Albany Union High School - Whirlwind Yearbook (Albany, OR)
- Class of 1932
Page 1 of 96
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1932 volume:
ALBANY HIGH SCHOOL
A TRUE HISTORY OF THE
SCHOOL YEAR OF'31-'32
7This edition of the Whirlwind is dedi-
cated to Professor R. A. Buchanan.
We have found Mr. Buchanan competent
and patient as an instructor. We know him
also as a friend—pleasant and humorous. We
consider the ideals developed through contact
with him invaluable.
Our wish for him is one of continued
It has been the purpose of the
1932 Whirlwind staff to make this
book a true picture of our school life
We thank Mr. Hudson and Miss
Chase, our advisers, for their gener-
ous help and frequent suggestions in
preparing this edition of the Whirl-
wind Annual.Table of Contents
Society and Literary
HumorALBANY HIGH SCHOOLj:
THE SCHOOL BOARD
The members of the school board have served from varying terms of
two to forty years. As far as is known, Mr. J. K. Weatherford, Sr., has
served in the capacity of member of a city school board longer than any
other man in the state. This unusual record is certainly to be commended.
Among the recent notable achievements of this body has been the
innovation of the Smith-Hughes agricultural course. This new curriculum
has proved most popular among the boys from the agricultural districts.
The course, which gives the farm-inclined boys practical knowledge in stock-
breeding, stock-raising, and animal judging, also includes the most recent
scientific knowledge in agriculture. This addition to the school s courses
has been the outcome of the efforts of Mr. Hudson, principal, and Mr.
Another outstanding accomplishment of
the school board has been the extension of
the very popular bus lines. As a result of the
extension, the radius of those living in dis-
tant regions having access to Albany High
has been enlarged, and consequently the
number of enrolled students this year has in-
Besides this the school board has effect-
ed a fine spirit of cooperation between the
townspeople and the school administration
and has avoided many of the disturbances
characteristic of other cities and their school
G. E. FINNERTY,
directors. Superintendent of Schools
7C 5 :
Senior High Faculty E. A. Hudson, Principal
Mr. Ralph Morgan—Smith-Hughes
Agriculture. Oregon State Col-
Mr. Carl Kllingsen—Physical Edu-
cation. Washington S. C.
Miss Marion S. Stanford—Biology.
Mrs. Mary Childs—Public Speak-
ing. Debate. Dramatics. Emer-
Miss Fanny ( base—English. Uni-
versity of Oregon.
Miss Ida B. Anderson—English.
Washington State College.
Miss Ruth E. Porter — Algebra,
Trigonometry. English. Univer-
sity of Oregon.
Miss Zelma M. Parker—Domestic
Science. Domestic Arts. Applied
Arts. Oregon State College.
Miss Wilma Spence — English.
French. Willamette University.
Miss Clara Voyen — Shorthand.
Typing. Business English, Beh-
Mrs. Mabel A. Pen land—Typing.
Journalism. University of Ore-
Miss La Verne Vahldieck—Music.
Northern State Teachers’ Col-
Mr. R. A. Buchanan — Civics,
Oeographv. I’ark College.
Mr. Edward L. Umphrey—Chemis-
try, Biology. Geography. Al-
Mr. Philip A. Lehman — English
History, Spanish. Linfield Col
Mr. .Merrill A. Pimentel—Indus-
trial Arts, Mechanical Drawing.
Oregon State College.
Mr. E. A. Hudson—Miysics. Ore-
gon State College.
Mr. W. T. Xieholls-—Band. Orches-
tra. Chicago Music College.
Mr. B. Sidney Miller—Bookkeep-
ing. Salesmanship. Commercial
Law, Commercial Arithmetic.
University of Akron.
Miss Myrtle Worley — Geometry.
Miss M. Veronica Tracy—Latin,
English. University of Oregon.
Miss Gladys McKnight—American
History. University of Oregon.
Mrs. Ha .el Muller—School Nurse.
Good Samaritan Hospital.
Mr. Grigsby—Manager of Print
8CLASSES i i
Mid-year Class of '32
Senior Class of '32
J. Bryant Millor Stanford Walkup Davis
Mid-Year Senior Class
ROBERT WALKUP ---------- - President
JAMES MILLER - -- -- -- -- - Vice-President
CLIFFORD DAVIS - - - -..................Treasurer
MISS MARION STANFORD - -............Class Adviser
The first mid-year graduating class in the history of Albany High
School held its exercises in the Albany High School auditorium January
29, 1932. A novel idea in commencement exercises, a class play, was
tried and was successful beyond all expectations. The class play was im-
mediately followed by a short program and the presentation of diplomas.
Following is the complete program that was given:
Presentation of Class....
Presentation of Diplomas.
....................."The Lost Will”
."Out of the Dusk” by Donna Brown
'Tenth Air Varie” by Clifford Davis
..............E. A. Hudson, Principal
......G. E. Finnerty, Superintendent
E. F. Fortmiller, Board Chairman
.....................R. A. Buchanan
Cast of "The Lost Will"
........................................... Gordon Jacobs
J. E. Bryant C. Davis Brown Miller Gearheart Merritt
II or sky Roner Haglund J. C. Bryant Walkup (Joins
Mother Corey.............................................................Blonche Horsky
peter Haley Markham
Cousin Ann Chadwick...... Mildred Baughman
Julia Carey..............................................................°Pal Gearhart
Mrs. Ossian Popham.......................................................Marceil Goins
Lallie Joy Popham........................................................Adeline Roner
Ralph Thurston......................................................................Joe Bryant
Cyril Lord.....................................................................Marshall McGuire
Tom Hamilton.............................................................Robert Walkup
Sam Berry................................................................Walter Osborn
Henry Lord, Ph. D.................................................................James Miller
Ronald V. Baker Clifford Earl Davis Abram Bartlett Merritt
Mildred Pearl Baughman Opal Idella Gearhart James Edwin Miller
Lawrence Bino Marceil Virginia Goins Glenn R. Mollett
Donna Brown Elmira LuVae Haglund Walter Franklin Osborn
Joe C. Bryant Blanche Barbara Horsky Adeline Marie Roner
John E. Bryant Gordon S. Jacobs Robert Hugh Walkup
Faustina Mae Chapin Marshall E. McGuire
Sudtell C. Davis Stanford Lamberty Ruthruff
Senior Cl ass History
The spotlight of history is focused on the class of ’32! From the dim past arise the
Central and Madison freshmen of 1928. At Central the class was led by Richard Bray,
president; Barbara Beam, vice-president; George Bickman, secretary-treasurer. At Madison
the officers were Leland White, president; Oren Sudtell, vice-president; Mildred Baughman,
secretary; Marceil Goins, treasurer. The freshman classes were prominent in student acti-
vities and contributed material for the various high school teams.
The spotlight turns to 1929 where the classes now serving apprenticeship in the Senior
High School elected the following officers: Oren Sudtell, president; Barbara Beam, vice-
president; Annette Ruthruff, secretary-treasurer. This year the boys won the inter-class
basketball championship. The girls won the girls’ interclass basketball, volley ball, and
The spotlight glows on 1930! We have now become upperclassmen, and the timidity
of sophomore days has vanished. For our officers we elected Baden Rupert, president; Oren
Sudtell, vice-president; Annette Ruthruff, secretary, and John Conser, treasurer. This year
we contributed six members of the first team in football and three members of the first team
in basketball. The managers of the football and basketball teams were chosen from our
class. The girls won the volley ball and basketball championships again. As juniors we
produced a very successful play, "Blind Dates,” to raise funds for the junior-senior picnic.
We contributed material for glee club, debate, and dramatics, and prepared for a successful
The spotlight of history turns to the brightest year of all, the reflections of which dazzle
all who look upon it! Leading the galaxy of stars are Oren Sudtell, president; Charlotte
Lamberty, vice-president; Annette Ruthruff, secretary-treasurer. This year the seniors have
turned out in large numbers for football and basketball. The girls have won the basketball
and volley ball championship for the third time. The managers for the football and basket-
ball teams have been drawn from the senior class—and also from the official high school
taxi. The seniors have done their part in debating and in helping to take the team to
high honors. They have carried the operetta to success and have demonstrated their dramatic
ability in a final burst of glory, the Senior Play.
The members of the class of’32 have entered into every field—athletics, oratory, music,
and dramatics with outstanding success, and have reached the highest goal by upholding and
increasing the honor and glory of Albany High School.
Lew el ling
OREN SUDTELL - General Course
Class l'Ves. 1, 2, 4; lii-Y 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4;
O. of A. 2, 3, 4; Vice-Pres. B. A. A. 3.
BARBARA BEAM - General Course
Commercial Club 3, 4; Subscription Mgr. 3, 4;
Business Mgr. 4; G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Dramatic
Club 3, 4.
CHARLOTTE LAMBERTY - - General Course
Vice-Pres. Class 4; Treas. Quill Scroll 4; Busi-
ness Mgr. Annual 4; Business Mgr. Whirlwind 4;
Girls’ League 2, 3, 4.
JANE GOODALE ----- General Course
Commercial Club 3. 4; Girls League 1, 2, 3. 4;
Dramat Club 2, 3, 4; Literary Explorers’ Club
4; Debate 4.
BADEN RUPERT ----- Science Course
Vice-Pres. Student Body 4; Pres. Ili-Y 4; Vice-
Pres. 3; Pres. Class 3; Band 2, 3, 4; U. of A. 4.
BILLIE TEMPLETON - - - Science Course
Mgr. B. A. A. 3, 4; Vice-Pres. B. A. A. 4; Treas.
A. H. S. 4; O. of A. 4; Ili-Y 3, 4.
ASA LEWELLING..................General Course
Commercial Club; B. A. A; O. of A; Annual Staff;
GLADYS SMITH...................General Course
Quill k Scroll 4; Vice-Pres. Quill k Scroll 4;
Home Ec. Club 4; Literary Explorers 4; Girls’
RAY BENIGHT-------------------General Course
F. F. A.; B. A. A.
VIRGINIA TRAPP - - - - General Course
G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Girls League 2, 3, 4; Spanish
Club 4; Vice-Pres. Girls’ League 3; Commercial
(Continued on page 17)
SAM BIKMAN ------ General Course
Basketball 2. 3, -4; Tenuis 1, 2, 3, 4; Editor
Annual 4; Editor Whirlwind 4; Hi-Y 3, 4.
MARTHA HARRIS - - - - General Course
Vice-Pres. Orchestra 2, 3. 4; Girls’ League 2, 3,
4; Commercial Club 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 4; Lit-
erary Explorers 4.
LAWRENCE MISNER - - - General Course
Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Drumat Club 1, 2, 3; Operetta
2, 3. 4.
BOB FERGUSON ----- General Course
Student Body Pres. 4; Student Council 2, 3, 4;
Band 2; Vice-Pres. 3, 4; Glee Club 2; Pres. 3;
(Juill Scroll 3; See. 4.
BILL BARRETT ----- General Course
Debate; Glee Club; Drumat; (Juill Scroll; Lit-
ANNETTE RUTHRUFF-----------General Course
G. A. A.; Commercial Club; Drumat Club; Girls’
HAZEL WHITAKER------------General Course
Girls’ League; Literary Explorers.
HAROLD HOUSER - General Course
Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Literary
JOE TATE ------- General Course
Glee Club 3; B. A. A. 3, 4; Whirlwind Staff 4.
ZOE HUFFMAN ----- General Course
G. A. A.; Literary Explorers; Home Ec. Club;
Girls’ League; Commercial Club.
HAROLD SNELL ----- General Course
F. F. A.; B. A. A.
(Continued on page 17)
B. Smith Ashton
LESTER ERB ------- General Course
Band 3, 4; Commercial Club 2, 3, 4; B. A. A.
2, 3, 4.
ALYCE WILCOX.................General Course
Dramatics; Glee Club; G. A. A.; Home Kc. Club;
CLARA HARNISCH - - - - General Course
G. A. A.; Spanish Club; Home Kc. Club; Liter-
ary Explorers’ Club; Dramat Club.
IOLA GEORGE ------ General Course
Home Ec. Club 4; Girls’ League 2, 3, 4; Dramat
VERA MARIE MARTIN - - General Course
Girls’ League; Commercial Club; Home Ec. Club.
PAULINE ASHTON---------------General Course
Home Ec. Club 4; Commercial Club 2, 3, 4;
G. A. A. 2, 3, 4; Girls’ League.
ROBERT RICHARD WHITE - General Course
B. A. A.
LAWRENCE EARL NORDYKE - His. Course
B. A. A.; Basketball 4; Basketball 4.
LORRAINE ROBERTSON - - Math. Course
Boys’ Athletic Association.
JOYCE BINO - - - - College Preparatory
Commercial Club 2, 3, 4; G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4;
Girls’ League 2. 3. 4; Literary Explorers’ Club
4; Home Kc. Club 4.
GORDON STERNBERG------------General Course
B. A. A.; Pres. of Orchestra.
KENNETH CUNNINGHAM - Generol Course
I). A. A.; F. F. A. 4.
RICHARD BRAY...............Science Course
Pres. Science Club 3. 4; B. A. A. 2, 3, 4;
Basketball 2; Senior Play.
(Continued on page 17)
Burke Rothrock Shelby
Hamilton McCrary Choate Kane
Faxon N. McClain Duedall
MAXINE WILLETT - - - General Course
Debate 1. 2; Drama! 1, 2„ 3; (Dee Club 4; Lit-
erary Kxplorers 4; Whirlwind Annual Staff 4.
RUTH HAMILTON - - - - General Course
Diris’ League 1, 2. 3. 4; Commercial Club 2, 3,
4; Drumat Club; Literary Explorers’ Club 4.
GLENDON McCRARY - - - General Course
B. A. A. 2, 3, 4; Dramnt Club Sec. 3; Order of
A 3, 4; Baseball 3, 4; Class basketball 4.
MINERVA CHOATE - - - General Course
Commercial Club 4; Girls’ League 2, 3, 4.
EVAN KANE ------ General Course
Band; Commercial Club.
EVELYN WORLEY-----------------General Course
(Dee Club 3. 4; (Drls Sextet 3, 4; Girls’ (Quartet
3, 4; Drumat Club 3; (Drls’ League 3, 4.
FREEDA DAUGHTRY - - - General Course
(Drls’ League 2, 3, 4; Commercial Club 3, 4.
GILBERT FAXON ----- General Course
Class Basketball; Baseball.
NETA McCLAIN ------ General Course
Literary Explorers’ Club; Home Ec.; (Drls League.
IVER DUEDALL ------- General Course
Commercial Club; Boys’ Athletic Association.
RAYMOND KENAGY-------------Industrial Course
] rumat Club 2, 3; B. A. A. 2, 3; (Dee Club
2, 3; Stage Crew 2, 3.
RUTH BEIGHT ------ General Course
(Dee Clubj (Drls League; Literary Explorers’
(Continued on page 17)
Seniors whose pictures do not appear in
LaVERE BAXTER - - - Commercial Course
Glee Club; Girls’ League; Drumat.
CAROLYN DEHM ----- General Course
G. A. A.; (Drls League; Glee Club.
EARL DUEDALL - - - - General Course
B. A. A.
MARY LOUISE INGRAM - - General Course
PERRY LONG ------- General Course
Baseball 3. 4; () of A 3. 4; B. A. A.; Dramat
2, 3; Debate.
PEARL MEYER ------- General Course
Entered from Lebanon 4; Home Ec. Club; Girls’
CHESTER SANDERSON----------General Course
B. A. A.
HELEN SMITH ------ General Course
HENRIETTA ZELLER - - Commercial Course
(Drls’ League 2, 3, 4; Commercial Club 3, 4.
SENIOR CLASS (Continued)
(Continued from page 18)
HAROLD WHITNEY-----------General Course
Pres. Commercial Club 4; Treas. B. A. A; () of A.
VIRGINIA BIRD ----- General Course
Commercial Club; («iris’ League Sec. 2; Girls’
League Treas. 4; Whirlwind Staff 3.
WILBUR CALHOUN---------------History Course
Dr a mat Club.
DELIVAN BURKHART------------Science Course
B. A. A. 2, 3, 4; Science Club 4.
ALTA DAWSON - Home Economics Course
Pres. Home Ec. Club 4; Debate 3, 4; Literary
Explorers 4; Dramat Club 2, 3, 4; Siris' League
2, 3, 4.
MARION KENNELLY - - - History Course
Girls’ League 3; Dramat Club 3; Home Ec. Club
HOWARD BEVER ----- General Course
Paper Staff 4; B. A. A. 2, 3, 4; Dramat Club.
BEATRICE BUCHANAN - - General Course
Commercial Club 3, 4; Girls’ League 2, 3, 4;
G. A. A. 2. 3. 4.'
EDMUND DOOLEY------------General Course
Baseball 3, 4; Treas. B. A. A.; O of A; Com-
mercial Club; Annual Staff.
MIRIAM RICHMOND - - - General Course
KENNETH CURRY-----------General Course
O of A; Basketball 4; Tennis 3, 4; Band 1, 2,
3, 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; B. A. A. 2. 3, 4.
DORIENE JONES ----- General Course
(i. A. A. 1. 2, 3, 4; Girls’ League 1, 2, 3, 4;
Literary Explorers 4.
DORIS CONNER ----- General Course
G. A. A. 1; (ilee Club 2 ,3; Girls’ League; Com-
mercial Club 4; Home Ec. Club 4.
ESTHER McKNIGHT - - - General Course
Girls’ League; (J. A. A.; Commercial Club; Liter-
ary Explorers’ Club.
(Continued from page 14)
FRANCIS GRENZ - - - - General Course
Barn! 3, 4.
ADOLPH DRAGER - - - - General Course
B. A. A. 2. 3, 4; Band 3. 4.
BILL ANDERSON - - - - General Course
HARVEY COTTER------------General Course
B. A. A. 2.
CLARENCE POTTS - - - - General Course
B. A. A.; Commercial Club.
FRANCES BROWN - - - - General Course
Girls’ League 2, 3, 4; Dramat Club 2, 3; (ilee
Club 4; Operetta 4; Literarv Explorers 4; Senior
ARTHUR OLSON ----- General Course
LEONARD GIBSON - - - - General Course
B. A. A. 2; Science Club 3, 4.
ROBERT PENLAND - - - - General Course
(ilee Club; Operetta; Commercial Club; (Juill
Scroll; Asst. Editor Whirlwind.
VIOLA ROBERTSON---------------General Course
(I. A. A. 1, 2. 3, 4; Home Ec. Club 4; Dramat
2. 3; Commercial Club 3, 4.
RUTH LEICHTY------------------General Course
Literary Explorers; Girls’ League.
JAMES ARTHUR------------------General Course
Basketball 4; Band 4; Orchestra 4; () of A 4;
Pres. French Club 4; B. A. A. 4.
WILMER AVERHOFF-------------General Course
Commercial Club 3. 4; B. A. A. 2, 3. 4; F. F. A.
4; Judging Team 4.
(Continued from page 15)
LUCILE BILYEU ----- History Course
G. A. A. 2, 3 ,4.
LLOYD PORTER - - - - Industrial Course
B. A. A.
MONROE JOHNSTON-------------General Course
Commercial Club 4; B. A. A. 2.
VIOLET GARLAND - - - Home Ec. Course
Girls’ League; Dramat Club; Home Ec. Club;
(i. A. A.
BERTHA SMITH............General Course
Girls’ League 2, 3, 4; Commercial Club 3, 4;
Literary Explorers’ Club 4.
ADA ASHTON ------ General Course
Commercial Club 2, 3, 4; G. A. A. 1. 2, 3, 4-
Girls’ League 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 2, 3; Home
Ec. Club 4.
GILBERT HAYES...........General Course
B. A. A. 2. 3, 4; Interclass Basketball 4.
ANITA OLSON ------ General Course
Commercial 3, 4; Literary Explorers’ Club 4.
JOHN CONSER.............General Course
Order of A 3, 4; B. A. A. 2, 3, 4; Basketball
3, 4; Dramat 2; Sec. of B. A. A. 4.
EDNA McCLAIN ----- History Course
Commercial Club 3, 4; Home Ec. Club 4;
Eoco Club 1; Girls’ League; Literary Explorers.
(Continued from page 16)
MARGARET BURKE - - Commercial Course
Glee Club 2; Commercial Club 2. 3. 4; Dramat
Club 2, 3. 4; G. A. A. 1, 2. 3, 4; Girls’ League
1. 2, 3, 4.
MAUD ROTHROCK - - - - General Course
Girls’ League; Literary Explorers.
HOMER SHELBY...............General Course
Boys’ Athletic Association; Future Farmers.
FRANCES TRUAX - - Commercial Course
Commercial Club; Literary Explorers’ Club; Girls’
The Senior Class Will
We, the class of 1932, sincerely wish to leave to others some of the knowledge and
information that we have gathered through four years of effort. Our Albany High days are
drawing to an end, and in a few short years Albany High graduates will be known in all our
land. Some of us will strive for a higher education, others will enter into life differently, and
some few of us may be lost to the world in which we have gained our experience. Therefore,
we do make this will, we hope, to leave with the future classes our good will and friend-
Article One: To everyone left behind we wish a fond farewell and a sincere wish for
continued good luck.
Article Two: To the class of ’33 we will the title of "Senior' and the job of upholding
the dignity and honor of it, realizing, of course, that its members will never gain a greater
height of honor, glory, and learning than that to which we, the class of '32, have already
Article Three: To the members of the faculty, who played a very important part in our
schooling, we express a sincere wish that maybe sometime they may have another class of
Article Four: To the freshmen and sophomores we voice the hope that someday they
may be the beaming light that we have been.
Article Five: Individual members of our class do bequeath the following:
1. I, Sam Bikman, leave to my brother George the ability to edit.
2. I, "Dink” Templeton, bequeath my ability as "trainer” to Bruce Fowler, and my
name of "Taxi driver" to Howard Atkeson.
3. We, the Unholy Three—Sudtell, Templeton, and Whitney—do transfer our powers
of leadership to "Tiny” McKechnie.
4. I, Esther McKnight, will my ability to "get” editors to Nadyne Bowman.
5. I, Marion Kennelly, do impart some of my ability to write, to Pat Hutchins and
also my blonde hair and blue eyes to Cleo Fender.
6. Owing to the great carrying capacity of "Bozo,” my ancient and honorable bone-
shaker, I do donate to my brother, Robert Templeton, the said contraption in the hope that
it will bring him good luck and loads.
WILLIAM LLOYD TEMPLETON.
7. I, Annette Ruthruff, do bequeath my coyness to Frances Glaisyer.
8. I, Maxine Willett, bestow my seventh period "pssst-ing" to Maurice Wright.
9. We, the Giggling Triumvirate—Lamberty, Beam, and Trapp—leave our success in
"getting around” Mr. Hudson to anyone who needs it.
10. I, Kenneth Curry, cede to Mr. Umphrey my oversize feet and my ability to welcome
new girls to school.
11. I, Bob Ferguson, leave some of my tendency for big words to Paul Botes.
12. I, Baden Rupert, do surrender my ability to hand out gum to Jimmie Davis.
13. I, Lloyd Porter, furnish my two patented curling irons to Bill Moule in case he
should lose his.
14. I, Vera Martin, leave my English class giggle to Morris Dowd.
15. I, Joe Tate, bequeath, bestow, give, hand over, contribute, leave, and donate my
ability to sleep in salesmanship class to anyone who can get away with it.
We, the class of ’32 do affix our hand and seal to this will on the 3rd day of June, 1932.
By Seymour Scandle
Well, all I know is what I heard at the last sewing circle, but be that as it is, I am
now touring the country for Silent Soup, Inc
The other day I stopped at Seattle, where I heard Dr. Billie Templeton lecture on the
advantages of having a zipper on your appendicitis operation. The talk was good, but he
uttered several cutting remarks.
On the street in front of my hotel I saw three white-clad figures. They looked so
familiar that I threw my cigar butt into the gutter. Just as I expected, one of the men
stooped to pick it up, and then I knew that I had found Ed Dooley, an old schoolmate of mine.
With him were Jim Arthur, city garbage inspector, and Del Burkhart, first assistant broom
I was greatly touched (seventy-five cents apiece) by these former schoolmates, but I
bade them good bye and continued to my hotel.
Whom should I meet in the lobby but Pete Whitney and John Conser. They were in
the travelling salesman business for themselves, so they said, but they couldn’t stop to talk,
because they were in a hurry to buy some lead for their gold bricks.
I was at a loss as to what I should do to amuse myself when Virginia Trapp, operator
of the hotel, told me that the Duedall brothers were in the vaudeville at the Fox Hollymount.
I decided to go; consequently the beginning of the show found me in a seat on the main
floor. I enjoyed the vaudeville, but as an added attraction Evelyn Worley sang a selection
from the Opera "Hollerloudski!”
Since I had to travel along, I left the next morning for Portland on a Pacific Grey-
hound bus, the driver of which was Joe Tate, an old friend of mine.
Learning when in Portland that Mr. and Mrs. Oren Sudtell, the former Charlotte Lamb-
erty, were leaving for China, I hurried to the dock to bid them bon voyage. Oren, the lead-
ing banker of Portland, asked me to come on board and look over his staterooms. I became
so interested that I began a thorough examination of the boat. In the engine room I saw Bill
Barrett repairing one of the engines. Just before I left, I met Captain Howard Bever.
I decided to see a baseball game that afternoon. Imagine my surprise to see the fleet-
footed Perry Long playing shortstop for Portland. Gilbert Faxon managed the team.
That evening I met Barbara Beam at the Eatalot cafe. She was overjoyed at having
won a prize in a Steamo cigar contest. At the next table I saw Robert Penland, the great
radio expert, and his wife, the former Viola Robertson of the 1932 class.
The next day I left for Reno, thinking that Rupert’s Restaurant might order some of
my goods. When I arrived, I was told that the owner, Baden Rupert, was out at lunch. I
therefore, began to look around the town. On one of the largest buildings I saw a sign read-
ing L. Misner, Divorce Lawyer. Since this was a chance to get out of the sun, I hurried up
to his office. When I stepped into the waiting room ,whom should I see but Sam Bikman
and his wife, Esther McKnight Bikman, waiting to get renovated. This pained me so much
that I went out to dance away my troubles at the nearest night club. The owner of the club,
Alta Dawson, introduced me to one of the successes from my hometown. He was none other
than Kenneth Curry, who was making his living as a gigolo.
Concluding my business in Reno, I flew to San Francisco in Bill Anderson’s private plane.
While standing on the street corner, I saw a twelve-cylinder Packard roll past driven
by Pauline Ashton. I learned that she was living on the fat of the land, as she had married
Frankie Bolton. At the village intellectual smelter (commonly called the University of Calif-
ornia) I met Heze Burkhart. He was in a hurry, for he had an engagement to talk on how
he had made his success.
I had intended to go to Albany, where I make my home, to rest my nerves and con-
template on how my schoolmates were making their successes. I guess, however, I had
better make out the check for my alimony and go feed the wolf at the front door, so I’ll be
THE SENIOR CLASS OF 1932
Motto: The horizon widens as we climb.
Colors: Sky blue and white.
Flowers: Cecil Brunner roses and sweet peas.
PAUL BATES - -- -- -- -- -- - President
BILL MOULE - -- -- -- -- -- Vice-President
JANE BEZZANT - -- -- -- -- -- Secretary
BOB LEE - Treasurer
GEORGE MITCHELL - Student Council Representative
The juniors have been able to give a pretty good account of themselves
ever since they entered high school. Although there were not many acti-
vities in which they could participate during their freshman year, they were
able to attain good honor standings.
When sophomores, though they were the "lower classmen,” they show-
ed that they had talent and ability among their number. Several partici-
pated in athletics, while others were in debate, glee club, and other organi-
zations. All in all, they made a good start in Senior High.
This year the juniors had the honor of having one of their number—
tion. Loren Patterson and David McKencknie served as good "ballasts”
in the '31 football lineup. Although Everett Richards did not go out in the
fall, he did in the spring practice, but unluckily he received a broken arm
on the first day. Dick Barnes, a new-comer, played a good game of basket-
ball this year.
The masculine lead of the operetta was taken by Julian Bryant, while
Charlotte Trickey had one of the supporting roles.
This year the juniors had the honor of having one of their number,
namely, Marybelle Barrett, chosen as carnival queen. They also had two
representatives on the district and Willamette Valley champion debate
team—Lois Hartsock and Leon Muller.
It can be truly said that this has been a most enjoyable year for the
juniors, but they are eagerly looking forward to next year when they will
be seniors, and can surpass all that they have done for A. H. S. this year.
M id wood
Buchanan Patterson Coates
Wright Carnegie Daly
Honor Montgomery Prince
Mesman Warner Ro .elle
Dagget Smith Peacock
McKechnie Templeton Street
Shaw Bolton Kamph Trickey Zeh Higbee Nash
Cleland Tobey Dixon
Hoflich Jurglewich Senders
Porter Douglas Johnson
BRUCE FOWLER - - - - ------ Vice-President
ROBERTA BENNETT ------- Secretory-Treasurer
BOB POTTS ------ - Student Council Representative
MR. PHILIP LEHMAN - - - ------ Class Adviser
In September, 1931, the sophomores first entered the portals of Al-
bany High School, where they were greeted by a large number of juniors and
seniors. At a reception given by upperclassmen, soon after school began,
the new students were first formally introduced and welcomed by the stu-
Although coming from various schools, the sophomores readily de-
veloped a class spirit and have been outstanding in school activities.
The sophomore class is represented in nearly all of the organizations.
Its members take an active part in the numerous activities of the school.
The sophomores are inordinately proud of Martha Bibb and Roberta
Bennett, who have won many honors in debate.
A number of sophomores have been prominent in athletics. The class
can already boast of one letterman in football and basketball—Jimmie
The cast and chorus of the operetta "Once in a Blue Moon” included
a number of sophomores, with Mary Edith Rohrbough and Ralph Senders
adding greatly to the success of the production with their excellent char-
acterizations of leading parts.
The sophomores, having high ambitions, hope to realize them in the
next two years of their high school career.
Freeman, Mary Edith
Olliver, Mary Louise
Ridders, Mary Ann
Rohrbough, Mary Edith
W H O'S WHO
Date of birth—January 18, 1916.
Place of birth—Medford.
Color of eyes—Brown.
Color of hair—Brown.
Height—5 foot, 2 inches.
Type of nose—"Aqualine.”
Schools attended — Kenwood and Central,
Bend; Central and A. H. S
Favorite musical selection — "Goodnight
Favorite actor—Charles Farrell.
Favorite actress—Janet Gaynor.
Favorite book—Not particular.
Favorite saying—"An’ things like that.”
Favorite male type—Athletic, dark curly hair.
School to attend—U. S. C.
Romances — John Way, Sidney Burt, Jim
Davis, Wilmer Averhoff, John Daly, and
Been in Albany—Three years.
Offices in A. H. S.—Secretary Girls’ League
and secretary-treasurer sophomore class.
Place of birth—Albany, Oregon.
Date of birth—April 9, 1916.
Color of eyes—Blue.
Color of hair—Brown.
Type of nose—General.
Height—5 feet 5 inches.
Schools attended—Central, Albany High.
Favorite musical selection—"Love, You Funny
Favorite actor—Lionel Barrymore.
Favorite actress—Jeanette McDonald.
Favorite saying—"Haven’t you got time?”
Favorite female type—Short, blonde.
School to attend— Oregon State.
Romances—None as yet.
Probable profession—Radio engineer.
Been in Albany—1 6 years.
Offices in A. H. S — Secretary-treasurer
Freshman class. Representative to Student
Council sophomore year.
Date of birth—July 4, 1915.
Place of birth—Albany.
Color of eyes—Blue.
Color of hair—Brown.
Type of nose—Roman or roaming.
Schools attended—Maple, Central, and A. H.
Favorite musical selection—"Bury Me Out on
Favorite actor—Charles Farrell.
Favorite actress—Clara Bow.
Favorite saying—"Mamma, buy me two; I
wanna wreck one.”
Favorite female type—Brunette and a good
School to attend—O. A. C.
Romances—Frances Glaisyer, Roberta Ben-
nett, Mary Edith Rohrbough.
Probable profession — Undecided (maybe a
Been in Albony—16 years.
A. H. S. offices—President sophomore class
and reporte' Spanish class.
Place of birth—Aberdeen, Washington.
Date of birth—July 13, 1917.
Color of eyes—Brown.
Color of hair—Brown.
Type of nose—Snub.
Height—5 feet 4 inches.
Schools attended—Seattle, Central, A. H. S.
Favorite musical selection—"Trees.”
Favorite actor—Charles Farrell.
Favorite actress—Janet Gaynor.
Favorite car—Not particular.
Favorite saying—"Shut up!”
Favorite male type—-Tall, dark.
School to attend—-Albany (papa’s).
Romances—Too busy to bother.
Been in Albany—Three years.
Offices in A. H. S—Member of debate team,
a very unusual distinction for a sophomore.
Robertson Frager Vandell Carnegie
Central Freshman Class
As the Central freshman class of 1932 will soon be only a memory to
Central, we wish happiness and progress to the future freshmen.
Soon after the school year had started, the Central freshmen were
organized under the leadership of Harold Conn, president; Ralph Apple-
gate, vice-president; John Carnegie, secretary and treasurer; Mr. Palmer,
As many of these were promoted to the Senior High School at mid-
term, the Central freshmen again organized under the leadership of Leonard
Robertson, president; John Carnegie, vice-president; Willie Frager, secretary
and treasurer; Mrs. Vandell adviser, with Iris Snyder as reporter.
Some of the various organizations of the school year were the fresh-
man girl s group, the girls’ volley ball and basketball team, the boys’ basket-
ball team. For emergencies a fire squad was chosen.
One especially memorable event was the freshman party which was
held a few weeks after school had started. Although many of the "freshies"
were strangers to each other, they left with a feeling of friendship.
The outstanding event was the tea, given in honor of the mothers of
the Girls’ Group. Under the supervision of Miss Morgan the girls arranged
a picturesque play dating back to the colonial period of 1732, when Wash-
ington and his party were in full swing. The girls were very lovely in their
quaint costumes and fluffy wigs. Miss Thompson of Albany College assist-
ed as pianist, and all the freshman girls sincerely appreciated her contri-
bution of time and effort. Refreshments were later served by the girls.
The freshmen look forward to next year when they will be able to at-
tend school with the upper classmen as full-fledged sophomores.
Central Freshman Class
Looney, Grace Helen
Willard, La Verne
Burnett Gibbons Fisk Kizer Conger Suggett
Madison Freshman Class
KEITH BURNETT - - -............................President
ROBERT GIBBONS (to replace
Jane Stevenson) - - - - ------ Vice-President
ANNABELLE FISK................................- - Secretary
DELORES SUGGITT (to replace
Adele Peterson) - -- - - -- -- -- Reporter
MISS KIZER - -- -- - -- -- - Class Adviser
IRVA DANIELS ---- - - -- -- - Girls' League
RICHARD SULLIVAN...................................M. E. N.
Only the best for us! On our sky ride of school work, we want no cast-
off planes or cheap gasoline. Our planes are well made of good hard study.
For fuel we use pure friendliness. We shall try to keep climbing through
the sky of life, making new records as we go. This should not be hard for
us, because of the expert leadership of our squadron commander, Miss Kizer.
We shall always strive to leave a broad trail of good will behind us. If
things continue to go as smoothly for us in the future as they have during
this year, we shall be satisfied.
There have been three notable "air meets" this year. They were held
October 14, December 1 1, and February 12. All the members of the Madison
Air Squadron came to these meets happy and went home happier.
On Washington s birthday we had a program, and afterwards some
trees were planted. May these trees live to a good old age to remind us
always of our happy year at Madison!
Madison Freshman Class
Eastburn, Letha Mae
Harrison, Betty Lou
Morgan Vandell Pratt Jarmon
Palmer Geibel Wells La Vaun Vahldieck Kizer
Central Junior High Faculty
Mr. G. E. Richards—Principal and Algebra.
Oregon Normal School
Mrs. M. E. Vandell—Vocations, Civics, and
Oregon Normal School
Miss Lottie Morgan—English.
Mr. Arthur Palmer—Industrial Arts.
Oregon State College
Mr. L. Wells—Science, Algebra, and Arith-
Miss La Vaun Vahldieck—Arithmetic, His-
tory, Music, and Spelling.
Northern State Teachers College
Miss Bessie Geibel—English, Dramatics, Spell-
ing, and History.
Oregon Normal School
Miss Rhoda Mahoney—Physical Education.
Washington State College
Mrs. Neva Anderson—Home Economics.
Oregon State College
Madison Junior High Faculty
Miss Minnie McCourt—Principal.
Miss Lettie Pratt—History and Science.
Miss Velma Kizer—English.
Oregon Normal School
Miss Pearl Turnidge—Mathematics.
Oregon Normal School
Mrs. Gertrude McLeod—Mathematics.
Miss Opal Jarmon—Home Economics.
Oregon State College
Mr. William Mickelson—Industrial Arts.
Miss Jennie B. Ritchie—Latin.
Nebraska State Teachers’ College
34ACTIVITIES ♦ ♦ ♦
Front, row, from loft to ripht—Bowman, Snyder, S. Hikman, Chase, G. Bickman, G. Smith, Hartsock. Back
rows—Pen! and, Willett, Barrett, Bennett, Olliver, Dooley, Lamberty, Lewelling, Beam, Bezzant.
The Annual Whirlwind Staff
SAM BIKMAN - - -
GEORGE BICKMAN )
JfiNE GOODALE f ’
MARY LOUISE OLLIVER -
BARBARA BEAM - - -
JANE BEZZANT - - -
NADYNE BOWMAN - -
- - - Business Manager
- Assistant Business Manager
Assistant Subscription Manager
BILL BARRETT -
GLADYS SMITH -
- - - Organizations
- Society and Literary
- Athletic Editor
Assistant Athletic Editor
- Humor Editor
- Art Editor
MAXINE WILLETT -
LOIS HARTSOCK - -
MARY LOUISE OLLIVER
IRIS SNYDER - - -
ERMA MESMAN )
MISS CHASE I
MR. HUDSON f
Front row, left to right:—Olliver, Coats, Beam, Grigsby, Lamberty, Penland, Templeton, Dooley. Back rows
—Tripp, Tate, Penland, S. Bikinan, G. Smith, Bryant, Trapp, VValkup, Nebergall, Hutchins, Sudtell, Barrett,
Whirlwind Paper Staff
SAM BIKMAN - - -
ABE MERRITT ,
PAT HUTCHINS (• -
ROBERT PENLAND )
MARY LOUISE OLLIVER -
BARBARA BEAM - - -
JANE BEZZANT - - -
OREN SUDTELL )
ED. DOOLEY - f " ’
RODNEY TRIPP - - -
JULIAN BRYANT - -
ELEETA COATS - -
GLADYS SMITH - - -
BILL BARRETT - - -
ESTHER McKNIGHT )
JOE TATE - - "
BETTY CONN - - -
MARY LOUISE OLLIVER
ADELE PETERSON - -
IRIS SNYDER - - - -
MRS. PENLAND )
MR. GRIGSBY S "
- Assistant Business Manager
Assistant Subscription Manager
- Athletic Editors
Feature Humor Editor
- - - Organization Editor
- Literary Editor
- Society Editor
- News Editor
- Exchange Editors
- Senior Reporter
- Junior Reporter
- Sophomore Reporter
- Madison Reporter
- - - - - Central Reporter
Left to right—Hartsoek, Bennett, Muller, ChiM . Barrett, Hilib, (loot! ale.
The Albany debate teams opened a very successful season with the fol-
lowing orators: affirmative, Martha Bibb, first speaker; Jane Goodale, first
speaker; Lois Hartsock, second speaker. Negative, first speaker, Bill Bar-
rett; second speaker, Roberta Bennett; second speaker, Leon Muller.
The affirmative team defeated Philomath and Lebanon but lost to Cor-
vallis. The negative team defeated Monmouth, Corvallis, Philomath, and
Lebanon. These victories gave Albany the championship of this section.
In the district contest the affirmative lost to Toledo, 2-1, but the nega-
tive won a 3-0 victory over Dallas. This made four points for Albany, mak-
ing her the district champion.
The affirmative team defeated Eugene for the Willamette valley
championship, and the negative overwhelmed Milwaukie for the Northwest
In the semi-finals contest held at Ashland the negative defeated Ash-
land High School. On May 6 our negative was awarded a unanimous deci-
sion of 3-0 over Chiloquin, and the Albany High School debate team was
declared Oregon State Champions.
The Albany High School Band
The Albany High School band was
organized in 1913. The band consisted
of a membership of about twenty-five and
was one of the largest in the state. Mr.
E. A. Hudson, now principal of the high
school, was the first director.
In 1914 the band had about thirty
members with J. F. Lau as conductor. Mr.
Lau stayed until 1917.
In 1917 the band was reorganized
under the direction and leadership of Pro-
fessor E. A. Moses.
In 1920 Mr. Perfect, a graduate of
Stockholm University of Music, was di-
rector. Next Mr. Edwin Wetmore acted
as director for three years until Professor
Nicholls took over the leadership.
The fall of 1924 saw the band under
the leadership of Mr. Nicholls. The band
has progressed steadily under the able baton of Professor Nicholls until at
this time it is champion of the state.
The Albany High School band won second prize in the Oregon State
Band Contest sponsored by the national honorary music fraternity on the
Oregon State campus in 1925, 1926, 1927, and 1928.
The annual contest in 1929 was held in Portland. Albany won first
place in Class B, and immediately money was raised to send the band to the
national contest. That year the contest was held in Denver, so that as a
result the boys enjoyed a wonderful trip, making the entire journey by train.
Although the band made an excellent showing, it did not capture a place.
It was one of the smallest organizations entered.
In 1930 the band advanced one class and entered class A. Again the
jinx held good, and another second place cup was added to the list of tro-
The year of 1930-1931 was the biggest year in the history of Albany
band. At the annual contest the band placed first in class A. This rates the
Albany band as the best high school band in the state. Three large trophies
were carried home by the boys, one to be held permanently, the other two
to be competed for annually until they have been won three years in succes-
sion. Albany High is proud in having the band and its able instructor. Pro-
fessor W. T. Nicholls, in its midst.
The annual concert of the band was held in the high school auditorium,
November 24. This concert is given every year to raise money to buy music
for the band.
The personnel of the band this year is as follows:
W. T. NICHOLLS, Director
HAROLD HOUSER Vice-President
JIM RIDDERS, Librarian
First row, from l« ft to right—Richmond, Warner, Littler, Hoefer. Second row—Sternberg, Douglas, Bid-
ders, Walkup, Davis, Harris, pianist. Third row—Trickey, Midwood. Fourth row—Williamson, Curry, Houser,
Richmond. Fifth row—Arthur, (Sentry, Hoefer, Hurt, Dowd. Standing, Drummers—Morgan, Senders, Prof.
GORDON STERNBERG, President RALPH SENDERS, Manager
MARTHA HARRIS, Vice-President GLEN GENTRY, Librarian
ELAINE WARNER, Secretary-Treasurer
During the last year the Albany High School Orchestra has been improved. This is the
result of the excellent work of Mr. W. T. Nicholls, the director, and the co-operation of
students who have had one or more years of experience in orchestra and band work.
The orchestra now has a variety of instruments which enables it to play a greater number
of selections employing these instruments. The orchestra has played for several public enter-
tainments, plays, assemblies, and for the annual Operetta.
The orchestra gave its annual concert on November 24.
The high school Violin Quartet composed of Frances Douglas, first violin; Elaine Warner,
second violin; Charlotte Trickey, third violin, and Alice Midwood, fourth violin, has been on
active feature of the musical section of the high school this year. The quartet under the
direction of Professor W. T. Nicholls has played for several school and public entertainments
and has been well received.
Douglas, Warner, Trickey, Midwood
The Mixed Glee Club
Elmiro Hoglund................... President
Evelyn Worley........... . . Vice-President
Under the supervision of the new
music instructor, Miss La Verne Vahl-
dieck, the Mixed Glee Club was organized
and officers elected.
During the two months previous to
the operetta, little was accomplished in
learning new songs, since the entire time
of practice was spent in preparing for the
Two sub-organizations were formed
by the girls and two by the boys. The
girls’ sextet consisted of Mary Edith
Rohrbough and Charlotte Trickey, first
sopranos- Joan Burnett and Evelyn Worley, second sopranos; and Erma Mes-
man and Helen Bryant, altos. Four of these, Evelyn Worley, Mary Edith
Rohrbough, Erma Mesman, and Helen Bryant formed the girls' quartet.
The boys’ sextet consisted of Myron Willard and Sidney Burt, first
tenors; Lawrence Misner and Ralph Senders, basses; and Baden Rupert and
Ed Earp, second tenors. The boys quartet consisted of Robert Fischer, first
tenor; Myron Willard, second tenor; Julian Bryant, first bass; and Lawrence
Misner, second bass.
The boys’ and the girls’ quartets as well as several soloists were en-
tered in the state music tournament.
"Once in a Blue Moon"
Once again the combined glee clubs of Albany Hi score a success.
"Once in a Blue Moon," a sparkling "blues-chaser" operetta verging
on the musical comedy idea, was the name of the performance. A delight-
ful romance budded and flowered into full bloom in the course of the three
acts, and the audience enthusiastically approved the clever plot.
The outstanding feature of the entertainment, however, was the re-
markable portrayal of every character in the cast.
The two leads were carried by Donna Brown and Julian Bryant. Donna’s
singing and excellent acting were a treat. Julian, in the masculine lead for
the second consecutive time, made a hit with his delightful tenor voice.
Myron Willard and Lawrence Misner brought laughs and shudders to
the crowd in rapid succession.
Mary Edith Rohrbough pleased the crowd with her interpretation of
the difficult Moon Lady role.
Others who acted their roles with professional-like ability were Erma
Mesman as Mrs. Montgomery, Charlotte Trickey as Leatrice, and Billy Bar-
rett as Mr. Morton.
Miss La Verne Vahldeick, the new music instructor, proved her mettle
by skillfully casting and coaching the participants. Mrs. Childs assisted in
the dramatic work.
The cast of "Once in a Blue Moon:"
George Taylor, alias Bob Harrington............
Hop Sing Hi..................................
Sir Percival Chetwood........................
M. Rene LeMon................................
Mary Edith Rohrbough
Alice Rich, Cleo Fender, Margaret Kelsey, Elmira Haglund, Virginia Clark, Joan Burnett, Mary
Louise Olliver, Lula McNeil, Murline Saar, Ruth Beight, Norma Buchanan, Maxine Willett,
Alyce Wilcox, Richard Bray, Edward Bryan, Edwin Earp, Morris Dowd, Henry Stuart, William
Winterstein, Earl Duedall, Fred Dickson, Sidney Burt, Clare Hoflich, Allyne Stellmacher, Ralph
Senders, Carroll Baker.
HOME ECONOMICS GIRLS GIVE TEA
The student body and faculty were guests at a tea given by the Home Economics classes
on the afternoon of October the second.
The guests were received in groups, each member of which was served dainty refresh-
Donno Brown sang “Were You Sincere," and Marion Kennelly gave a reading entitled
The sophomores were welcomed into Albany High School on Wednesdoy evening, October
the fourteenth, when a reception was given in their honor.
Oren Sudtell, senior class president, delivered on address of welcome to which the sopho-
more class president, James Davis, responded. After the program, several exciting contests in
which the sophomores were the contestants were held
After the long-waited-for-refreshments were served, the guests considered themselves
full-fledged members of A. H. S.
COMMERCIAL CLUB CHRISTMAS PARTY
William Barrett wos host to the Commercial club on December first for the annual
Christmas party. Since each member brought one guest, approximately ninety young people
assembled at the Knights of Columbus hall to partake of the dinner and to participate in the
fun of the evening. , ,
Each person brought food to turn over to the Salvation Army for the poor and needy.
£ £ $
HOME ECONOMIC GIRLS ENTERTAIN MOTHERS
Mothers of the Home Economics girls were guests at o Christmas party held Friday
evening, December the eighteenth. ... , . ,
A covered dish dinner was served at five o’clock, and after this a social hour was held.
The mothers received school problem gifts from their daughters, and the girls exchanged
Yuletide greenery decorated the home economics room, and the Christmas spirit was at its
G. A. A. HAS PARTY
The Fairmount Grange hall was the scene of a Girls’ Athletic Association party on the
evening of December the twenty-fifth.
Refreshments were served at a late hour to fifty persons.
Patrons and patronesses were Mr. ond Mrs. Edwin Fortmiller and Mr. and Mrs. Louis
JOURNALISTS HAVE DINNER
Mrs. Penland, journalism instructor, extended the hospitality of her home to the journal-
ism class on the evening of January, the thirteenth, when a bountiful dinner was served by
the hostess, assisted by Mrs. 01 liver.
Games in which laughter and excitement ran high were the main diversions of the even-
Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Grigsby were additional guests. Mr. Grigsby is the print shop in-
structor and the life of his group of fellow workers.
tf $ «
ORDER OF "A" HOLDS PARTY
In honor of the 1931 football squad, the Order of "A" held a party in the Memorial
building on the fifteenth of January.
The hall was beautifully decorated with blue and gold streamers.
The football squad and high school faculty were highly entertained by the Order of "A"
boys, and were served with light refreshments at the close of the evening.
Hl-Y GIVES DINNER
A dinner was given in honor of the advisory board by the Hi-Y members. The high
school dining room was the scene of the feast on the evening of January the twenty-first.
After a delicious dinner was served, inspiring talks were given by members of the board
QUILL AND SCROLL INITIATION
Three journalism students—Charlotte Lamberty, William Barrett, and Robert Penland—
were initiated into the Quill and Scroll society on February the eleventh, at the home of Wil-
After a delicious covered-dish dinner was served, the "neophytes" were duly initiated.
Sam Bikman, president of the local society, presented the pins, and the members were wel-
comed by him and Mrs. Penland, the adviser.
Several alumni members were present. Gladys Smith and Julian Bryant, new members,
were unable to be present at the initiation service.
3 s $
GLEE CLUB SKATING PARTY
Thirty-five glee club members and three faculty members, the Misses La Verne and
La Vaun Vahldieck and Mr. Lehman, motored to Lewisburg to enjoy the evening on March
the third in skating.
Many proved the old maxim, "Pride goeth before a fall," but stiff muscles and bruised
spots were present for several days as remembrances of the skating party.
QUILL AND SCROLL HOLDS SECOND INITIATION
Julian Bryant was host to the Quill and Scroll society at his home on March the fifteenth,
when Gladys Smith and Julian Bryant were initiated.
A delightful covered-dish supper was served previous to the initiation service. The pins
were presented by the president, Sam Bikman. He and Mrs. Penland, the adviser, then wel-
comed the new members.
Several alumni members were present to enjoy the evening.
44 r ,y
At nine o’clock on lost Monday morning many cars were parked near the Albany High
School. In front of the school five blue school busses were visible. Laughing students were
jumping from the busses and running toward the school door. The school busses were estab-
lished in 1 929 under the supervision of Don Zeh. They transport two hundred and fifty stu-
dents daily to ond from school.
Albany High School, a large attractive brick building, was built in 1909. Four entrances
lead into the interior. As I entered the front entrance, the click of a machine caught my
ear. It was Miss Priscilla Watrous, the office secretary, running the mimeograph machine
in Mr. Finnerty’s office. Mr. Hudson’s and Mr. Finnerty’s separate offices are located down
stairs near the door. At this time Mr. Hudson was the only occupont in his office, but Mr.
Finnerty had many visitors os well as observers.
Priscilla had to stop her work to call to the telephone a student who was supposed to
be in the Commercial Deportment during this period, so I wandered in with her to look around
c bit. The commercial course included bookkeeping, shorthand, salesmanship, commercial
law, and business English. The student whom the secretary was paging was found in the
bookkeeping class instructed by Mr. Miller. All of the students in this room were bent over
large books and busily writing. I walked up to John Conser and said, "What’s to be done
John replied, "Aw, we got to record some ol’ business transactions in this journal in the
briefest form for future reference." Poor John!
The Commercial department is an important division of our school. Many of our students
who have taken this type of work have been successful in business careers.
A gleaming desk across the hall in room seven caught my attention. I skipped over to
visit the typing class. In the typing department are thirty-five typewriters. Mrs. Penland
had charge of typing I and II, while Miss Voyen instructs typing III and IV. On this parti-
cular morning Mrs. Penland was impressing the value of accuracy on the students’ minds.
Since Mrs. Penland is also adviser for the school paper, I decided to inspect the print shop
and observe the journalism class. Recitations ore held on the first two days of each week
so that the students may learn the principles of writing advertisements, headlines, and all
other journalistic features. During the last three days of the week each pupil is required to
spend two periods each day in the print shop with Mr. Grigsby, who teaches one to set type,
to distribute type, to read proof, to correct proof, and to perform various other shop duties.
From here I strolled into the industrial arts department. My! How the boys were work-
ing! What joy and pride were shining in their bright faces! Mechanical drawing and shop
work are under the supervision of Mr. Pimentel. Here the boys of our school learn the correct
use of tools and the art of mechanical drawing. But what was Alta Dawson doing in this
place? This was beyond me. She satisfied my curiosity by explaining that she was only on an
errand for the domestic science room.
Since Alta insisted that I attend her class in room three, I sauntered up to the second
floor with her. The girls in this room were busy making lampshades, a project of the applied
arts course. The Home Economics Department includes two domestic art classes, a domestic
science class, and an applied arts class. Their instructor stresses the necessity of quality and
economy. The students of each of these classes are entitled to membership in the Home
Economics Club. This club has made great headway under Miss Parker’s supervision.
After o few minutes the door opened, and Joyce Bino announced, "G. A. A. meeting
•n the library immediately ' Being curious about the Girls’ Athletic Association, I proceeded
to the library. I learned that this association is helpful to the girls in making friendships and
in meeting new girls. The purpose of this organization is to promote leadership and clean
athletics among the girls of the school.
Just os the girls’ meeting was being dismissed, a group of husky boys entered the room.
These were the boy athletes of the school. The athletics of Albany High School consist of
enough sports to give every boy an opportunity to take part in some form of physical activity
during the school year. Coach Ellingsen is ot the heod of this department.
Before I left the library, I stopped to chat with Mrs. Childs, who is the librarian, debate
coach, and dramatic teacher. Across the hall in the assembly there was a meeting of the
Girls’ League in session. This club, an organization just for girls, has as its goal a high
standard of character, scholarship, service, and leadership.
A sign on the assembly board read "O. of A. meeting, 12:45." I soon learned that
' O. of A." meant Order of A. This is a boys’ club composed of lettermen of Albany High
School. Many of the Order of A Boys also belong to the "Hi-Y" Club, which was organized
when the school was built.
As I was walking down the stairs from the assembly, I noticed that a bus was parked
in front of the building and that boys were climbing in. Wondering if this were a "skipping"
class, I approached it. Dan Zeh, the driver, assured me that they were not truants. They
were merely going to the Burkhart School, where the Smith-Hughes work is conducted. In
this class they study scientific forming, for which they receive a credit and a half. Beside
the day sessions Mr. Morgan conducts night classes for part-time boys. For part-time they
receive one-third credit.
When I again returned to the high school, the thought entered my head that I had not
seen anything of the civics or history departments. The school surely must have history in-
structors. I soon found my way to room eleven, where Mr. Buchanan was impressing upon the
students’ minds their responsibility as junior citizens. In civics they study from the text the
first four days of the week and have current events on Fridays.
From this room I was directed to the lower hall to room one, where Miss McKnight was
conducting her class in American history. The subject of her lecture was George Washing-
ton, the first president. The history department consists of World history, a freshman sub-
ject; American history, a junior required subject; and English history, an elective taught by
As I left Miss McKnight’s room I met Professor Hudson, who informed me that he had
a class in the physics laboratory next period. I willingly mounted the stairs again. In room
fourteen I found several tables with four chairs at each. As the students came in and took
their places, their equipment was brought to them.
After Professor Hudson had dismissed his class, he told me that Mr. Umphrey would be
teaching a chemistry class in room thirteen the next period. The physics class having proved
sc interesting, I decided to learn more about science. Here the students performed various
experiments. Each student has assigned to him a project at the beginning of the year for
which he is held responsible.
Class projects and contract work made me think of a friend of mine named Miss Chase,
who was still teaching here. A Literary Explorer guided me to room nine. Miss Chase is the
senior English instructor. Since English is a required subject in all three years, it is necessary
to employ five teachers in this department. Miss Chase, Miss Anderson, and Miss Spence
teach senior, junior, and sophomore English respectively. Miss Tracy and Miss Porter have
charge of the mid-term English students.
After a few words of friendly conversation, I continued my expedition. In a little room
off the assembly I found Mr. Lehman. As I entered the room, he greeted me with Buenos
dios. Since this I recognized as the Spanish for good-morning, I came to the conclusion
that this must be a Spanish class. This class was reading a very interesting book called
"Amalia " The Spanish classes have also organized a Spanish club which meets every two
weeks at the homes of the members.
As I walked from the assembly, I noticed across the hall in a little corner a door numb-
ered sixteen. My sense of curiosity being aroused, I opened it and found Miss Spence teach-
ing a French lesson. After listening to the class awhile, I asked her if there were any other
languages taught in the school besides English , Spanish, and French. She said that Miss
Tracy had a Latin class in the room where Mr. Hudson used to have his office.
Here I found the class struggling desperately with their "qui’s" and "quo's." Since
Miss Tracy is also an experienced English teacher, it is beneficial for those who have difficulty
with English to take Latin.
I walked down the hall behind some students who were lamenting the fact that they were
not prepared for their algebra test next period. I followed them to the room where Miss
Porter conducted her class in Algebra IV. Miss Porter is the instructor in algebra and trig-
onometry. Miss Worley in room four has charge of the geometry classes. There are ap-
proximately one hundred and fifty enrolled in this department.
As the algebra class was being dismissed, I heard a girl whisper, "I must take this frog
to the biology class ' That sounded so interesting that I trailed her to room two. Here I
found Miss Stanford giving information about plant and animal life and receiving graciously
frogs, waterdogs, goldfish, trillium, and lady-slippers.
Once again I wandered down the hall; whom should I see this time but a woman dressed
in a nurse’s uniform. This proved to be Mrs. Muller, the health nurse, whose duty it is to
weigh and inspect the students. If they are under or over weight, she gives them helpful
information concerning their diet.
As I left the room that the nurse occupied, I was confronted by a white-haired man,
who was sweeping the floors. This, of course, I knew to be Mr. Hall, the veteran janitor of
Albany High. Soon an excessively polite man who looked as if he carried all of the cares of
the universe approached the janitor saying, "Pardon me, Mr. Hall. The band room is too
cold to be comfortable. I wonder if you could send some heat up there."
The janitor replied, "I’m sorry, Mr. Nicholls. I will tend to that right away.
Since Mr. Nicholls had a baton in his hand, I decided that he must have accurate in-
formation about the music in the school. I asked him to tell me about Albany s music de-
partment. He told me that he himself directed the band and orchestra, and that the Albany
High School Band had won the state championship last year, and was again preparing to run
off with the trophy. He explained, however, that he did not have charge of the glee clubs.
They are managed by Miss Vahldieck, the vocal instructor (one of the twins!).
After a few minutes of conversation he returned to the band room, and I decided to
"call it a day" and return home. As I walked out of the building, I was aware of a feeling
that Albany High School was doing its best to prepare its younger generation for the prob-
lems that will confront them in the years to come.
Miriam Richmond and Maxine Willett.
Joyce Bino is a sport, good and true.
Never failing her English to do.
In athletics she’s great.
But it fell to her fate
To be fond of hot Mulligan stew.
Wilbur Calhoun is a gentleman of taste
Who’s not one, his phrases to waste.
Though he lisps when he talks
And struts when he walks,
He does not slick his hair down with paste.
Freeda Doughtry is sweet and demure.
Her grammar is correct, clean, and pure
She studies with zest,
And for speech, beats the rest.
With our class she’s on good terms for sure.
Ed Dooley is dark, handsome, and tall.
He’s a man’s man, for girls he won’t fall.
But you cannot deny
That his grades are sky-high,
And that is what counts after all.
Harold Houser, the band master’s pet.
Has no moss grown on him, you can bet.
He will win him a name
And will soon rise to fame.
He will not soon his school days forget.
Everybody knows Asa Lewelling,
So there seems to be no need in telling.
He’s the sixth period sheik,
’Tho he’s seemingly meek.
There’s no other like Asa Lewelling.
There’s a young man whose name is Lorraine.
All girls seem to give him a pain,
But he studied like sin.
And we know he will win.
He doesn’t attend school in vain.
Mildred Stinecipher is a cute little maid,
And we feel we are amply repaid
To have in our class
Such a sweet, friendly lass.
Her way to our hearts she has made.
Tom Ridders seems quiet in school,
And silence his unvarying rule.
But I'll bet when he's out.
He’s a glorious scout
And I’ll woger he’s nobody’s fool.
Our teocher is Miss Fanny Chase.
In English she sets a fast pace
For her students to run,
But she’s oodles of fun,
And she always wears a smiling face.
Ray Kenagy is the different boy
Whose bright crown is our pride and joy.
He is just the right kind,
A sort hard to find
A friendly and most helpful boy.
Bertha Smith has light auburn hair, too.
And when you’ve seen her I leave it to you.
If she’s not to your mind.
Very sweet and refined,
You’re no judge of a girl—I'll tell you.
Let me tell you of one whom you know.
I am proud her name here to show.
She’s in English a star
Who rates far above par.
Miriam Richmond the girl with no foe.
Gladys Smith has her "Whirlwind'" down pat.
There is nary a doubt about that.
Applied arts is her hobby,
And she’s not a bit snobby
And she’s deeply in love—with her cat.
"Personality plus" is her rep,
She’s plumb full of vim and of pep.
As to ads she’s a "wow,"
She gets them—and how!
Charlotte knows how to make people step.
He’s tall, dark and handsome and artistic.
He draws both abstract and realistic.
He draws wheels with such art
You expect them to start,
Leonard Gibson, our noted sophistic.
Lloyd Porter, so cute and so naive.
Is blessed with a permanent wave.
His innocent eyes
Are as blue as the skies,
And he’s never in need of a shave.
Ray Benight was a star from the start.
He holds reins to pull many a maid’s heart.
He’s a good-looking fellow.
He could never be yellow.
With regrets he with High School will part.
Hazel Whitaker is pretty and neat,
And you cannot her humor beat.
She gets what she wishes,
Whether—green cheese or fishes.
She’s a wow—tho she may be petit.
Lawrence Nordyke, a real blue-eyed blonde.
Of girls and their like he is fond.
But he’s quiet in classes
And in tests seldom passes.
For to questions he hates to respond.
Babs Beam, the superb athlete.
Never suffers from colds or flat feet.
She dances and skates.
She loves, and she hates.
And she won’t fall for all whom she meets.
Bob Fisher leads yells with a will,
And gay "Rah-Rahs" the halls seem to fill.
Let us give his jazz band
And himself a glad hand.
Bob Fisher was never a pill.
Now, what shall I say of the writer?
You all would like greatly to fight her.
But altho’ she is crazy.
And her poems a bit hazy,
At least you can’t say she’s a slighter.
I’ve described all my class in detail.
And altho’ these rhymes render you pale,
If you’re better acquainted
With the kids I have sainted.
I’ll feel that work didn’t fail.
Girls’ Athletic Association
Quill and Scroll
Boys’ Athletic Association
Order of A
Literary Explorers’ Club
F. F. A. Club
Home Economics Club
The Girls’ League
Officers for 1931-1932
DONNA BROWN --------- President
ERMA MESMAN - - -.............- Vice-President
The Girls' League, an organization with one of the largest memberships
in the high school, has attained a prominent place in school affairs. Every
girl in high school belongs to the League and aids in making it a highly suc-
This year the "big sister" idea was carried out and proved very helpful
to the new girls coming into the Senior High School. The meetings have
been well attended, and the girls have always been ready to give their sup-
port to any new undertaking.
At the close of school the Albany High School girls who are considered
foremost in character, scholarship, and school activities will have their
names engraved on the Girls League silver cup. The girls who received this
honor in 1931 were the following: seniors: Elma Morton, Laura Margaret
Smith, Clare Stewart; juniors: Barbara Beam, Charlotte Lamberty; sopho-
more: Lucille Torbet.
The girls of the League feel that much has been accomplished this year,
and they hope that next year may be even more successful.
Ferguson Rupert Templeton Ruthruff
ROBERT FERGUSON...............................- President
BADEN RUPERT.......................... Vice-President
ANNETTE RUTHRUFF - - - ----- Secretory
BILLIE TEMPLETON - -- -- -- - Treasurer
The number of students registered in the Senior High School for the
year 1931-1932 represents a substantial increase over those of previous
years. The ever-increasing popularity of the school busses has been respon-
sible in part for the larger enrollment.
A need was seen for a pop-corn popper to be used at school games and
on other occasions, and as a consequence the Student Body assumed the re-
sponsibility of purchasing a popper this year. Since the popper thus far has
proved a profitable enterprise, the Student Body is anticipating using it con-
siderably in the future.
Notwithstanding the fact that the Student Body has worked under
abnormal conditions which are everywhere prevalent, the cooperation be-
tween students and the faculty has promoted a spirit of good feeling.
Numerous organizations working under the auspices of the Student
Body have made enviable records this year. A number of new organizations
have been created and are now working as a part of the high school.
Girls’ Athletic Association
VIOLA ROBERTSON ..................
MISS RHODA MAHONEY................
Although it was only organized in 1928, the Girls' Athletic Association
is one of the most prominent organizations in the A. H. S. The purpose
of the organization is to promote leadership and good sportsmanship among
Any girl who has earned ten points is eligible for membership. The
desired points may be earned by being on a first team or two second teams.
By the State points system the girls may earn four awards while in high
school. They are the fifty point, one hundred, and two hundred point num-
erals presented by the State Physical Education Association and one hundred-
fifty point numeral presented by the high school. Since only a few girls have
won the two hundred point numeral, it is very much coveted by every girl.
The main sports of the year are volley ball, basketball, baseball, tennis,
The organization meets once a month. After a short business meeting,
new members are initiated, and a short program is given. The remainder
of the evening is spent playing games or in engaging some other social di-
Ferguson Mitchell l’otts Hudson C. Davis Templeton
Officers for Student Council for 1931-1932
GEORGE MITCHELL -...................First Vice-President
BOB POTTS...........................Second Vice-President
CLIFFORD DAVIS..................- - Secretary
MR. HUDSON..........................Faculty Adviser
Probably the largest issue settled by the Student Council this year was
the stripe question for lettermen. It was decided that the major sports
should remain as in the past: baseball, football, basketball, and track. In
the future these sports will merit a stripe above the elbow. Minor sport
stripes, such as tennis and golf, will be awarded stripes below the elbow.
The duty of this organization is to manage the business of the students
and the school. It also appoints committees, orders payment of school funds,
and acts in its official capacity in any problem confronting the students.
This year more than in the past has seen the Student Council more
closely allied with the student body. All students so wishing have been al-
lowed to attend council meetings and have been permitted to express their
opinion on any subject involving them.
First row, left to right: Hotlich. G. Smith, IVnlund, I.ambertv, Tripp
Back row, left to right: Penland, Ferguson, Bikman, Bear, Bryant, L. M. Smith, Barrett, Callistor
Quill and Scroll
CHARLOTTE LAMBERTY -......................Treasurer
The Quill and Scroll, international honorary society for high school
journalists, entered the third year of its history with only two of its mem-
bers left in school.
As soon as feasible the following new members were admitted: Char-
lotte Lamberty, Gladys Smith, Bill Barrett, Julian Bryant, and Bob Penland.
There are now five applicants who are being considered for membership.
Last year Laura Margaret Smith won first place for the state of Ore-
gon in the Quill and Scroll feature story contest. This year Ed Dooley and
Eleeta Coats, although not members of the club, took part in the Quill and
Scroll contests. Ed Dooley won fifth place in the Pacific Coast in the cur-
rent news contest. Eleeta Coats received honorable mention in the feature
story writing contest.
The organization has been more active this year than in previous years.
The alumni are invited to the monthly meetings.
The Quill and Scroll is materially aiding the progress of good journalism
in Albany High School, since it provides a goal which any ambitious student
is proud to attain.
55 dOr y.
HAROLD WHITNEY -....................President
JANE GOODALE - - Vice-President
EDITH CHAMBERS ------- Secretary-Treasurer
The Commercial Club of Albany High School, which was organized in
1925, is an honorary society within the commercial department. This club,
which is one of the most prominent in the school, is an organization of the
students who are outstanding in any of the three commercial subjects: typ-
ing, shorthand, or bookkeeping.
An amendment has been added to the Constitution this year concern-
ing the membership requirements. The grade now required to be eligible
is one or two consecutive I I’s in any commercial subject, whereas before a
grade of II made one eligible.
The spirit of cooperation shown by the members has made this year an
outstanding one for the club. The membership is now nearly a hundred, the
largest number of members throughout the history of the club.
Mrs. Mabel Penland, typing instructor, is the head of the Commercial
Club. The other teachers in this department are Miss Clara Voyen, business
English and shorthand; Mr. B. Sidney Miller, bookkeeping, commercial law,
Ord er of the A
OREN SUDTELL ------- President
BILL MOULE -------- Vice-President
BADEN RUPERT ------- Secretary-Treasurer
The Order of the A. was organized about ten years ago. The society
took the place of a Hi-Y club. It is an honorary society of which all athletes
earning the official A. in either football, basketball, track, or baseball are
members. It is their duty to promote all athletic activities, to police rallies,
and to keep order in the school.
To be eligible to earn an official A, a student should keep up his grades.
Boys’ Athletic Association
BILLMOULE - -
JOHN CONSER - -
ED DOOLEY - - -
The Boys’ Athletic Association is an organization composed entirely
of boys of the Senior High School. The only requirements for membership
are that the membership fee of fifty cents be paid and that the boys de-
siring membership be interested in athletics. No boy is eligible to partici-
pate in any sport unless he is a member of the B. A. A.
The association is functioning for the purpose of promoting cleaner,
bigger, and better athletic teams for A. H. S. It also encourages more boys
to turn out for numerous athletics. The association governs the granting
of letters and stripes for the sports carried out by the school.
Literary Explorers’ Club
The Literary Explorers’ Club is a national organization with the pur-
pose of reading the works of the world’s best writers. The official magazine
is called "The Explorer.”
The club in Albany High School was started last year. This year there
are thirty-five members, six of them post-graduates from the class of 1931.
Only seniors who have memorized twenty-five selections from the "Treasure
Chest” are eligible for membership. A pilot wheel pin is the emblem of the
It is hoped that through this club students will be induced to read and
appreciate the higher types of literature.
Lett row back to front—Bates, Wulkup, Motile, Mitchell, J. Davis,
I'atterson, Hijrlit row—C. Davis. Suiltell, Baker, Rupert, Blanch-
aril, Hickman. Center row—Bikm Whitney, Templeton, Ferguson
BADEN RUPERT .....................
SAM BIKM AN.......................
BILL MOULE ----- - . .
The Hi-Y is o service organization which works in cooperation with the Y. M. C. A. Its
purpose is to create, maintain, and extend high standards of Christian character throughout
the school and community.
Membership in this club is limited to seventeen students, who are chosen with regard to
their character and scholastic standing.
H. J. Bonie and Coach Carl Ellingsen served as leaders during the year.
The Hi-Y club arranged to secure the services of Professor Salser, vocational guidance
expert, from Oregon State College for a day at the high school. He gave the upper-classmen
information regarding their particular vocation and outlined some of the courses necessary to
those desiring to take up particular lines of work.
Twelve members of the club attended the Older Boys’ Conference held at Corvallis.
The members of the club ore as follows:
Seniors—Bob Ferguson, Bob Walkup, Som Bikman, George Bickman, Baden Rupert, Bill
Templeton, Oren Sudtell, Pete Whitney, Cliff Davis.
Juniors—Cy Baker, Paul Bates, George Mitchell, Loren Patterson, Bill Moule.
Sophomores—George Blanchard, Jim Davis, Bob Templeton.
The Science Club
RICHARD BRAY -------- President
The Science Club was organized in Albany High School in the spring of 1931 by Arnold
Wolverton, senior in science.
Wolverton’s purpose for organizing such a club was to increase the students’ interest in
science. He drew up a constitution in which the requirements for membership are as follows:
A student must have had two years of natural science or mathematics or must be in his
second year of a course in science or mathematics. He must have received a grade of II or
above in his last science or mathematics course.
After the first year any one who desires to become a member of this organization must
make application to the secretary of this club. After the first six weeks he may be elected
as a member provided not enough members have been chosen to fill the vacancies existing.
Programs are given after the business meeting with the president in charge. One of the
five departments represented (Chemistry, Physics, Biology, Geography, and Mathematics) may
give any kind of a program it wishes as long as the topic deals with science.
Chemistry Department—Harold Whitney, Delivan Burkhart, Richard Bray, Pearl Meyer.
Biology Department—Lucile Torbet, Edith Roner, Roberta Bennett, Dan Zeh, George
Physics Department—Pauline Higbee, Julian Bryant, Leonard Gibson.
Geography Department—Helen Cleland, Pat Hutchins, Rodney Tripp, Edwin Anderson,
Cieo Fender, Alfred Scott.
Mathematics Department—Miriam Richmond, Rachael Richmond, Everett Montgomery,
Edward Bryan, Leon Muller, Marion Wyman, Lorraine Robertson, Eleeta Coats, Orris Carnegie,
Bob Potts, Henry Stewart.
Advisers—Miss Stanford, Mr. Umphrey, Miss Worley, Miss Porter, Mr. Buchanan, Mr.
“Smith-Hughes!” What does this mean to you high school students?
Is it just a place where a bunch of farmer guys go to study tame farm stuff
and call themselves Future Formers?
If that is your impression of this division of your high school, you have
made the dent in the wrong place. It is true that only farmer boys are en-
rolled in Smith-Hughes work, but the work that we do is far from being tame.
The training that we receive from this course is something that every boy
should be proud to have—clean, wholesome, and practical knowledge.
Although we have a certain amount of work to accomplish, we have a
rollicking good time doing it.
Three Smith-Hughes classes are held every school day in the Burkhart
building under the able supervision of Mr. Morgan. During the first and
second periods the freshmen devote their time to this subject. In the third
and fourth periods the sophomores take their turn. And in the sixth and
seventh periods the juniors and seniors try their hand at this so-called farm-
er s trade. Another thing that we get is a free bus ride to and from class,
at all times being assured that our driver, Dan Zeh, will convey us in safety.
Each week is divided into two parts. Usually two days are devoted to
shop work, while the remainder of the week is spent in class study. In shop
we are given lessons in various kinds of wood work, soldering, forge work,
welding, metal work, repairing, milk testing, surveying, drainage, soil test-
ing, harness repairing, rope work, saw filing, and stock judging.
Our class time is spent in studying the many farming problems. Every
boy is required to carry a home project besides the regular everyday class
work. This may be either a live stock project or a crop project, but in each
there are certain minimum requirements. At the end of the year every
boy figures from his records whether he has made a profit or a loss on his
enterprise. The average net profit that should be made in one year is $150.
A credit and a half is given for each year of satisfactorily finished work.
Each piece of work is valued at so many points. The more work done, the
better the grade received.
Besides these day classes Mr. Morgan conducts night classes for part-
time boys. These boys are given only a few fundamentals in class and shop
work, but they must carry a home project. Once every week Mr. Morgan
holds a special school on potatoes. This is for adult farmers who are especi-
ally interested in that project.
Working jointly with this Smith-Hughes course is a National organiza-
tion known as the Future Farmers of America. This organization is one
which has been established to further the advancement of farming condi-
tions. This is promoted by local chapters in the different schools in the
states working in harmony with the state chapters and with the National
Chapter. Only farm school boys enrolled in Smith-Hughes work can be-
come members. This membership entitles each boy to enter activities such
as stock-judging contests, athletic contests, shop contests, oratorical con-
tests and exhibiting at fairs. Each year the members of the chapters give a
banquet for their fathers. Frequently the chapters present public entertain-
ments of various kinds.
We—the Smith-Hughes Future Farmers—are an active, functioning
department, trying to make a worthy place for ourselves, and asking for the
willing cooperation of every student, parent, and individual.
As one profits, so will he share.
The more encouragement we are receiving,
The better our burdens we can bear.
Always doing so in faith, believing
That our efforts will be rewarded somewhere.
Home Ecomonics Club
ALTA DAWSON --------
MILDRED STENBERG ..........
GLADYS SMITH..........- . .
On February second, 1932, the Home Economics girls formed an or-
ganization which is called The Home Economics Club of Albany High School.
11 met all the requirements and became affiliated with the State and Nation-
al Home Economics Association on February 24, 1932.
The purpose of this organization is to promote a further study of Home
Economics in the school and community and to promote better relationship
between the girls in contact with each other.
Three delegates were sent to the second annual state convention held
in McMinnville, Oregon, on February 26 and 27. The girls brought home
many new ideas that can be carried out next year in the improvement of
the Home Economics department.
The Home Economics girls have been very active this year, even though
the club is quite new. At the first of the year the girls had a tea for the
high school students and faculty.
The dining room was redecorated by the Applied Arts class, the fin-
ances being obtained by selling hotdogs at football games.
The girls served at the F. F. A. banquet and the Vocational Education
On February 15, forty-three girls prepared and served a luncheon spon-
sored by Swift Company to over thirteen hundred farmers of surrounding
The department displayed a few of the garments made during the year
in a booth at the Progress Exposition held March 10, 11, and 12.
CLEO FENDER - - - -.............President
BRUCE FOWLER - -- -- -- - Secretary-Treasurer
JIM DAVIS --------- - Reporter
Jane Scott replaced Elmira Haglund.
The Spanish Club, La Tertulia, was organized by the Spanish students in
October, 1931, with Mr. Lehman as adviser. The Spanish club is one of the
newest clubs in the school, and if one judges by the interest shown by the
members, it is a club that is going to "stick."
The membership includes the students of the Spanish classes. The club
meets every first and third Monday of each month at the homes of various
Programs having to do with the Spanish language or some phase of
Spanish life are provided for the regular meetings.
La Tertulia affords the members an opportunity to learn more of the
language and life of Spanish-speaking peoples than they would possibly
gain from their text books. The purpose of the club is to further the mem-
bers’ knowledge of the Spanish language, the Spanish people, and their
every-day life and customs.
THE WHIRLW I N D
The Whirlwind Annual Staff wishes to express
their appreciation for the advice and assistance of
the firm of Hicks-Chatten and Company of Port-
land in the engraving work in this book.
We also thank the Koke-Chapman Printing
Company of Eugene for their cooperation and for
their timely suggestions.
It was through the splendid cooperation of
every student and teacher in the High School that
we were able to put on the April Frolic in the short
time allotted to this activity, and the Carnival
Managers wish to thank every one who in anyway
contributed to the success of this Loud Sock day
The following is the statement of Carnival
Receipts from all sources ................$274.40
Disbursements ............................. 69.67
Leaving a net balance of...................$204.73
This money was used to defray the expenses
in publishing the Whirlwind annual.
66ATHLETICS and ♦ ♦
♦ ♦ HUMORc s- y
Front row, loft to right—Moulc, Sudtell, Baker. Patterson, Bates, Bayne. I-e welling, Bolton. Blanchard, Me-
Kechnie. Second row—Peacock, Fuerstein. Dooley, Potts, Davis. Stanley, Miller, Montgomery. Whitney. Ibtefer.
Third row—Merritt. Rupert, Holloway, Faxon, Kielblock, Pen land, Mitchell, Robertson, Hoefer, Templeton,
Keebler, Watson, Ellingsen.
Coach Carl "Tuffy" Ellingsen
Coach Corl "Tuffy" Ellingsen, new Albany High athletic mentor was
graduated from Washington State College in 1931, where he started in foot-
ball. He was also outstanding in basketball, baseball, and wrestling.
Coach Ellingsen believes in vigorous and wholesome living conditions
for every boy. He has made a lasting impression in the mind of every boy
that has worked under him.
Coach Ellingsen has developed a wonderful football team and one that
is to be reckoned with during the coming football season.
Coach Carl Ellingsen
Oct. 2. Albany
Oct. 9. Albany
Oct. 17. Albany
Oct. 23. Albany
Oct. 30. Albany
Nov. 11. Albany
Nov. 21. Albany
Nov. 26. Albany
0 Independence ......................... 6
1 3 Tillamook ............................ 0
7 Hill Military Academy ................ 0
0 Eugene ..............................13
7 Cottage Grove ........................13
6 Corvallis ............................ 7
6 Salem ............................... 21
7 Lebanon .............................. 0
October 2—Independence Game
The Blue and Gold football team, playing their first game of the season under Coach
Ellingsen, went down in defeat before a fast, scrappy Independence High team. The score
was 6 to 0. Neither team was able to score until the last quarter, when the opponents final-
ly pushed the ball over the line. The Albany forward wall held up solidly throughout the
October 9—Tillamook Game
Plenty of pep and power gave the Albany bulldogs a 1 3 to 0 win over Tillamook. This
was our second game, and the team not only averaged the 39 to 0 defeat of the year before,
but it brought the team the entire support of the townspeople.
Albany had the upper hand all the way. The playing of Bates and Bayne in the back-
field and Sudtell and Miller in the line accounted in a large part for the victory.
October 17—Hill Military Academy Game
The Albany High team won their second successive game of the season by trouncing the
tough Hill Military Academy cadets from Portland at Central field, the score being 7 to 0.
Albany scored during the first quarter when Bates crashed over from the seven yard line for a
touchdown. A pass, Bayne to Bates, made the score 7 to 0. The bulldogs played a great
offensive game and were never in trouble at any time during the conflict.
October 23—Eugene Game
The Albany eleven received their second setback of the season when a fast, heavy ag-
gregation from Eugene High downed a lighter Albany High team 13 to 0 at Central field. The
bulldogs put up a great defensive battle throughout the entire game but could not overcome
October 30—Cottage Grove Game
Lady Luck deserted the ranks of the Blue and Gold squad, when the Cottage Grove eleven
downed the fighting Albany High bulldogs 13 to 6 on the local field. Albany scored in the
first quarter and converted. Cottage Grove scored in the second and fourth quarters, con-
verting the point in the latter quarter. Albany outplayed her rivals but let two passes get
cway for touchdowns.
November 11—Corvallis Game
In one of the closest and most thrilling games ever played between the two schools, the
Blue and Gold team lost to its traditional enemies from 'up the river' 7 to 6 on Central field.
Bayne, Albany fullback, broke the scoring ice when he took the ball on a fake reverse and ran
twenty yards to a touchdown. Albany failed to convert.
Corvallis scored early in the second half and then converted. For the remainder of the
game, the two teams went scoreless, although Albany battled valiantly in an attempt to score
November 21—Solem Game
Playing its first game away from home, the Albany High bulldogs lost to a strong Salem
High eleven on Olinger field in Salem. The score was 21 to 6. Jim Miller, stalwart Albany
tackle, made the Albany score when he blocked the Salem punt and fell on the ball behind
the goal line. The game was played in a sea of frozen mud which greatly hampered the
November 26—Lebanon Game
Albany High defeated Lebanon High in their annual Turkey Day game at Lebanon 7 to
0. Albany scored their touchdown during the fourth quarter when Bayne plunged over from
the six yard line. Bates made the conversion. Paul Bates was the outstanding ground-gainer
and made several spectacular catches of passes.
A large contingent of Albany rooters accompanied the team, as did the Albany High
Albany High enjoyed a successful season this year. Although we won only three games,
our Blue and Gold warriors fought every other team to a standstill, and several games were
snatched from our victory column by Lady Luck.
For the first time in several years we put on the field a team that was equal to the
Corvallis eleven. The prospects for next year are arousing such enthusiasm among the loyal
supporters. Anybody who has been around the team members know that they have de-
termined to beat every one of their old antagonists next season.
Sudtell Rupert Bates Templeton
Holloway Montgomery Levelling J. Davis Bolton
Kielbloek Miller Baker Patterson Moule
So here’s to the lads to the gridiron true,
Who reap laurels untold for the gold and the blue;
Their valor and strength is the pride of our eye,
So we sing their praises anew to the sky.
Their victories are ours, and their downfalls, too;
We stand to the man for the gold and the blue.
Back row, left to right: lillingscn, Barnes, Davis. Whitney, Templeton.
Front row, left to right: Merritt, Bikman, Arthur, Kielblock.
Albany High School opened their basketball season with only two letter-
men returning, Sam Bikman and Abe Merritt. The latter played only half
of the season because of his graduation with the mid-year class.
The Bulldog hoopsters played several practice games before the regular
conference games were started. Sweet Home, Shedd, and Tangent were
each beaten twice in these encounters.
The series with Lebanon was split, a third game having to be played
to decide the winner of the county class-A title and which team would enter
the District Tournament. Lebanon won the first game at Lebanon 1 8 to I 6,
but Albany turned the tables on them in the second encounter, winning 18
to 1 1. In the third and deciding game, the Bulldogs won the County title
27 to 18 and the right to enter the District Tournament.
Two new teams were on the schedule this year, West Linn and Oregon
City, each school having a strong quintet of basketeers. The Bulldogs met
and lost to West Linn twice, the scores being 24 to 15 and 30 to 19. In
two hard-fought games the Blue and Gold hoopsters bowed to Oregon City
31 to 1 3 and 30 to 17.
In the series with the Spartans from Corvallis, Albany again lost two
closely contested and hard-fought battles. In the first game Corvallis won
39 to 28 at Corvallis. Albany led at the quarter 1 1 to 1 and at the half
16 to 15 but could not hold the lead during the last half. The second game,
at Central court, was lost 29 to 20.
The Bulldogs could not withstand the terrific onslaught of the big and
fast team from Salem and lost 50 to 1 8.
The Albany High quintet entered the District Tournament played at
Albany College but lost to a clever and fast team from Silverton in the
opening round of play. In the following game the Bulldogs trounced Tang-
ent 41 to 26 to win the consolation trophy.
Although the season was not a huge success as to victories, the team
showed promising ability for the coming season. Each member of the team
fought hard all season and always gave the opposing team a battle.
The following lettermen will return next year: Paul Bates, center;
Dick Barnes, forward; Art Kielblock, guard; and Jim Davis, guard. With
these lettermen and several second-stringers with promising ability return-
ing, wonderful results should be shown next season.
Dec. 8th Shedd ........
Dec. 12th Tangent .....
Dec. 15th Sweet Home
Dec. 19th Shedd .......
Dec. 26th West Linn .
Dec. 29th Sweet Home
Jon. 8th Oregon City
Jon. 9th West Linn ...
Jon. 18th Tangent .....
Jon. 22nd Lebanon .....
Jan. 30th Corvallis ...
Feb. 6th Corvallis ....
Feb. 12th Lebanon .....
Feb. 16th Salem .......
Feb. 28th Oregon City
Mar. 1 st Lebonon .....
Mar. 11th Silverton ...
Mor. 12th Tongent ...
...15 Albany ............................30
.... 9 Albany ............................25
16 Albany ............................33
...20 Albany ............................27
...24 Albany ............................15
.21 Albany ............................36
-.31 Albany ............................13
...30 Albany ............................19
...1 1 Albany ............................28
.18 Albany ............................16
...29 Albany ............................20
. 39 Albany ............................28
...1 1 Albany ............................18
• 50 Albany ............................18
.30 Albany ............................17
.18 Albany ............................27
...30 Albany ............................11
.26 Albany ........................... 41
The Albany High School baseball team made a very impressive show-
ing during the 1931 season, having won four games out of ten played. Those
teams defeated were Springfield, 7 to 6; Brownsville, 14 to 9; Sweet Home,
1 5 to 4; and Shedd, 8 to 2. The Bulldog nine also won several games played
in the Twilight league, of which it was a member.
Rupert and Mitchell carried the bulk of the pitching duties through-
out the season. Mitchell received credit for the Springfield and Brownsville
games, while Rupert had the credit for the Sweet Home and Shedd contests.
In all games the pitchers were well supported in the infield consisting of
Abe Merritt at first base, Johnny Conser and Art Kielblock alternating at
second base, Ed Dooley at shortstop, and Sam Olsen at third base. The out-
field also made a brilliant showing during the season. Those cavorting in the
outer gardens were Pete Whitney, left field; Don McCrary, center field; and
Glen McCrary, right field.
The Blue and Gold nine also entered the first annual baseball tourna-
ment at the Lebanon strawberry festival. Here the Bulldogs won one and
lost one. Several very close battles were lost earlier in the season, the most
outstanding being the Salem and Corvallis conflicts. With the bases full
in the ninth inning against Salem, Albany could not muster enough punch
to put over the winning runs and lost 5 to 3. In the Corvallis contest Albany
scored five runs in the first inning and led practically the entire game but
finally lost out 7 to 6.
Those earning their letters last spring were Baden Rupert, Harold Mit-
chell, Pete Whitney, Ed Dooley, Don McCrary, Shorty McCrary, Abe Merritt,
Don Grady, Sam Olsen, Art Kielblock, Johnny Conser, and Perry Long. Whit-
ney, Dooley, Shorty McCrary, Olsen, Kielblock, Rupert, Conser, and Long will
return this season.
The golf bug entered high school last year for the first time with tre-
mendous success. Sixteen aspirants formed a Golf club and elected the
following officers: Don McCrary, president; Oscar Schaubel, vice-president;
Glendon McCrary, secretary and treasurer.
The tournament for the Rotary club cup was won by Don McCrary.
In the matches with outside high schools Albany had a high degree of
success. The team composed of Don McCrary, Glendon McCrary, Oscar
Schaubel, Frank Bolton, Glen White, and Larry Budlong defeated Corvallis,
Woodburn, and Dallas, and gave Silverton, Salem, and Oregon City a hard
Back row, left to right: Buchanan, Trapp, Kuthruff, Burke
Front row, loft to right: Robertson, Beam, Jones, Bino
The girls’ basketball season ended with a decisive victory for the seniors.
After defeating the other class teams by a wide margin, the seniors justly
claimed the inter-class basketball championship. After several weeks of
practice Miss Mahoney chose the following girls to represent the senior
class: Barbara Beam, Margaret Burke, centers; Joyce Bino, Virginia Trapp,
forwards; Doriene Jones, Beatrice Buchanan, guards.
The members of the all-star team which is chosen from the entire high
school are Joyce Bino, Virginia Trapp, forwards; Beatrice Buchanan, Doriene
Jones, guards; Barbara Beam, Nadyne Bowman, centers. Honorable men-
tion: Annette Ruthruff, Frances Gibson, forwards; Roberta Bennett, Pauline
Higbee, guards; Jane Bates, Margaret Burke, centers.
The girls who were on the all-star volleyball team are Barbara Beam,
Joyce Bino, Doriene Jones, Annette Ruthruff, and Beatrice Buchanan;
juniors: Jane Bates and Pauline Higbee; sophomores: Alverna Ehrlich, and
S. Bikman Callistor Bennett «• Hickman Curry
And again the Albany High School tennis team reigns supreme.
For the sixth consecutive season, the Albany Hi net men last year de-
fended successfully the coveted title of "Willamette Valley Champions."
Winning eight matches in the ten conference engagements, the ex-
pert racquet wielders again gave their school the distinction of having one
of the foremost teams of the sport in the state.
Since the team was almost forced to drop its schedule in mid-season
because of lack of finances, the fellows themselves had to provide neces-
sary equipment from funds from their own pockets. This year the most con-
servative policy possible is planned, and expectations are that the finances
will last through the entire season without the repetition of this embarrassing
On the schedule for the season were the teams of Salem, Corvallis,
Silverton, University Hi, and Eugene, besides practice matches with the Ore-
gon frosh and the Oregon state rooks.
Prospects for this year’s team are bright with Sam Bikman, George
Bickman, and Kenneth Curry back to form the nucleus of the team.
Members of the last year’s team were as follows: Sam Bikman, Hague
Callister, Bruce Senders, Kenneth Curry, Woodson Bennett. George Bickman
acted as manager.
John Daly: "So I’ve got to take an anaesthetic. How long will it be before I know
Doctor: "Now, don’t expect too much of the anaesthetic."
Fisherman in Dentist chair: "Doctor, why does a small cavity feel so large to the
Dentist: "Just the natural tendency of the tongue to exaggerate, I suppose."
Howard Atkeson: "Which gasoline is the cheaper—red or white?"
H. A.: "And is that the whitest you’ve got?"
Don’t forget that the girls who dress to kill usually cook the same way.
$ $ $ $
A boy in North Albany said that last winter the fog was so thick over there that he
couldn’t get his front door open.
Bill Moule: "I’ve just had a fortune left to me by an uncle that had never seen me."
Suds: "That explains it."
Three-year old Nancy’s father had installed a new radio. Nancy listened with rapt
attention to everything—music, speeches, and station annuoncements.
That night she knelt to say her "now I lay me." At the end she paused a moment and
then said, "Tomorrow night at this same time there will be another prayer."
Mr. Buchanan: "Name six wild animals of Africa."
Edith Chambers: "Four lions and a couple of elephants."
o $ «
Did you ever stop to think that all the wooden-headed drivers are not on the golf course?
$ s s
It takes only one small jack to lift up a Ford, but it takes a lot of jack to keep it up.
Another good place for a zipper fastener would be on string beans.
Orders Is Orders
A tramp was brought before the judge for stealing a rug from a lady.
The judge: "Did you steal this rug?"
The tramp: "No, Your Honor; the lady here told me to take it and beat it, and I did."
$ $ ft
Don’t keep on talking poorer times, or you’ll get them. You recall whot Jonah said to
the whale: This would never have happened if you had kept your mouth shut."
A stream of lead poured forth—a student unscrewed the top of his Eversharp.
A government pomphlet tells us that there are five billion birds in America. Mr. Hud-
son announced that if he ever catches the bird who stole the nozzle off the garden hose, there
will only be 4,999,999,999.
A high school student had been expelled from school for untruthfulness. If he doesn’t
mend his ways, he will likely end up in the Weather Bureau.
3 3 3
As the chick said when the egg began to crack, "That let’s me out."
The class was studying prehistoric animals.
Soph: "Mr. Umphrey, would you please tell me how to pronounce d-i-n-o-s-a-u-r?"
Mr. Umphrey: "Din-o-sour."
Soph: "Thank you, sir."
A little while after:
Mr. Umphrey: "Chewing gum?"
Soph: "No, sir, I was just trying to pronounce that word."
Before He Soloed
"Let’s run over a few things together," said the automobile instructor to his pupil.
3 « $ $
Maybe It Was "Temp."
A news item states, "A small coupe drew up to the fraternity house, and eleven pas-
3 3 3 3
College student returning home: "Well, dad, I just looked in to say hello."
Dad: "Too late, son! Your mother said it first and got all my change."
Hard To Answer
Young lady (visitor to Western ranch) : "For what purpose do you use that coil of
rope on your saddle?"
Cow-puncher: "That line, lady, we use for catching cattle and horses?"
Young lady: "Indeed! Now may I osk what you use for bait?"
Did you know that one of the Geometric students thought that a polygon was a dead
3 3 3 3
Julian Bryant was so surprised when he was born that he couldn’t speak for a year and
$ $ $ $
A theatre in Los Angeles had a sign advertising: "Women—An all-talking production."
Marion Kennelly: "I wonder whether George Washington was as honest as they said
Mr. Buchanan: "He certainly was."
M. K. : "Well, why is it they close the banks on his birthday?"
3 3 3 3
Rodney Tripp’s idea of a frozen asset is a Popsicle.
3 3 3 3
Did you ever notice that some of the A. H. S. golfers take two lumps with their tee?
Joe Tate: "What’s the name of your cor?"
Morris Dowd: "Shasta."
Joe: "Because she’s a daisy?"
M. D. : "No, because she has to have gas, she has to have oil, she has to have air, she
has to have something all the time."
« $ $
Here lie the remains of a radio fan
Now mourned by his many relations,
He entered a gas plant smoking his pipe
And was picked up by twenty-one stations.
Gib Hayes: "That’s a swell saxophone Glenn Gentry has, isn’t it?"
Sam Bikman: "Yes, he paid two hundred dollars for it."
Gib: "Gee, that’s a lot of money to blow in, isn’t it?"
$ $ $
The surprise of the year goes to the Austin owner who went into a tunnel on the Columbia
River Highway and came out of a gopher hole in the Bridgeway Golf Course.
o c« $
Statisticians tell us that a pedestrian is run over every three hours in Los Angeles. Poor
Miss Stanford: "As we walk outdoors on a cold winter’s morning and look about us,
what do we see on every hand?"
Le Roy Miller: "Gloves."
if if if if
Miss Anderson was giving the juniors a test. She wrote on the board: "Use the words
see, saw, seen in sentences." One junior handed in the following answer: "I seen a see saw!"
Lloyd Porter was taking his first trip on a train. When the conductor came through
the car, calling for tickets, Lloyd readily gave up his. A few minutes later the peanut butcher
came down the aisle.
"Chewing gum," he shouted.
"Never!" cried Lloyd courageously. "You can take my ticket but not my gum!"
if if if if
A chap was arrested for assault and battery. The judge asked him his name, occupa-
tion, and what he was charged with.
Chap: "My name is Sparks. I am an electrician, and I am charged with battery."
Judge: "Officer, put this man in a dry cell."
if if if if
The boat was sinking. The skipper rushed up to a crowd of frightened passengers.
"Who among you can pray?" He asked.
"I can," answered a minister.
"Then pray, mister," ordered the skipper. "The rest of you, put on your life preservers.
We’re one short."
if if if if
Some girls like men who are cavemen and rough. But Frances Glaisyer says that she
lixes the man who has something tender about him, especially legal tender.
if if if if
Then there was the fellow who moved so often that every time his chickens saw a mov-
ing van, they lay down with their legs crossed and waited to be tied.
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