; (4) be recommended by the supervisor; (5) be approved by the national secretary-treasurer. This year Quill and Scroll has been very active, having at present fourteen mem- bers. As a special honor. It Is the privilege of the editor of the school paper to wear on his Quill and Scroll pin a bar signifying that he has served as editor of the paper for at least a semester. This year the four members of the Editorial Board of the Bruin received Editor ' s Bars on their pins. Out ( ak-tak Cluk " Pep, Pep, We ' ve got it now keep it don ' t lose it we ' ll need It — Pep! " Yes siree, we really have a peppy high school this year, aided by the Pep Club and four able yell leaders. Under the direction of Miss Dorothy Call It aided with pep assemblies, matinee dances, and ushering for district tournament games. Let ' s give three cheers for the Pep Club. PERSONNEL Bob Wallace Bud Glib HHelen Brown Margaret Detweller John Brown James George Ruthann hiayes Joan Benolt Bob Ryman Mary Lou Gilb Dorthy Earl Hutn-kutnH " Ummmmmm — what is It that smells so delicious? Must be the fHome Ec. Club getting ready for another banquet. " " Yes, that ' s right, but that isn ' t all those girls do. " Besides preparing and serving numerous banquets, the girls gave a real old-fash- ioned " Taffy Pull " to welcome new girls at school; before Christmas they busily stitched, sewed, mended, darned, and sewed doll clothes for small children; sent delegates to the State hHome Economics Meeting at Pocatello, and proudly held their annual Moth- ers ' Tea in the spring. The girls have co-operated splendidly with the Girls ' League, Boys ' Club, and other school organizations by preparing delicious refreshments (remember those doughnuts?) and serving appetizing banquets. To develop personality, leadership. Initiative, and social poise; to keep in touch with current topics In the nome economics world and Its general scientific trend; and to bring the students In closer touch with the greater home economics organizations of state and nation are the alms of the Twin Falls hHIgh School htome Economics Club, which is affiliated with the National hHome Economics Association. Here ' s one group that really knows how to hit the " spot " with everyone, for we all enjoy a bit of tasty food. First Row — Jean Paynter, Mary Jean Shlpman. Ellen Howard. Virginia Allen, Mildreda Patterson, Elizabeth McKissick, Rosella Quint, Juanita Sutcliff. Spnnsnr, Second Row — Maxine Borah, Mary Frances Bunn, Edith Jinks, Ruby Carlson, Berniece Stansell, Bette Thompson, Priscilla Dean, June McNeely, Dorothy Butler. Third Row — Elsie Annis, Mary Flynn, Mildred Florence, Billie Kaufmann, Eva Taylor. Betty Powell, Norene Annis. Fourth Row — LaDema DeV itt. Ruth Johnson, Doris Durbin, Betty Harmon, Doris Ann Sherwood. Mary Sue Secord, Maxine Fisher. 87 THESPIAN First Row — Bob Bayless. Russell Smith, Bob Jones, Florence Rees, Sponsor; Frank Lawerence, Bob Pence, President; Homer D. Hays, Frank Hampton, Lloyd LeClair. Second Row — Olive Wells, June Daniels, Mary Jean Shipman, Ruby Carlson, Margaret Detweiler, Mary Lou Gilb, Lillian Laubenheim, Vice President; Betty Durling, Secretary-Treasurer. Third Row — Beth Henderson, Frances Schweickhardt, Eleanor Mae Wall, Jim Kloppenburg, Nelda Makinson, Fred Bacon, Mary Jane Shearer, Hilma Sweet, Norma Dickey, Herman Weskamp, Don Cooper, Earl Hayes, John Day. Fourth Row — Sherman Olson, Preston Henman, Marie Brooks, Maxine Niessen, EInora Mae Ruth- erford, Earl Jordan, Forrest Thompson. Fifth Row — Frank Prunty, Charles Gilb, Jeanette Custer, Elsie Annis, Betty Clary, Barbara Ravens- croft, Darwin Bell, Jim Powell. Sixth Row — Dick Salladay, Jeanne Haggardt, Mary Alice Buchanan, Gwendolyn Helfrecht, Gene Hull, Bill Reynolds, Dick Garrett, Bruce Stansbury, Carlton McMullen. BRUIN STAFF Seated — Frances Schweickhardt, Julia McBride, Tom Jones, Pat Wallace, Marilyn Webster, Forrest Thompson, Jim Powell, Leona Rae Hughes, Mary Helen Clapper, Alta Frazier. Standing — Preston Henman, June Daniels, Marlin Sweeley, Betty Durling, Dorothy Harrison, Vera Goodman, Mary Jean Shipman, Barbara Butler, Mary Lou Gilb, Mercedes Paul, Sponsor. Insert — Editors of the year. Seated — Marilyn Webster, Preston Henman. Standing — Dorothy Harrison, Frances Schweickhardt. CuttaiH Call ct yhe iiah " Act well your part, for there all honor lies, " the Thespian motto, has indeed bee n lived up to by both the students and directors. During this year, drama in Twin Falls High School has carried the students through unusual and exciting performances. First, Thornton Wilder led the boys and girls through the regular routine of laughs and smiles, tears and anguish, of " Our Town, " the all-school play. Next came the dramatic and stirring production of Channing Pollock ' s " The Fool, " by the senior class of 1941. Later the junior class gave us two hours of laughter and hilarity in " What a Life, " written by Clifford Goldsmith. The directors and assistant directors for the plays presented this year have been Thespians. Our Troop No. 256 was established here In Twin Falls High School on January I, 1934. Sixty members are now doing their best to promote the interest in dramatics among high school students. Thespian brings to the student a better knowledge of language, poise, self-control, and a better understanding and appreciation of dramatic literature. National recog- nition has been won by our Troup, under the direction of Miss Florence Rees, as an- nounced by the officers through the Thespian Magazine. Ouf Scandal Sheet The interest of the world centers around the news — so does the high school Interest center around our school paper, the Bruin. What would school be without the paper with Its " Today ' s Profile, " and the most Interesting to all the students, " Seen and Heard " ? When the Bruin comes out every other Thursday of the school year, there is repre- sented more work than the average student realizes. Many long hours are spent putting out each issue of the paper. This year the journalism class took part in a High School Spotlight broadcast, dis- cussing the history of printing. Several Quill and Scroll contests have been entered, and a number of honorable mention awards have been won. Nor is journalism ever a dry s ubject. There Is hardly a place in school that is the center of so much activity as Is the Bruin office, 104. And although Mrs. Paul, Bruin adviser, often becomes very irate at the mischievous doings of her staff, the paper always comes out on time. BRUIN STAFF First Semester Frances Schweickhardt Dorothy Harrison Marilyn Webster Preston Henman Marlln Sweeley Mary Helen Clapper Tom Jones - Pat Wallace , June Daniels Margaret Chevalier .._. Marie Phillips Mary Jean Shipman .... Barbara Butler Forrest Thompson Leona Rae Hughes Alta Frazler Mary Lou Gilb Jim Powell Julia McBride Editorial Board Editorial Board Editorial Board Editorial Board Feature Editor Make-up Make-up .... Sports Exchanges .... Art Art Reporters .... Second Semester Frances Schwieckhardt Dorothy Harrison Preston Henman Marilyn Webster Marlin Sweeley Mary Helen Clapper .. Tom Jones _ Pat Wallace June Daniels Margaret Chevalier Marie Phillips Mary Jean Shipman Barbara Butler Reporters Reporters Forrest Thompson Typists Leona Rae Hughes Typists _ Alta Frazler Circulation Mary Lou Glib Advertising _ Jim Powell Advertising Julia McBride Vera Goodman Advertising Vera Goodman Mrs. Mercedes Paul Adviser Mrs. Mercedes Paul F. F. A. — Personnel Identification on page 91 F.F.A. OFFICERS Gienn Ward. Hubert Hicks, Howard ArrJng ton. Jack Giese, Alden Arrlngton. Dean Jaynes, Byron Loughmiller. Mixing livestock nnineral co-operatively. 3,000 trees purchased for distribution. Byron Loughmiller and his sheep. DISTRICT F.F.A. BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS Jim Kevan, Hubert Hicks, Delbert Field, Glenn Ward, Jim Standley, Don Ward, Everett Ward, Clifford Jones. Jack Giese, Orrin Hills. Looking over the Angus feeder calves. 0. 0. A. More interest in Future Farmer activities was shown this year by an increase in membership. Of sixty boys enrolled in vocational agriculture, fifty-eight joined the organization. Activities this year were numerous and varied. In July the chapter was represented by a group who competed in the state judging contest and State F.F.A. Convention. The dairy judging team, made up of Jack Farrar, Norman Shaw, and fHoward Arring- ton, placed seventh. Jack Farrar placed second in the alumni Public Speaking contest. Later, in November, boys traveled to the Ogden Livestock Show to do some judg- ing. Alden Arrington, Gilbert Fields, and Ralph Olmstead placed fourth in the seed judging contest. Orrin FHills and Jim FHayden placed fourth in the poultry judging, and the livestock judging team, which placed fourth, was made up of Glenn Ward, Hubert hticks, Byron Loughmiller, Bennie hHoward, and Jack Giese. Twin Falls teams placed up well in other local contests held at Jerome, Filer, and Thousand Springs in connec- tion with Fair activities. Sherman Peck with his speech, " Future Farmers in a Changing World, " won the District Public Speaking contest held at Jerome and competed in the State contest held in Twin Falls. F.F.A. recreational activities included a watermelon bust, roller skating party. Father and Son Banquet, and basketball. The basketball team won the District Basket- ball Championship. The squad was made up of Don Ward, Jack Giese, Glenn Ward, hlubert hHlcks, Orrin hHills, Clifford Jones, Norman Shaw, and Gilbert Fields. In the course of the year the chapter carried out many co-operative activities. 2700 pounds of livestock mineral was mixed and purchased by twenty-four members. 2000 pounds of tankage was purchased, 1500 baby chix, and 3000 trees were also purchased co-operatively. One of the most valuable co-operative activities sponsored by the chapter is the loan fund organization. $1800 was loaned to F.F.A. members for project work during the course this year. Money was furnished through the facilities of the Fidelity Bank, the Southern Idaho Production Credit Association, and the chapter treasury. This year ' s committee which handled all of this work was made up of Glenn Ward, president: FHoward Arrington, vice-president; hlubert hHlcks, treasurer; Dean Jaynes, secretary. F.F.A. chapter officers for the year 1940-41 were Byron Loughmiller, president; hHoward Arrington, vice-president; Hubert Hicks, treasurer; Dean Jaynes, secretary; Jack Giese, reporter; Alden Arrington, watch dog. Boys were active this year in increasing their purebred swine, steer feeding, and farm flock projects. Many of the boys will show their fat steers and lambs at the Idaho Fat Show in May and the Intermountain Livestock Show at Salt Lake City in June. Plans are being made for a week ' s trip through Yellowstone Park during the summer. Front Row — Yal e HHolland, Sponsor: Tom Dean, GoHfried Kaepplin. Clifford Jones, Dean DeBoard, Jim Hayden, Howard Ronic, Donald Owen, Alden Arringfon, Le Roy McNeely, Junior Hansen. Second Row — Byron Lougb niller, Donald Glavin, Bennie Howard, Orem Hyde. Lawrence Golay, Bob Jaclty, Dallas Jacltson, Efton Sept, Cteo Foster, Leo Johnson. Arthur Daniels, Jim Standley. Third Row — Howard Arrington, Dick Kevan. George Pickett, Earl Dougherty. Sherman Peck, Ralph Olmstead, Delbert Wallis, Norman Shaw, Gilbert Harrison, Orrin Hills, Hubert Hicks, Jack Geise, Ralph Ward, Eugene Champlin, Leonard Norris, Everett Ward. Fourth Row — Bill Newbry, Wayne Beus, Albert Billington, Dean Jaynes, Don Ward, Glenn Ward. Don Dean, Jim Kevan, Billy Garrison. 91 Our school — Dear ole " Twin Hi. " And so, on September 3, we Let ' s have a look at our started this year. bulletin board. In the halls. Time for an assembly While we study. Hard at work. The pigskin really got tossed around by the Bruins from September until November. 92 Everyone wore a smile after the stunt assembly on November 24. Juniors Sophomores Seniors Faculty The choir and orchestra " put on their bib and tuclter " for a formal concert. Fun and costumes at the Girls " League costume party. The school in swing. Miss Albertson leads the as- sembly in " God Bless America. " 93 The seniors present " The Fool. " " Romdnce In Old Mexico. " Melba charms with her violin. Another view of the senior The Girls ' League cruise around the world, play. " A Spanish Fiesta. " The gals have a play day. Christmas vacation is here — Oh, boy! Dick enjoys vacation. " May I walk down the hall with you, Dode? " 94 We took time out for a laugh before the Basltetball Tournament by having a stunt assembly. Seniors Juniors Faculty Sophomores Bert Chrlstianson and his band make their debut f their annual band concert. It ' s sad — but the end of school has come! 95 it t at Lo — from the aching canopy of night A star is born! A radiant star, The loveliest thing of all the night, by far, A glorious star of beauty and of light. This is the brightest star to grace the sky Since that great night two thousand years ago When shepherds watching flocks of sheep below Were told that Christ, the King of Kings, was nigh. ' Tis Freedom ' s star that, shining, almost blinds Beholders. America, the hope of all the world. Whose banners, marching on and on, are furled, Thy star is this that now so brightly shines. But look far off on the horizon there The dark, cruel clouds that blot out all the stars. The swift approaching panoply of Mars! Fearfully, I bow my head in prayer — Oh, God of storms and sunbeams, stars and sea. Guide this, my own, my wondrous native land. Through treacherous ways that lie at either hand! God of the brave, keep her forever free! Let not Mars crush this shining beacon flame That lights the sailor home from raging sea. And points the way for those who find themselves to be Lost and lonely on the deadly desert plain. Between the dusk and dawn there comes an answer Inscribed in jewels across the morning sky, " This land of Freedom ' s love, of Freedom ' s dwelling. This land of God ' s own strength shall never die! " " Girding herself with bands of steel, she ' ll stand Alone, and hold the torch of liberty above A land of peace and hope and joy and love. To all the world she ' ll be a promised land. " America, my country, land of sea and earth and sky, Put all thy shining armor round about thee, Uunfurl the lovely banner of the brave and free And raise it, proudly waving, far on high! I kneel in prayer, and gleaming there afar I see, when all the storms of hideous war are past, Driven away by Freedom ' s tempests ' blast, The fiery glow of Freedom ' s lovely star. — Marlin J. Sweeley 96 " hculd fiul4 ficijuamtahce Se Jct ct • • • n r x oJ fickHPule4 em t to those friends who have contributed so much to the publishing of this annual. to the COYOTE STAFF for its co-operation and work in collecting information and material for this book. to Miss Gladys White for her personal interest and advice for both the editorial and sales staff of the COYOTE. Without her patience and sincere work the material for this yearbook would not be. to Miss Dorothy Call for her supervision of literary material used, and Miss Agnes Schubert, who so graciously supervised the work of the art staff. to the American Red Cross and Mrs. W. hi. McDonald for the Red Cross uniform used In the foreword picture. to Jim and Gordon Glpson of The Caxton Printers. Ltd., for keeping the ball of pro- duction rolling. to Western Engravers for their splendid engravings. to Jacoby, Album, Young, and Flower Photography Shops for the many fine pictures found In this book. to the faculty and students who have so graciously backed the annual. to all of these, I say — " Thanks a million. " — Lillian Laubenheim, Editor Once again MOLLOY-MADE quality of work- manship scores as the 1941 Coyote is cased in a MOLLOY-MADE cover from THE BABCOCK COVER COMPANY 1131 Oberlin Drive Glendale, California Printed, lithographed, and bound by The CAXTON PRINTERS, Ltd. Caldwell, Idaho Member -(SSOOl " Oh aiflcan ifCuAee, ki the daii H J eatlif li ht, " t .vC-=i ■ -■- • ' • ■ iS? ' ■ " - % :: m ' [ -%J ' -v,7i; ' -y: 3,jft ,j ■ " ' • ' g ' ..■ -- --■-« A -V? 1 ' ,- i». .v:»t!-»« ' • • 1941 OYOTE .f ' HK.Afi


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