Albany Union High School - Whirlwind Yearbook (Albany, OR)
- Class of 1945
Page 1 of 126
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 126 of the 1945 volume:
BXNX H SCHO
Larnocmlx 1 won ilu.
'XL H10 YOL
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fLlCl,LTU fs mf Hmm y Piigli School
AAXILJLIIIY, DPC CHI
Sadness descended like a giant cloud over the students and the friends of
the late Tommy Swanson when they received the tragic word "killed in action
the 13th of Iuly." We, of Albany High School, deeply feel the bereavement,
for we miss him greatly. We loved Mr. Swanson for his ardent enthusiasm,
his pleasing personality, and his sense of fair play and justice.
It is difficult for us to believe that he is gone. Although his football teams
won almost every game, it is not that for which we best remember him. His
fine sense of good sportsmanship left the impression of his character on our
Tommy Swanson still remains a part of Albany High.
To every man there openeth
A Way, and Ways, cmd a Way,
And the High Soul climbs the High Way
And the Low Soul gropes the Low,
And in between on the misty flats,
The rest drift to and fro.
But to every man there openeth
A High Way and a Low,
And every man decideth
Which Way his soul shall go.
The Co op Twtns
M Boom on
Stud n Councrl
Student Body As ocratron
Cla '-I1 ory
Came a Shi
t ol Co opland
Cam a Shy
Sopho or Cla ICSIS
Sopno ore Clas Hrstory
Sophomore Camera Shy
Whrrlfvlnd Paper Staff
Qurll and Scroll
Lat n Cluo
Asso rated Trea urers
Home Econorucs Club
Jocat o al Educatron
Student Book Gulld
P T A
Semor Class Play
lunror Class Play
War DFIVGS and ACIIVIIISS
Fo mal Dances
Kennel Club 74 75
Order of A
Advertlsmg 95 99
Autographs l00 104
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As the 1ron hand of war clutches at a peaceful country 1t IS not only the
men and women on the frghtlng front and at home who feel 1ts deathly pall
but adolescent hte IS pttched to a hrgher and grtmmer key
Nevertheless leaftng through your htgh school Annual you Wxll fmd
there IS st1ll that fam1l1ar note of galety frrendltness and cooperatlon The
latter has been espectally acc nted throughout the ent1re war effort Slnce
no program as large as that of Wagmg War can be carr1ed out successfully
Wtthout cooperatlon ne1ther may a smaller protect such as ed1t1ng a year
book drspense wtth 1t In fact cooperat1on was chosen as the theme of the
ent1re 1044 45 Annual
The hterary portton of the book stresses by wav of poetry and prose th1s
art of Worktng together Several httle novelty features m the book br1ng out
humorously the cooperatrve Splfll
The d1v1s1on pages Whtch Were created by the art department requlred
pa1nstak1ng planntng and effort Although lt lS extremely dlfflcult to reveal
ln plctures a hkeness of that lntangtble quallty cooperat1on the arnuslng
llttle tw1ns Co and Op portray the cartoon1sts versxon of the theme
There IS an undertone to the book Whtch perhaps IS not notlced by the
casual reader Thrs lndeflnable part sprtngs from the Work of the staff ln the
Way 1n Whlch they Worked and planned together and 1n general the splen
dtd Splfll 1n Whrch the ent1re school students and faculty have responded to
help produce a Worthwhrle yearbook
The Wh1rlw1nd emboches the m1st3 memor1es of l945 at good old Albany
Htgh How eastly a once forgotten melody may brlng back nostalgtc re
membrances Lrkewlse one s htgh school yearbook brtngs to mtnd pleasant
and exc1t1ng tnctclents of free and me ponslble hlgh school days
The edltors of the 1945 Wh1rlW1nd have strlven to make permanent these
fleetmg moments of the ever changmg saga of Albany I-hgh School hfe
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The contents ot this edition of the 1945 WI-IIRLWIND
record some ot the extra-curricular achievements tor
this school year. During this time, it has been my
privilege to work with a new staff ot teachers and a
new group ot students, a taculty and a student body
that make the theme of this book, COOPERATION,
meaningtul and real.
I was particularly pleased when the members ol
the stall announced that they would use this theme.
I was pleased because this word most nearly repre-
sents the spirit that has entered all our undertakings
and relationships. Surely, the tuture and the peace
that are to descend on mankind, it they are to be last-
ing and sincere, must be built on foundations ot broth-
erly love and COOPERATION.
This year has been gratifying to me because, if the
tuture can be solved through COOPERATION, I have
reasons to be optimistic about the contributions of our
young people in this school, They have demonstrated
their ability, and I would like to take this means to
wish them success in all their undertakings in the
future and to thank them tor their COOPERATION.
CLIFFORD E. ROBINSON.
Cooperation is a timely theme for this year's Annual-the third produced
under War-time conditions. lt is Well when youth gives evidence of under-
standing the importance of joint and united effort in the affairs of men.
We are Winning the war through cooperation, and the better and more
thoroughly We cooperate, the more quickly the War will end. Conferences of
the leaders of our great nations are of tremendous importance. We become
anxious to know what they plan, but, for the most part, We must rely upon
our confidence in them and patiently Wait developments.
What can we do? Observe the rules of rationing, conserve the goods
We have and buy only those We must have, do not Waste tires, gasoline, cars,
paper, foodstuffs, or clothing, do not in any Way support a black market
activity, participate in salvage drives, become physically fit and keep that
Way, buy War bonds. Yes, there is much for us as individuals to do to meet
this need for cooperation. And, when we feel inclined to complain or criti-
cize, let us remember that the beautiful sunset requires clouds to make it so.
At the annual school election in 1944, Mr. Floyd Mullen was elected to fill the vacancy
left by Mr. C. E, Spence. Mr. A. G. Senders became chairman. The other members of the
board are Mr. V. Calavan, Mrs, T. G. Cowgill, Mr. D. E. Nebergall, and Mr. D. H. Brenne-
Senders Calavcm Nebergall Cowgill Mullen Brenneman
Mrs. Elene Nelson: Mrs. Mabel Penland: Mr. Edward Ryan:
- I V Chemistry Algebra:
VOCfJl MUSE: TYIOIHQJ iOL1fHGl1SII12 Athletics: Physical Educatiorig H H
Adviser Operetta. Adviser Quill and Scroll, Adviser lllmof Clussz Ofdef Of A -
Mr. Frank Sias: Miss Wilma Spence: Miss Marion Slaniord:
Sophomore English: I V
Bookkeeping: Senior Social Studies: Adviser GHQS' Federghoni "17": Biology: honorary Member of Literary
Adviser Livewires. SOPl1OmOY9 ClCISSP DGGH of G1TlS- Explorers.
Miss Veronica Tracy: Miss Clara Voyen: Mr. Leo F. Walker:
Latin l and ll: Iunlor Social Studies Shorthand Transcription. Trade and Industrial Cmoydmgfor,
Adviser Latin Club. Adviser Secretarial Club.
Mr. lohn Welhes: Mr. Harold Wynd:
Agriculture: Physics: Senior Mathematics: Arty
Adviser F.F.A,g Hi-Y. Adviser Annual Photography.
The Student Council consists ot the student body officers, the class presi-
dents, and one representative from each class. The adviser is Mr. Robinson,
This group, which meets every other Monday, carries on the business of
the school and tries to cooperate with the students and the faculty.
The minutes of the meeting are posted in the main hall for every student
to read. Any student may voice an opinion or a protest through his class
The council supervises the carnival, arranges school programs, plans stu-
dent body meetings, and nominates new officers.
The representatives for this year are seniors, Russell Tripp and Eugene
Zarones, juniors, Al Hassman and Glen Mick, sophomores, Frank Anderson
and lack McCormick.
ckfe-Ddlcn cz een Wien
The Albany High School Student Body Association includes all students
who have enrolled in Albany High School and have paid their registration
fee for the year. This entitles them to the privilege of attending student activi-
ties and voting at all student body elections. Business meetings are held
every other Monday.
Steve Blanchard, who is president of the student body, presides at all
the meetings and the assemblies. The other officers tor this year are Orville
Ohling, vice president, Patricia Alexander, secretaryg and Shirley Harmon,
Well, we made it! Our struggling class has risen above the din of battle
tc the rank of superiority among Albany High School Bulldogs. Or should
l say a part of our struggling class? The rest are still fighting and are still
gaining superiority, but in different fields, in various corners of the universe.
With Steve Blanchard in the lead, our happy team worked together
through the sophomore year. At the beginning of the junior year we elected
David Eakin president.
As seniors, we chose Bussell Tripp to preside, Bernard Titland to back
him up, Beverly Lytle to keep notes, Mary Hulbert to care for the finances,
and Mr. Martin to give us words of advice. Eugene Zarones was chosen rep-
resentative of the class to meet with the council, this year being his third
term in that capacity.
Serving as student body officers were Steve Blanchard, president, Orville
Ohling, vice president, Pat Alexander, secretary, and Shirley Harmon, treas-
Besults of the outstanding teamwork of our class were shown when we
received first place in the carnival performances as sophomores and as juniors.
Those who were outstanding artists in the music department were Fern
Godwin, Gwyneth Wells, Carley Carpenter, Beverly Lytle, Yvonne Agee, lean
Scott, Dorothy Libby, Alvin l-lalbig, and Norval l-ladley.
Our best athletes were "Swede" Ohling, Paul Kennel, Dick Erb, "Ozzie"
Buckert, and "Easy" Zarones. Dave Hamouris capably edited The Whirlwind,
school newspaper, in his senior year.
Carolyn Ienks and Dave Eakin are the coveditors responsible for the book
which you have in your hands.
CLASS FLOWER: American Beauty rose.
CLASS COLOBS: Fuchsia and blue.
CLASS MOTTO: The future of the world lies in the
education and the cooperation of
PXXVOPUP CUY ANI! C ul
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MOS OU FSTANDHXI
Carclxn Ienka val Hdclle
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Lculr llorlon Steve Blc1r1cl1f'rci
MOST A 1 HLETIC
HFADING FOR THE HIUH ST
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fufcxrjfcret van l4E?GLl'.'fGI'1 Orville Ol1Q1r1q
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Girls' Federation 2, 3, 4, Band 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 4, G.A A
2, 3, 4, Dramatics 2, Honor Society 4, treasurer 4, Home
Lconomics Club 2, 3, 4, Chorus 4, Tumbling Team 2, 3, 4.
Literary Explorers 4
Girls' Federation 2, 3, 4, Livewire 2, 3, treasurer 3, G A A
2, 3, 4, Council 3, "l'7" 2, 3. 4, Secretary of Student Body
4, Student Council 4, Honor Society 4, Home Ec Club 2,
3: Student Book Guild 4.
Elirls' Federation 2, 3, 4, Latin Club 4, Student Book Guild
Associated Bulldogs 2, 3, 4, F.F.A 2, 3, 4, Executive
aneiinber 3, vice' president 4, Hi-Y 3, 4, Parliamentary Team
Entered from California 3, Girls' Federation 3, 4, llome
EC. Club 3: Student Book Guild 4.
ARNOLD. IO ANN
Girls' Federation 2, 3, 4, Home Ec. Club 2, 3, 4, Custodian
4, G.A.A. 2, 3, 4, Council 4, Glee Club 2, 3.
Transferred from Baltimore, Maryland 4, Girls' Fedcration
4, Home Ec Club 4, Student Book Guild 4.
Girls' Federation 2, 3, 4, G.A.A. 2, 3, 4, Operotta 2, 3,
Secretarial Club 4, Chorus 3, "l7" 2, 3, 4, vice president
4, Glee Club 2, Home Ec. Club 2, Carnival Princess 4
Associated Bulldogs 2, 3, 4, Livewire 3, Latin Club 2, 3,
Order of "A" 4, Student Book Guild 4.
Girls' Federation 2, 3, 4, Library Club 2, 3, 4, pres 3.
Student Book Guild 4.
Girls' Federation 2, 3, 4, Chorus 2, 3, secretary 3, G,AA
2, 3, 4, Operetta 2, 3, Hbme EC. Club 2, Secretarial Club
4, Glee Club 2, 3.
BECKMAN. HELEN EAN
Girls' Federation 2, 3, 4, Home Economics Club 2, Chorus
3, 4, Honor Society 4, Operetta 3, 4, Secretarial Club 4,
Literary Explorers 4,
Entered from Iefferson High School, Ielferson, 4. Asso-
ciated Bulldogs 4, Future Craftsmen 4, 'liimekevpcr 4.
BIDWELI.. IO LYNN
Girls' Federation 2, 3, 4, Home llc, Club 2, 3, 4.
Associated Bulldogs 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Basketball 4,
Order of "A" 4, Student body president 4, Iunior Rotar-
ian 4, Class president 2, Future Craftsmen 2, 3, 4.
Associated Bulldogs 2, 3, 4, vice president 4, Honor So-
ciety 3, 4, pres. 4, Football 3, 4, Order of "A" 4, Literary
Girls' Federation 2, 3, 4, Latin Club 4, Honor Society 4
Girls' Federation 2, 3, 4, Home EC. Club 3.
Assoctatvrd Bulldogs 2, 3, 4, Student Book Guild 4.
Associated Bulldogs 2, 3, 4, Football 2, Track 2, Student
Book Build 4.
Girls' Psfdefration 2, 3, 4, G.A.A. 2, 3, 4, Home Ec. Club
2, 3, Quill and Scroll 3, 4, "1'7" 2, 3, 4, treasurer 3, presie
dent 4, Band 2, Orchestra 2, 4, sec.-treas. 4, Kennel Club
secretary 3, Class secretary 3, Carnival princess 3, Sr.
class play 4, Livewire 3, Booster Club 3, 4, Whirlwind
paper staff 3, 4, Student Book Guild 4.
Girls' Federation 2, 3, 4, Home EC. Club 2, 3, 4, vice
president 3, G.A.A. 2, 3, 4, all star team 2, 3, 4, council
Girls' l-'ederation 2, 3, 4, Latin Club 3, 4, Literary Explorers
4, G.A.A. 2, 3, 4.
Entered trorri El Paso, Texas 3. Associated Bulldogs 3, 4,
Studeni Boof Guild 4.
Associated Bulldogs 2, 3, 4, Future Craftsmen 3, Hi-Y 2,
3, 4, Football 2, 3, Booster Club 4, Whirlwind paper statt
2, Student Book Guild 4.
Associated Bulldogs 2, 3, 4, Order of "A" 3, 4, Basketball
3, Track 3, 4, Intramural 2, 3, 4.
Associated Bulldogs 2, 3, 4, Student Book Guild 4, Band
2, 3, Orcht-:stra 3, 4, Senior Class Play 2.
Entered trom Salem 3 Girls' Federation 3, 4, Livewire
4, tell leader 4, Booster Club 3, 4, Home EC. Club 3, 4,
GAA. 3, 4, council 4, Literary Explorers 4.
Transtffrred from Sa: City, Iowa 3. Girls' Federation 3,
4, Home llc Club 4
Associated Bulldogs 2, 3, 4, Class pres. 3, Annual Staff 4,
Photograph Editor 4, lli-Y 2, 3, 4, sec. 3, F.E.A. 2, 3,
sfc 3, Latin Club 4, pres. 4, Honor Society 3, 4, Base-
ball 2, 3, 4, Iumor Rotarian 4, Livewire 2, Quill 61 Scroll 4.
Associated Bulldogs 2, 3, 4
Girls' Fr-df-ration 2, 3, 4, Band 2, 3, 4, G.A.A. 2, 3, 4, vice
yrs-:side-nt 3, council 3, sergeant-at-arms 4, Livewiref'3,
'il7" 3, 4, 'Vreas 4, Yell leader 4, Associated Treasurers 4.
ERB. MARY ELLEN
Girls' Federation 2, 3, 4, G.A.A. 2, 4, Council 4, treas, 4,
Honor Society 4, Secretarial Club 4, pres.4, Associated
Treasurers 4, Literary Explorers 4.
Associated Bulldogs 2, 3, 4, Football 2, 3, 4, Basketball 2,
3, 4, Baseball 3, 4, Order of "A" 3, 4.
Girls' Federation 2, 3, 4, Home EC. Club 2, "l7" 4, Band
2, 3, 4, vice pre-stdent 4, G.A.A. 2, 3, 4, council 4, Secre-
tarial Club 4, secretary 4,
FISHER, LOREN '
Associated Bulldogs, 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, sec, 3, pres. 4,
Honor Socif-ty 3, 4, lunior Botarian 4, Football 3, 4, Order
ot "A" 4, Band 2, Orchestra 4.
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Associated Bulldogs 2, 3, 4, F.F.A. 2, 3, 4.
Associated Bulldogs 2, 3, 4, Honor Society 3, 4, Vice-pres,
4, Student Book Guild 4, treas. 4, Band 2, 3, 4, librarian
3, 4, Orchestra 2, 3, 4, librarian 3, 4, president 4, Annual
Staff 4, Literary Explorers 4,
Girls' Fed, 2, 3, 4, Home Ec. Club 2, 3, 4, treas, pres.
4, Operetta 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 2, 3, Chorus 3, 4: Student
Book Guild 4, Literary Explorers 4.
Girls' Federation 2, 3, 4, G.A.A. 2, 3, 4, All Star Team 2, 3,
Home Ec. Club 3, 4, 'Tumbling Team 3, Orchestra 2, 4,
Band 2, 3, 4, president 4, Student Book Guild 4.
GOTT. DE ETTE
Girls' I-'ederation 2, 3, 4, G.A.A. 2, 3, 4, secretary 3, coun-
cil 4, Home Ec. Club 2, 3, Chorus 4, Glee Club 2, 3:
Operetta 2, 3, Senior play 4, Office 4, Band 2, Student
Book Guild 4.
Associated Bulldogs 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y 4, Track Manager 4,
Senior Play 4, Associated Treasurers 4, Student Book
Guild 4, Band 2, 3, 4.
Girls' Federation 2, 3, 4, G.A.A. 2, 3, Home Ec. Club 2, 3,
4, Library Club 2, treas. 2, Band 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 3,
Orchestra 3, Student Book Guild 4.
Associated Bulldogs 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y 3, 4, Chaplain 4, Honor
Society, 3, 4, pres. 4, Track 3, 4, Order ot "A" 3, 4,
Operetta 2, 3, 4, Senior Play 4, Literary Explorers 4, vice-
pres. 4, Annual Stall 4, Booster Club 4.
Girls' Federation 2, 3, 4, G.A.A. 2, Secretarial Club 4,
Livewire 2, Literary Explorers 4, pres. 4, Honor Society
4, Annual Staff 4.
Associated Bulldogs 2, 3, 4, Campus Quarantine 2, Quill
G Scroll 2, 3, 4, Whirlwind Paper Staff 2, 3, 4, associate
editor 3, editor 4, Livewire 3, Hi-Y 3, 4, Honor Society 4,
Literary Explorers 4, Latin Club 4, vice pres. 4, Student
Book Guild 4.
Girls' Federation 2, 3, 4, G.A.A. 2, 3, 4, Home Ec. Club
2, 3, "l7" 3, 4, Secretarial Club 4, Chorus 3, Glee Ciub
2, Booster Club 4, Student Body Treasurer 4, Associated
Treasurers 4, pres. 4.
Associated Bulldogs 2, 3, 4, Whirlwind Paper Staff 2, Foot-
ball 3, 4, Order ot "A" 4, sec. 4, Intramural Sports 3, 4,
Student Director, 3. 4.
Transferred from Estacada 3. Associated Bulldogs 3, 4,
Intramural 3, 4.
Associated Bulldogs 2, 4, Football 2, 4, Basketball 2, Track
4, Senior Play 4, Literary Explorers 4.
Transfer from Meridian High 4. Girls' Federation 4, Lit-
erary Explorers 4, Student Book Guild 4.
Transferred from Diamond, Mo., 4. Associated Bulldogs 4.
Girls' Federation 2, 4, Annual Staff 4, Secretarial Club 4,
Student Book Guild 4.
Associated Bulldogs 2, 3, 4, Chorus, accompanist tor oper-
etta 3, Student Book Guild 4, Vocations 4, Literary Ex-
Girls' F1-df-:atton 2 3 45 GAA 45 Home Fc 45 Vlfhlrlwlnd
Pup-r' Sim: 4, Stadfvnl Book Gulld 4, Qrxrll QS Scroll 4.
Gt.: ll"4"T'lC11 2 3, 45 Honor SOCIGH' 45 Home Ec Club
2 3 4 Ei'.'o :an 35 GA.A 2, 3, 45 Ltterary lixplorers 45
Band 2, 3, 45 cz: tarlal Club 4
GlFlS' lid' lf'IllO1'l 2, 3, 45 LIVUWIYQ 25 Latin Club 25 Home
llc Club 2, 525 GAA 2, 3, 45 Gleo Club 2, Class Treas-
urer 45 O5 mf "fr 25 Student Book Gulld 4, Whlrlwind Paper
Stalt5 llarnatlc Club 35 lntcxacilvlty Committee 4.
Glrls' Ped'-ratlon 2, 3, 45 "l7" 2, 3, 45 sec, 35 D.A.R. Rep.
4, Secrwfaflal Club 45 Ltvewlre 3, Vlce-presldent 35 Annual
Sufi 2, 3 4, Literary Editor 45 Glee Club 25 Vfhlrlwmd
Paper S ati 2, liats Off" 25 Band, 2, 3, 45 Honor Society
3, 45 Senior Class Play 45 Literary Explorers 45 Carnlval
Prrncess 2 3 4, Kennel Club Board ol DIFGCTOIS 35 Class
Tre-asure: 35 Student Book Guild 45 Qulll G Scroll 4.
Glrls' Federation 2, 3, 45 Home EC. Club 2, 3, 45 G.A.A.
2, 3, 45 Orclzfstra 2, 35 Band 2, 3, 45 Llbrary 2, 3, 45 Chorus
45 Szudtnr Book Gulld 4.
ASSOClC!fid B1llLlOQS 2, 3, 45 FFA 2, 3, 4, Reporter 3,
Sec 4 Parlzaznr.-marg Iudglng Team 3, 45 Student Book
Guild 4, lizelr 3, 4, Order of "A" 3, 45 lntramural leader
Gul.. l'd'fC1llOU 3, 45 Home Kc Club 2, 35 Glee Club
25 C:'o:n:1 35 Op-tt-tta 35 honor SOC1f:lY 3, 45 sec-trsas. 45
Stud' nz Book Gutld 4, pres 45 I..llL'l'GYY Ilxplorers 45 Sec-
zt-tarlal Club 4.
Glrls' l-dftratlfln 2, 3, 45 GAA 2, 3, 41 Latln Club 45
'lurnbllnq 2, 4.
Assoczatf-d B .Qldogs 2, 3, 45 Class vtce presrdent 25 PFA.
li:4ec',.t1'.e l'.Tt,-mba.-r 2 35 PFA, Treasurer 45 Football 2,
3, 45 Basketball 3, Baseball 2, 3, 45 Honor Society 45 Order
of "A" 2, 3, 4, pres, 45 Assoclated Treasurers 4.
KREGER. LOREN '
Associated Bulldogs 2, 3, 45 F.F.A. 2, 3, 45 Football 42
Order ol 'tA"5 3, 45 Track Team 3, 4.
Entered from Unwersity Hugh 45 Glrls' Federation 45
GA.A. 45 Chorus 45 Student Book Guild 4.
Gtrls' Pederatlon 2, 3, 4
LARSEN, GLORIA I
Entert-d from Lebanon Htgh 45 Glrls' Fecleratron 4.
Glrls' Fr-df-ratton 2, 3, 45 Honor Soclety 3, 4, sec.-treas.
45 Latrn Club 45 Assocrated 'lreasurers 45 Llterary Explor-
Transferred from Canby 4. Glrls' Federation 45 G.A.A. 45
Chorus 4, Senzor class play 4.
Assoclatfd Bulldogs 2, 3, 45 Library Club 2, 3, 4, pres. 45
Student Book Gulld 4.
Gris' Ffdf-:anon 2, 3, 45 GA A. 2, 3, 45 Band 2, 35 Class
Sf:CTf'f'1IQ' 4, Q.11ll and Scroll 3, 45 Orchestra 3, 45 Home
Ec Cl .b 2, 3, 45 'Nfitrlwind Paper' Stall 3, 4.
Girls' E' dt :ation 2, 3, 45 Chorus 3, 45 Operetta 3, 45 Home
llc. Cl .b 3, 4, :if-crf-tary 4.
f 1 lux
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Entered from Sac City Iowa 3. Girls' Fedt-ration 3, 4
Girls' Ptdc-ration 2, 3, 4, GA A. 2, 3, 4, Boosier Club 3, 4,
Home llc Club 2, 3, Paper' Stall 4, Student Book Guild 4
Transterrf.-d from Slratttr, California 4. Girls' Il-drrtatrfrn
41 Student Book Guild 4,
Associated Bulldogs 2, 3, 4, Football 3, 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, 42
Kennel Club Board of Directors 3, Livewire 4, Band 2, 3:
Baseball 3, 4, Order of 4, Drarnatics Club 2.
Girls' Federation 2, 3, 4, G AA 2, Home EC. Club 2, Sec-
retarial Club 4, Vice-president 4, Gle-e Club 2, Chords 3,
Student Book Guild 4.
Girls' Fedc ration 2, 3, -r, Hornr- llc. Club 2, 3, 4, GAA.
2, 3, 4.
Associatrd Bulldogs 2, 3, 4, Football 3, 4, Baslcf-fball 4,
Baseball 2, 3 4, Intramural le-ader 2, 3, Order ol 'A'
4, I' FA vice-pros 3 prcsrdr nt 4, lunror Botarzan 4, -.
2, 3, 4, ttf-as 3, Vice-pn-srdt-nt ol Studf nt Body 4
Assocrarr d Bqlldoasz 2, 3, 4, l l.A 2, 3, 4.
PETERSON. LOIS MAY
Girls' Ftde-ration 2, 3 4, O.rrll 6. Scroll 3, 4, GAA , t,
Secreftanal Club 4, llornr llc Club 2, 3 4, Annual Stall 4
VVhrrlw1nd Parwr Staff 3, 4, Stnro: Play 4, Carnival
Transferred from Oberlin, Kan 3 Girls' Federation 3, 4:
Secretarial Club 4, Student Book Guild 4, Lilprary llii-
Girls' Federation 2, 3, 4, Secrt-tarral Club 4, Student Book
Transierrnd from Atlanta, Ga 4 Girls' Federation 4,
Studie-nr Book Guild 4, Secretarial Club 4.
Associated Bulldogs 2, 3, 4, Ordr-r' of "A" 3, 4, 'l':ack 3, 4:
Football 4, Intramural 2, 3, 4, Chorus 2, 4
Associated Bulldogs 2, 3, 4, Ourll 6 Scroll 3, 4, yrws 4,
vice-pr-as 3, lntrarnural 2, 4, Studi-nt Book Guild 4
'l'ranstwr'-d trorn Slirldd. 3 Associated Bulldogs 3, 4, Bas:-
ketball 3, 4, Football 4, 'l'rack 3, Ordor of "A" 3, -1
Girls' Fedr-ration 2, 3, 4, GAA, 2, 3, 4, Home llc, Club
2, 3, Class treasurer 2, Carnival Princess 2, Senior Play 4
Girls' l'-.dtfratron 2, 3, 4, GAA 2, 4, Secretarial Club 4,
rrarruregred trorn Lebanon 3, Assocratr-d Bulldogs 3, 4,
Track 4, lntraruural 3, 4
Girls' Federation 2, 3, 4, Home Ec. Club 2, Chorus 2, 3, 4,
Secretarial Club 4, Operetta 3, Office 4, Student Boolf
Girls' Federation 2, 3, 4, Home EC. Club 2, 3, 4, G,A,A.
2, 3, 4, Operetta 2, 4, Student Book Guild 4, Literary Ex-
plorer 4, Chorus 2, 4
Entered trom Santa Monica, Cal. 4, Associated Bulldogs
4, Future Craftsmen 4, Vice-president 4.
Gtrls' Federation 2, 3, 4, Home EC. Club 2, 3, 4, GA.A.
2, 3, 4, Secretarial Club 4, Senior Class Play 4, Drarnatics
Club 2, 3, Chorus 2, 3, Operetta 2, 3, Assistant Director 3.
Entered from Washington High, Portland 4. Student Book
ggiild 4, Girls' Federation 4, G.A.A. 4, Annual Staff 4,
Associated Bulldogs 2, 3, 4, Drarnatics 2, sec.-treas. 2,
Order ot 3, 4, "Ever Since Eve" 2, Track 3, Manager
3, Chorus 4, Library Club 2, 3, 4, Student Book Guild 4,
Entered from Dallas 3. Girls' Federation 3, 4, "l7" 4,
Home Ec Club 4, Literary Explorers 4, Carnival Princess
3, Student Book Guild 4.
Entered lrom Newport 4. Associated Bulldogs 4, Class
'lransteried irom Azusa, Califorma 4, Girls' Federation
4, Library Club 4, Literary Explorers 4, Chorus 4, G.A.A
4, Operetta 4
Associated Bulldogs 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y 3, 4, Sec. 4, Livewire 3,
Whirlwind Paper Stott 4, sports editor 4, Quill :St Scroll
4, Senior class play 4, Studeni Council 4, Class president 4,
Booster Club 4, Ir. Rotarian 4, Student Book Guild 4.
Girls' Federation 2, 3, 4, "l7" 2, 3, 4, G.A,A. 2, 3, 4,
Home Ec. Club 2, 3, 4, Band 2, 3, 4, Sec. 4, Class Sec-
retary 2, Senior Class Play 4, Associated Treas. 4, Whirl-
wind paper stall 4, Kennel Club Board of Directors 4,
Quill :S Scroll 4.
VAN LEEUWEN, MARGARET
Girls' Federation 2, 3, 4, Home EC. Club 2, G.A.A. 2, 3, 4,
President 4, council 3, All Star Teams 2, 3 ,4, Honor So-
ciety 4, Literary Explorers 4, Secretary 4, Student Book
Guild 4, Secretary 4, Secretarial Club 4, "17" 2, 3, 4,
Tumbling Team 2.
Girls' Federation 2, 3, 4, Home Ec. Club 2, Chorus 3,
Operetta 3, Secretarial 4, Office 4, Student Book Guild 4.
Girls' Federation 2, 3, 4, G.A.A. 2, 3, 4, Livewire 4, Car-
nival Princess 2, Senior Class Play 4, Home Ec. Club 2,
3, Whirlwind paper reporter 4.
Girls' Federation 2, 3, 4, Home EC. Club 2, 3, 4, GA.A. 2,
3, 4, Library Club 2, 3, Orchestra 2, 3, Chorus, 2, 3, 4,
Literary Explorers 4.
Girls' Federation 2, 3, 4, Secretarial Club 4, treas. 4,
Treasurers' Club 4.
Associated Bulldogs 2, 3, 4, Track 2, 4.
Transferred trom Yoncolla High 3 Girls' Federation 3,
4, Hom: Lc Club 3, 4.
:2:f- Sn 3
A "" J ' '3--rf A
'Y I ' .2-1.. .,.
'I ,fl r .
Associated Bulldogs 2, 3, 4, Library Cub 2, F,F.A. 3, Fu-
ture Craftsmen 4.
Associated Bulldogs 2, 3, 4, "Hats Oli" 2, Student Book
Guild 4, Play 2.
Transfer from Spokane 4. Associated Bulldogs 4, Foot-
l3Gll44: BC1Sk6tbull 4, Order of "A" 4, Orchestra 4, Vocal-
Girls' Federation 2, 3. KSenior year by correspondenroq
Girls' Federation 2, 3 4, Home lf: Club 2, 3, 4, Band 2,
3, 4, G.A.A 2, 3, 4, Cvlee Club 2, Chorus 4, Orchestra
2, 3, 4
Associated Bulldogs, 2, 3, 4, Baseball 3, 4, Football 4
Entered from Gadsden, Ala, 3 Associated Bulldogs 3, 4,
SGC. 4, Order of HA" 3, 4, Hi-Y 3, 4, Football 3, 4
Entered from Lebanor- 3 Associated Bulldogs 3, 4, Live-
wire: 3, Track 3, 4, Order' of "A" 3, 4, Studernt Book
Girls' Fnderation 2, 3, 4, Home llc. Club 2, 3, 4, GAA
4, Studeni Book Guild 4
Associated Bulldogs 2, 3, 4, Booster Club 3, 4, Lztr-r'a",'
Explorers 4, Senior Class Play 4
Assoaated Bulldogs 2, 3, 4, Order ot "A 2, 3, 4 tri-as,
3, vice-pres 4, Hi-Y 3 4, Football 2, 3 4, Basketball 2,
3, 4, Track 4, Baseball 3, Orchestra 4, Class Rep 2, 3 4
Transteried from Tangent 4 Associated Bulldogs 4, Liv--
wire 4, lntramural 4.
NELSON, IO ANNE g
Girls' Federation 2, 3, 4, Booster Club 3, 4, Chorus 2, 3, 4,
Quill and Scroll 3, 4, Pros, 4, Operttla 3, Wlrirlwrrrd
Paper Stott 3, 4, Home EC Club 2, 3, GAA 2, 3, Stu-
dent Boolc Guild 4, Honor Society 4
PHILLIPS. MAXINE D
Girls' Federation 2, 3, 4, GA A, 2, 3, 4, l.rbrary Cluh A,
3, 4, Vice-president 3, llornf. llc Club 4, Student Bo-ek
Entered from Sacramento, Cal 4. Associated Bulldogs 4
Discarding the danced and the jive,
And Working like bees in a hive:
They each lend a hand,
Team spirit is grand,
They're classmates of One Nine Four Five.
Yvonr A ree tr ll ng letsurely through the
Lowell Ahart w ear ng a zoot surt?
P trt ll Alt nd r bleaclnng ter hatr?
Kathleen Ambrosek wrthout her freckles?
lnnmte Arnrnon P a melancholy rnood?
lvlartan Ander on tn a mrdget ctrcus?
lo Ann Arnold drve out of the balcony?
Fotrrcra Aver t nubbrng sorneone?
Ztta Awlmord rtn reckles?
Paultne Bald rn lost on a lrbrary shelf?
Davrd Banks back ln CIVISSV
Vera Be tt 1 hout Art?
l-lelen lean Beckman sleeptng rn Fnglrsh?
loseph Beemer wnhout Ctllormne rn hrs eyes?
lo Lwnn Brdf ell ever teet tall?
Steve Elan hard n cla where he belong
Fd Borter tlunlcrncr a test tn cherntstry?
Audre Bo track not getttng a one ?
lmog n Bow rnan throwrng an raser?
Fugene Qo lan Cf.lCiYFGl1I'1Q wrth Mr Robtnson?
Bernard B er blo zrng up the chernrstry ab?
Carle Carp nter lonesome among Albany
Hrgh l-ad ?
Ruth Chrld J th herself and her mrnd both
rn e n o
Marr Cole toot na a sprt wad at the teach
Robert Coles gettrng one rn socral
Royal Collins rn the rntantry?
lohn Connt gotng tnrough the eve ot a
Arthur Copeland when he rsn t happy?
Kenneth Cowgrll reduced?
Paulrne Cutter teachtng Juntsu?
Norma Davrs srttrng rn a waste paper as
band Falun under the bed the day the
nual goes to press?
Ronald Flh on wrth a mrlllon dollars?
Drctc rrb studyrng?
Donna Frb runnlng trorn a man?
Mary Frb playlng pool?
Dorreta Ftsher showtng oft?
Loren F1 her wrth stratght hatr?
lactc Flamrne at the Kennel Club?
Dennrs Ford rn the tunny papers?
Dorts Gtngr1ch wrth a pug nose?
Fern Godmn tn Harry larness orchestra?
De Ette Gott runnrng a bull dozer?
l rr Cregerson get marrred?
Lavelle Cvroat rn a bad rnood?
Norval lladley behtnd bar ?
Al H xlbrg htde h s lrght under a bushel?
lflarron l-lale, yellrng rn the rnarn hall?
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Dave Hamoune tactile a alreep?
Slrnrlex Harmon duck to ao tltroualt tne otttee
Dlck Haselton wtth an all day ueker
Everett Haven wrtlt a 1narcel9
Dan Herne wttlrout hrs Honey?
ltmrny Htckey on the Vars1ty9
Aubyn Hodg S puslo Her w to the lfread o
the Cateterra lrne7
Barbara Holman get a olar dtplorna
Oren ttornbaflc ltterbuaatn 1
Laura norton are d tn rt
Mary Hulbert drtvlna o vnodel T
Carolyn Ienk bothered by a ltttle tlt n
an Annual deaal1ne9
mn r rro tna arrt ne ort be
lack Kalrna cry1na'9
lqlete Kemmltna dotna a Door Q ot one
Mabel Kennedy turntng a Cortvlre
Paul Kennel ln lint kers9
Loren Kreaer tlrrox tng a bull?
loan Kronstemer on the poltce tome
ean Lamb x lt n be vxa tu t a li
lddnc letcltty tam ng 'ION V
Dorothy Ltbby out alter curfew?
Kenneth lona when he 1 nt Qutttna up
Beverl Lytle IH tlte movre 7
Nola Mcplterren tth a sleek black conver
ljlatne Mtller marry a rntdgetf
Vernelle Mtller bank at eCl1ool7'
'Stanley Muller v eartna alarnour aoag
Maru Mu at te tannna x o
a rt lc at Sundax S lrool
lo Anne Nel on aga1n'9
Bob Neumon retu lna ar argument?
Qlnrle Nlewu tltout a trtend
Don Ollltna wtn wovnen lreavx welaltt
x r tltna fb mptonslnp?
O xtlle Qlrltna on a date wttll a C1lOIT1CT7OIlP
Alton Parke rtlt a ptg el1ave7
lot Mm Pet r on wrtlt a teatlrer Cut?
Maxtne Dlullry fttlr black lrarrf
Zena Prerce tn the days ot Cave worn n
Vtratnta Bret? lotn an explorer 2 expedttton?
France Hobln on blov her top
lqarl Roth pull a box car?
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lee l nn Blawell v 1 l m LV
uteve Blanchard deoo ,rt tnr
one who needq them mfr
t d Borter leave Coa h Ryan
hazy about not mernortztnff
Xludrew Bo track gtve e
tempt 1+ next year
IH KI lflf Ill DTNOT X CUT to JOIUQ lL1UlOT
omplete volume ot tardtne Q exc u e for ome
C Dolore Conn
hem w rf ome ta' b tldered and
and wear lattn laoolf to faul lenlctn 5 he at
lmoaene Bowman Wrll nn lar re our the olatect or rnuch teaetng r
Qlas to some unfortunate rumor
Cfene Boxlan wtll mr talent leeptna tn flaw to l alcolm Blohn
Berrcrd Br er awe trve nurd d ora wolt ptl o to tre Qchool o that m
WAY' ee Dfw THC! 'S SGD '1 PCC' O
C r e Carpenter wtll
x elcome noon dances
Marte Cole tran,ter m f auvan
Poloert Colee recommend m
B Z7 Colhna alter eel-'
to Art Hougn
lonn Connet traneter m p rn
a lot ot pahence and a qood
fe on e r record to uttre
ed lanfruaae lfnor fled re UD to Morton Vtctor
not rn ljnfrhar to lflacrc alcte
or 'flfl1lOll r F to ao t 1
tn the caleterra lme to Qome poor foul 11th
ron tttutton he 'lllll'1CC tt
Arthur Yyzntetobnurmcal Cn eland do hereo be t my IDI e name
upon anw 'soohonfore ho n orononufe tt
eftne-tn 1 e o r c get c eat or every unc
o one Or e fr fu f r tremendou rrpe
trte to rnore url mon
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Ruth Childs, will my temper to next yearn heating system.
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'.-Jliich AA ,lie t, Ere l"3l'fIfl..fi and fzlieo , , .1 C, ,
A, Eli MT 'Q Willie: ' as
Pauhne Cutter W111 W1111ng1y wa1k we tvard W111lOL11 waverma rleomna
1eav1ng doesnt hurt my feehnas a b1t
Norma Dav1s bestow my hookkeeomo 1 ook upon any 111110 otohomore w IO
w111 use 1t
Dav1d Eakm W111 my ac1d eaten pants to ome CIITl1D111OU c11e1n1 try student
Ronald Elhson leave my a1d111ty to oet a1ong 1 1t11 Mr Robmson to some
D1Ck Erb W111 1eave to a sophomore 11 tendency to Q t awax XN111W a 1ot
Donna Frb N111 mx knack of a 1111Q of 1 ed tardx and ah enve 11d t
La Vonne P1"511QI'
Mary Frb W111 my locker oppo 1te tne othee aoer to any 1un1or x ho can
Dor1eta F1-sher 1 111 grad1 to 1 hope
Iack F1amme beaueath m he1ght to Le Fo Hood
Denms Ford W111 1eaVe w1t1 out o NO a so he1p me I
Dor1s G1nar1c11 1eave my seat IH Room 1051 to any 1DI'l111GN1 1 1 IUHIOI
Fern Godwm x 111 my Cornet to 13 C1 9111 eeter C71 than
De Ette Gott bequeath my ab111tv o n tmouoh e1o e to ome t rc
Ierry Gregerson transfer my 1ove ot t hotter thlnq of hte to Dlck C113
ton who a1so hkes g1r1s
Lavelle Groot x 111 my trombone to an e 1 ho ha s of v md to waste
NorVa1 1-1ad1ey W111 be sto t1red hen 1 aet out of here tha 1 font have
any W111 po Ner 1e1t to W111 VJ111'1
A1 Hab1g leave my rather '11rtat1ou natu e to I C Cumn
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Jave Ha 1our1 hes1tat1ng1, bequeath that wh1ch has gtven me p1easure
oops d ad11nes t p hoe and a11 hat of bemg Wh1r1w1nd Chlef to
Sh1r1e Fqrmon 7111 my po 1t1on as student body treasurer to any amb1
10.15 1un1 r ho 11ke to C unt other peop1e s money
Drk Ha etton 1 111 D1 14 D on s pantry book to D1ck Dewson s apartment
Fverett haven leove m Lann book for whoev r w1shes to mcrease h1s
Dar 1de1n C11 11111 bto k o 1 ood to M Robmson
1 mrn H oke ot app n 1 tendency LO Charle Cox Cornehus
n 1od1e fer b1rt11a y of Fr1day the th1rteenth to any 1un1or
Barbdra Honon besto tran c11pt1on book on some unsuspectmg
Oren Hornback do her bv 111 and bequeath my d1p1omacy w1th the ac
1111, to Rmnord 111114
1 dura Horton 111 1eave my per ona1 war tn the hands of Genera1 Haley
1 ondo 1Af1CIT1G111,tQj1 on 111 to an fone anythma worth w1111ng
1 ar, Hu1bert be to Pif embarro 1I'1Cj moments Cand there have been
manxl to 11e1en G1111GIU
Carol n 1en1cs 1n a ver ae-nerot and b nevo1ent mood QIVS Mryna Moore
nv most 11QT1w ed are n CBab 1 ke D 1 q Shes been h1nt1ng for so
Conn e Ienks 1eave Anoanf H1ah Schoo1 sad but re11eved
f ia 1no 1 4111 tn davtng Wm vera1 t1mes a day to Fred Koos
no a1re df has o aood start
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and epeak Latm to Tommy Scott cr st11d1ous sophomore
13a111 kennel v111 leave my tootba11 umtorm to B111 Cheex W1111 a compo s
so that he wont get 1ost 1n It
1oren Kreoer bequeath my runnmg speed to 1otS of lap o1d1ers who are
gomg to need 1t
Toon Kronetemer hereby bequeoth my ab111ty to r1de a horse to VIFQIHICI
1 ueck Ouchl
Iean Lamb 1eave to JOIN the oclter wor1d what there IS of 1t
Fctna Le c11ty Wl11 my ab111ty to study to some 1un1or who need 1t
Dot 11111 x v1111 1ny ta1ent for Q1nq1r1q 1n Chmeee to Lo1s Iohneon
L e111 1o11a beouedth and transfer my x onder1111 ab111ty to do t11e v1 rona
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comma yumor x ho 1S 1uckx enough to Q1t 1n the tront ot the room and
hear 1 1 at gomg on
Nold 11c1311erren leave my 'seat 1n QOCIG1 stuches to any 1.1n1or who hkes
E1a1ne 171 11er 111 tnx 1"161Q1'11 to Sh1r1ey Bahner
V rne11e 1111er bestow uoon Donna Hohner mv ta1ent to stay away from
c11oo1 and Qt111 graduate
ntan 14111101 w111 m ab111ty to co11ect a1r1 rmas to Qomeone who hkeq
11a1t better t11an 1 do
11r'rc1d hf1Ll grave 111 w111t1111y w111 what 1 V111 to W111 to W1111G Reexer
Pat M vnck W111 111x ab111tx to arnve at schoo1 r1g11t after the tardy be11 rmg
to Ieanette Re11ev
1o!5 nne Ne1son 1eaxe my tupendou-2 'stature to be added on to the Stature
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Vhzob th Schulze Wtll my knoclf ot gettvnq out ol sto e to Betty l d tburn
leon Scott wtll my optttude to o dy qottmo cou jlt lf no to
Dewson Who hkee hcxvtnq httle tcttk wtth Mr Robmson
Frcink Sherby wtll my long leg to BlllX Cheek
Bette Slocum wtll stng tor my supper
Pot Slntth wtll to Fern lrgrctm the yo tvlleoe ol hctytrq d btrthdoy tn te
good ole month ot Mozch
Phlhp Tcflbott wlll my Sundo toe to Verno Wlute
Se y Tedtsch wtll lectve n the ch ot ct o tul o SDCICG between te
electrons ln on cttom Blul ber Blubbcr
Berme Tltlornd do hereby 1ll 1 p tl tn 1 y loco fly J o on o e 1
cor smolll enough to so 1ee7 tnto 1t
Down Trectt wtll to my yc lnger stster ond orothet ot tht to CLLSS
the rtght ctnswers 1n Engheh ctnd here ho mg they o lucky o l
Woe' Clt they dont opp ecmte my luck l lt t lt ll ledck'
Ruesell Trtpp bequeath m coll chon ot Dewey Butto to onother Repub
hcon Bud Holme
Pot Tycer wtll my monotonou multttud o Merry ltoment to lflyrno
Moroolret Von Leeuw n v tll my Ford c Beck t te cdn to the
Sptnster Sktp next yeor
LOUISE Vorderstrots e lectve mf exp tcnce n K'VI1lTVI t rdf excuse
Vtrgtntd Woqooner vytll m locker ftI'lCltlCllTlfI the cum on thc doorj to
loree Conn so thot hell kno v hot C1 ordtno teele hke
Shtrley Wagner bequeoth my oothty to toy ochve to orneone who need
thot wh1ch we coll hte'
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lelbt r wtll n d l1a1r t poo Juntor who lack a temper'
l llton wtll le ive mt t ont eat ll Enghsh class to Blatr Howe who
Yvonne Watson wtll ler ve wlth many memortes ot Albany Htgh School
Fw xnett Well bequeath my abtltty to Cut up tn band to anyone whf
tl lnks te can get a ray wtth lt
Royce Vltamer wtll ml goldbrtcktng tn the ltbrary to some other mtelllgent
'31ll llftlbank ull my abtltty to make Mr Wynd mad to anyone who Cares
Gerald tlftmer tran er my racket lendmg my answers tor people to copy
Vtvton ultt tll all m bor trouble to ome energetlc juntor
tln o Ye 1 Jam b ltevtna to be of ound mtnd and of aood health hereby
be tueut 1 to my succe or from tte ophomore Class four books dehnttely
ttnger marked and endowed wttk many headaches
Btll Vokum beaueatn m unu ual devtertty tn bunglmg my bookkeepmg to
Flame Bo fman who ,els one s
Tuaen Yarone beaue th to Don Ea tburn my chrontc Case of hyperbulta
Wlfe ave hereto subs rtbed our name and attlxed our seal IH thls year
Our Lo d Cne Thousand Nme Hundred and Fo ty Ftve
The Coop T nn and the Sentor Cooperattves
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to trunk pltysms.
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to some tortncomtng chemtstry student.
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ROUNIREE When I ound that I wo 11nubIe I ecure CI CARPENTER I vent out 1
FIIFII QI 01110 help I I11 I encountered G 1nc1II boy who OIDVIOUQIY wa EAKIN Io help
0 wonc So I PARKS mv FORD and cull IJPIIO my I1ttIe manI Wont YOKUM and
1 Ip II c h111Il cr KENNEL9
I CONNET h If vc1. I I1tIIe boy ICFII I ARNOLD enough
D11 I Iont cmr HALBIG vou GTO I C1 moo h Come czIonq II11 CHILDS 1 my
ho Qcnnn oxe1 Io r ,' I1tIIe car and cI111befI cz BORTER
Wf v rn1 on and 011114 Q FISHER Hn wc FFP-IIY TALBOTT wo G ROYAL Q QI man
A I 1 CRI LONG cn ch I had IIIY pmiy Co npI and we went to wc FIITGI
omg o be GIDIQ 10 PHILIP the Job ard wa 1II11c1 BETTY
HAIVIOURIS IC eve
1 1 pmfcrt HARIVION ard GOTT Ihrough mod c neo
11 TC 1enCI SHIRLEY e the tcmk EASY Cx w 1 the IO
I I I1 I1k CI NEUMAN
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Perhaps cooperation Wasn't our thought as we entered Albany High
School in the fall of 1943, but We united under the leadership of Don Eastburn
and soon began Working together.
ln our junior year we elected Al Hassman as president. Chosen as sec-
ond in command was Bob Govro. Lavonne Fisher acted as secretary, Ieannette
Reiley became treasurer, Glen Mick represented our class in the student
council, and Coach Ed Ryan led us as adviser.
This junior class must have been destined to be outstanding in school
activities. A junior play was given for the first time in several years. The
success of "Arsenic and Old Lace" was inevitable, as every member of the
class worked whole-heartedly to put it over.
The juniors who were active in the field of sports contributed to the fight-
ing spirit of the Bulldogs. Don Eastburn, Al Hassman, Larry Workman, and
Merlin Marsh were outstanding.
Marianne Beckman, Fern Ingram, Helen Horton, Delores Densmoore, and
Elinore Hewitt became all-stars in girls' sports.
Extra activities did not change us from our course, however. Our goal
was an education, and We all cooperated to bring the best results for all.
Guinn, I. C,
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Walker, Myra Fern
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S is for Sophomores, each loyal and true.
O is tor Old pals and those that are true.
P's for our Pep, that's where we shine.
H's for Humor, it's right up our line.
O stands tor Officers, their guidance one needs.
Ms for the Meetings, where Anderson leads.
O's the oomph Don Allen entreats.
R is the Record on lane Gamble's sheets.
E's the Expenses that Elaine Widmer meets.
C's Cooperation, that our class has shown.
O's the Originality, for ours is well known.
O's the Opinion, we always express.
P's tor Players, and ours are the best.
E's for Edwards, he does all he can.
R stands tor Rugged, Don Cort is the man.
Ks for Athlete, Summers leads the rest.
T's for Teamwork, put Roth to the test.
I's for intellect, ours, it is clear.
O's for Onward, our aim's drawing near.
Nnstands for Nice, thats the Sophomores this year
Martin Mae lean
5 '.'.' ander, Wilfred
'QQQRN Wingo, Everet
Hough, Arthur Reeser, Willis
Lqymcmf Rose Mary Shields, Merlyn
Leweuing' GUY Simmons Iohn
Thompson, Ava Beth
Phillips, Richard Wfidef DOUGH
Phillips, Floyd Wallace, Cleo
With a spirit and not with a sigh,
Though in error yet always they try,
They all pull together,
, Through tair and foul weather,
ff They're the students ot Albany High.
Sfagan Sagacwaa Sagiammec
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"Your order has been cancelled." "Again, you will have to change the
shade of paper."
We, of the Annual staff, have built up an immunity to such remarks as
these. Although it has been a difficult year in which to edit the Annual, We
feel justly recompensed by the invaluable experience which We have gained.
With the coming of l945, an Albany High School tradition was broken.
For the first time in the history of the Whirlwind Annual it was produced by
co-editors. Carolyn Ienks and David Eakin shared the responsibility and the
Below is the line-up of the staff:
CCII'OlY1'1 lS1'1kS Y. ....l... . .... .... ..... . . . .... ,. ..... ,,.,....., L iterary Editor
Dflvid Efiliiflfr- ----, .......,f...........,.... P hotograph Editor
Glen Micke . ..,.. ,..,.... A ssistant Photograph Editor
Dennis Ford .......... ,.............................., A ctivity Editor
Norval Hadley.. W ........ Senior Editor
Beverly Menke., ..........,,, Iunior Editor
Roberta Davis... ..,.., ........ S ophomore Editor
Don Eastburnw... .,...... ...,.. . .,,,.,,.,...,...... ......,...... B o ys' Athletics
Elinore Williamson., ,,,,,, ..,... ..., .,,, ,....,,,,,.,,,,,.,....,.,.,,....,,,.,.,...,... G i r l s' Athletics
Edith Vollstedt ,, ..,. ,, ., ...Subscription and Business Manager
Lois May Peterson , ,, Assistant Subscription and Business Manager
Marion Haley .,.. ,, .... ....,.. . .. ...,,,.....,.. , ...,,,,...... ,....................,...,..,........ . Typist
Pat Smith ,,,,,,,,.......,, . ..................,.. Typist
Barbara Holman ,.,,.,.,, ........,.. ..............,.Y....,.. T Y piSi
Miss Chase., ,.,,.,.. ,,.,..............i.,....... L iterary Adviser
Mr. Wynd ,...,,. Photograph and Art Adviser
Mr. Robinson ,,,,,,, ,,,,.,,,.,,..,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,.,,.,.....,, ,,,.,,,.,,, ,,,,,..,.. ....,..,,,,,,,.............,,,..,......,.. B u s i ness Adviser
By religiously burning the midnight oil to meet certain deadlines or by
some other sacrifice, the members ot the staff have exhibited cooperation
"beyond the call of duty." Because we believed the work could be done just
as efficiently, the statf was decreased this year, and accordingly the duties
increased for each member.
The art class, under Mr. Wynd's able supervision, has contributed gen-
erously of its time to the work on the Annual.
The entire Annual Staff has attempted to incorporate in this book the
delightful memories of school and school lite so that they will forever be
Deadline days ended for another year with the publication of May l5th's
"Whirlwind," the last issue of the '44-'45 school year. "The Whirlwind," seven-
column student publication, was printed commercially every three weeks. lt
offered a competent news coverage of school events, a liberal editorial policy
representative of student opinion and a lively feature page. lt also illustrated
to its readers important features of school life with a wide variety of pictures.
The goal ot the journalism department was to send papers to those in
the service at home and overseas. This resulted in a circulation of 800 papers
of each issue, including those to the student body.
Dave Hamouris served as this year's editor, Edith Vollstedt as business
manager, and Lois May Peterson as subscription manager. A change in the
remainder of the staff came at the close of the first term. First semester stair:
lo Nelson, associate editor, Marianne Beckman, editorial page, Myrna Moore,
assistant, Verda Anderson, society, ludy Tellefson, Mary Hulbert, assistants,
Russell Tripp, boys' sports, Bob West, assistant, Louise Schlegel, exchange
editor, and Laura Horton typist, both terms, journalism class, reporters.
The second semester staff: Marianne Beckman, associate editor, Myrna
Moore, editorial page, Verda Anderson, society, Russell Tripp, sports editor,
Kenneth Rountree, assistant. 1.
This international honor society for hiah school iournalists is an organization for those
mernbers of th Journalism cla s to hav sfiown unusual interest creative ability ini
tiattve and origlnality in varied compositio The purpose of the society is to promote
Edith Vollstedt Russell Tripp and ludv Telletson were initiated nto the Hudson Pen
and Chapter ol Quill and Scroll this year
Io llel on Wa fall term presiden a'1d Kenneth Rcunt ee was elected p esident for the
cond eme ter Lois May Peterson i vic pesident and Verda Anderson secretray
. . to create a deeper interest in the language and culture ot the Romans," is the
purpose ot the "Sodalitas Latina," an organization ol th, Latin students. The club is an
cttiliation of the lunior Classical League, a nation-wide organization for students of Latin.
For the past three years the club has sponsored projects that have helped the War
ettort. The officers are Dave Hamouris, president, and Dorothy Kelly, secretary-teasurer,
Upon entering the domain ot the Secretarial Club, one's lirst impression is that ot
efficiency, Neatly tiled records, indexed notebooks, and well-kept typewriters lend :such
Genuinely sincere in their patriotism, these girls have nobly lent their service.: to the
lied Cross and USO. Club in the hours of critical national emergency.
Capable Mary Erb has presided over the club, While Shirley Nevius, Dorieta Fisher, and
Helen Walker have filled their offices oi vice president, secretary and treasurer equally
ln order to develop uniformity oi accounting procedures and similarity of reports, the
trecsurerga of all school organizations comprise the "Associated Treasurersf' As a result
cl monthly meetings under the direction of Miss Voyen, the accounts of the organizations
reflect a correct and concise statement oi the finances subject to the jurisdiction ol the
The Student Body treasurer, Shirley Harmon, automatically became president. The
ofher officers ot the association were Edith Vollstedt, vice president, and lean Gray, secre-
Yin l.,-r :wt n
l? ' ---on
Flo: V+ nlimst
The National Honor Society exercises a great influence by encouraging higher stan-
dards of scholastic achievement, leadership, character, and service to others.
Elected as officers for the first semester were Norval Hadley, president, Dennis Ford,
vice president, Elsie Kemrnling, secretary-treasurer, and Ed Borter, sergeant-at-arms. Dur-
,ng the second semester, Ed Borter served as president, Yvonne Agee, vice president, Edna
Leichty, secreiary-treasurer, and Helen Beckman, sergeant-ct-arms,
All senior English students who have grades ot Hone" or "two" and who have mem-
o1'i7ed twenty-tive poems from a vast storehouse of literature are eligible for membership
in a national organization known as the Literary Explorers.
For outstanding achievements in the Albany club, Edna Leichty received the award
of the Pilot Wheel.
The officers were Marion Haley, president, Norval Hadley, vice president, Margaret
van Leeuwez., fcretary, Yvonne Agee, treasurer, Ed Borter, sergeant-at-arms, Miss Chase,
, its 2153 f
Greater activity was displayed by the Albany F. F. A. this year than any
year since the department was organized in 1932. The officers were the fol-
lowing: Orville Ohling, president, limmy Ammon, vice president, lack Kalina,
secretary, Paul Kennel, treasurer, Wendell Zehr, reporter, lohn Welbes, ad-
viser, Kasper Vorderstrasse, Lloyd Lovejoy and Harold Whitaker, executive
This year the Albany Chapter was selected as one of the six outstanding
chapters in the nation and received the highest honor a chapter may receive
-that of the "Gold Emblem."
The district parliamentary contest was held in Albany, with eight schools
participatingg the Albany Chapter placed second.
Kasper Vorderstrasse represented Albany in the public speaking contest.
At the sectional contest in Corvallis the local boys brought home eleven
ribbons, including four first places.
The chapter has recently purchased a new tractor, plow, 4' 'c, harrow,
and spring tooth. The investments of the chapter in livestock and equipment
now exceed S2000
During the year the boys harvested sixty tons of farm produce and to
date have gathered about fifteen tons of scrap paper.
Seven members Won their "Oregon Farmer" degrees as outstanding boys
in the state. These included Reed Vollstedt, LeRoy Parker, Bill Miller, Ken
Behrends, Lynn Hoefer, lames Magnuson, and Leighton Hohner. They form-
ed the largest group of students to receive this honor at one time in any
school. The chapter again won "Keystone Honors" for the school with the
highest score in the state.
The chapter also won the Sears' 'Food for Victory" Contest, Reed Voll-
stedt Won the "Better Farming Contest", Loren Kreger placed sixth in the
State Shop Contest, Orville Ohling and Ken Behrends both placed second
and lack Kalina third in the "Victory Pig Litter Contest".
Heed Vollstedt was elected president of the state F.l:'.A. Association and
attended the National Convention with lohn Welbes as official delegate for
the State of Oregon.
"Hot dogs, pop corn, get 'em while they're hot," is a cry quite familiar
to those people who have attended our football and basketball games during
the past nine months. The people who sold these rare delicacies were mem-
bers of the Home Economics Club, an efficient Albany High School organ-
ization Which is composed of the girls who have taken one year of high school
True to its long-standing tradition of service to the school, the Home Ec.
Club lent many a helping hand at various school banquets, dinners and other
activities, including the F. F. A. Banquet and the V. T. 61 I. Banquet.
Last fall, at the beginning of the school year a formal initiation was held
in the Albany High School auditorium for the new members. Group lead-
ers for the year were president, Doris Gingrich, vice president, Ellen Wil-
kinson, secretary, Nola McPherren, treasurer, Donna Hohner, historian, Doris
Schlegel, reporter, Verda Anderson, social chairman, Yvonne Agee, musician,
Myra Fern Walker, custodian, loAnn Arnold. The spirits were Health, Iune
Ruark, Happiness, Wilma Swan, Cooperation, Vivian Wulff, Dependability,
Fern Godwin, and Charm, LaVonne Fisher. Miss Marion Hess is the ad-
As their "bit" in the war effort, the club sponsored a highly successful
Russian War Relief drive for the collection of clothing and medical supplies,
badly needed by our great Ally.
Social activities sponsored by the club consisted of an all-girl Halloween
Party, a cowboy costume round-up party to which boys were invited, and a
skating party with the F. F. A. as guests.
As full of energy as an electrically charged wire, the livewires have sup-
plied the spark for a smoothly running activity schedule, Their duties include
promoting the sale of war bonds and stamps, selling tickets tor all high school
sports events, and taking collections for various charitable projects. The total
ot approximately 56000.00 resulting from the sales ot war bonds and stamps
is indicative ot the zeal oi the members ot this group.
The otticers include president, Bob Neuman, vice president, Allen Ed-
wards, secretary-treasurer, Elinore Williamson, adviser, Mr. Sias.
Students truly appreciate our complete library. With the arrival of new books arrives
also the wild clamor for them. The vivid covers and enchanting names are incentive
enough to snatch a book from the shelf, check it out, and begin reading the absorbing
The Library Club plunges into its unrewarded daily duties with unusual enthusi-
asm. Mrs. Childs, adviser, instructs the club. Kenneth Long, loe Green, Velma Bowerman,
Norma Leal, and ludy Tellefson serve as president, vice president, secretary, treasurer, and
,tilt r.,tra ,s
The Vocational Trades and Industry Program which is training the busi-
ness and professional tradesmen of tomorrow is now in its fifth year of suc-
cessful operation. Students who are enrolled in this program are going to
fill the better positions of tomorrow because they have had the opportunity
to have part time training on the job as Well as the regular academic training.
Under this program, students have an opportunity to "hand pick" a job.
Upon graduation, the student having had part time training within industry
will be prepared to step into full time employment without loss of time to
himself or to his employer.
One of the highlights of the year was the second annual employer-em-
ployee banquet, which was held in Ianuary. The students entertained their
employers with a program of fine music, good speaking, and plenty of food.
The program was broadcast over KWIL. During the first semester the entire
class voted to affiliate themselves with the Future Craftsmen organization, a
national club which consists of boys enrolled in this trade training program
The club officers are Frank Sherby, superintendent, Verl Cox, foreman, Ioe
Beemer, timekeeper, Bob Haglund, gatekeeper, and Leo F. Walker, consult-
During this year, these students have received training as apprentices in
the following trades, professions, and industries: shoe salesman, produce man-
ager, printer, stockman, movie operator, clothing salesman, fruit and vege-
table business, radio announcer, auto mechanic, furniture maker, dental me-
chanic, seed analyst, lumber grader, meat cutter, farm equipment partsman,
plumber and plywood processor.
This year will mark the second milestone in the history of the program in
which a senior member of the class will be honored by receiving the much
coveted Kiwanis Trophy. This award is presented annually to the most out-
standing vocational student.
Flashing personalities, sparkling vivacity, and an enthusiasm for school spirit char!
acterized the members ot Booster Club.
By prolonged efforts the club has skyrocketed ball game attendance. By pooling cars
and saving gas, it has gone to almost every out-of-town game.
'With Miss Herr, adviser, Bob Govro, president, Ralph Larsen, vice president, Betty Long,
secretary, and lean Gray, treasurer, the club has added a necessary dash ot enthusiasm
to school lite.
"Yea, team" echoes the crowd. "Fight 'em team." The tension and the excitementreach
fever heat. But who is the motivating spark behind this violent enthusiasm? lt is you:
ever-present loyal trio ot cheer leaders, contributing their utmost for the success ot the
sports activities in Albany High School.
Under the able leadership of Bob Govro, Pauline Cutter, and Donna Erb, many suc-
cessful pep rallies were conducted. The success ot the athletic program is due, in no
small measure, to the ettorts of this threesome.
Providing a means whereby the senior students of Albany High School may make
valuable additions to their home libraries, the Student Book Guild has proved a very
popular organization. These volumes, which are attractively and uniformly bound and
printed on heavy paper, are available at the nominal cost of thirty-five cents. They make
valuable editions for future reference. The students bought 560 books this year.
A wide diversity of subjects makes possible the selection of books to suit the most
discriminating taste. Officers for the year include Elsie Kemmling, president, Margaret
van Leeuwen, secretary, and Dennis Ford, treasurer. Miss Chase is adviser.
Peel the spuds, Set up milk,
Make some cake, And apples red,
Stir the pudding, The hungry kids,
Let it bake. Must be fed.
All is ready,
All is well,
Start dishing up,
Theres the bell!
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In order to avoid any duplication in promoting
harmony and in directing cooperation
of the girls on projects too great to be attempted by any one group, a committee of
seventeen girls known as "Seventeen" has been formed to head the Girls' Federation.
This committee consists of one member from each
bership includes all girls in the school, Meetings
tendance is compulsory, keep this committee active
Additional monthly meetings are held at the homes
of the seventeen groups whose mem'
every Tuesday at noon, at which at-
and each member thereof on her toes.
of the committee members.
The officers of Seventeen include Carley Carpenter, president, Zita Aylward, vice
president, Elinore Williamsom, secretary: and Donna Erb, treasurer, under their able
direction many worthy projects have been completed, The re-decoration of the Girls'
Federation room and the establishment of a sick bay are among the items sponsored
and financed by the Girls' Federation which will be enjoyed by countless future students,
All of the activities of the Seventeen and of the Girls' Federation are not of a utili-
tarian nature. As an innovation, a minstrel show, "Syncopation in Black," proved highly
successful and a complete change in the entertainment field.
The Christmas Prom, "Snowball," sponsored by the Federation and conducted by Sev-
enteen, was unquestionably the highlight of the Yuletide events,
Seventeen assisted in the local harvests, sold refreshments at ball games, and engaged
in many other activities and parties, including an enjoyable week-end at the beach,
Each year the most outstanding girl in the senior class is presented with a gift of ten
dollars by the Federation.
The places of the ten graduating members of
sophomores and three juniors.
"Seventeen" will be filled by seven
G g on
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"Creation, maintenance, and extension of high standards of Christian
character throughout the school and community," is the ultimate goal to which
the members of the Albany Hi-Y Club have been striving throughout the past
ln support of this objective, the club sponsored a highly successful pro-
gram in which all of the members of the local chapter as a group attended
different church services once each month. Activities of general welfare in-
cluded the harvesting of a filbert crop, the sponsoring of an all-school bas-
ket-social, and the managing of the annual sophomore reception.
A Hi-Y district conference was held in Albany High School on April 8,
with delegations from Corvallis, Salem, Dallas, Sweet Home, Lebanon and
Chemawa attending. The necessary arrangements were made under the
direction of the local chapter.
ln addition to these activities, the club sponsored a drive to gather names
for the Albany High School service flag, which is to be placed in the hall
as a memorial to those Albany graduates who are serving our country. The
policing of the carnival constituted another phase of the club's varied activi-
ties ot service to the school. The most outstanding senior boy who was not
a member of the Hi-Y club received a trophy at Commencement.
The chapter this year has been more active than any other club by con-
tributing commendable service to the school.
During the first part of the school three outstanding sophomore students
were selected to become members of the club. The names of these students
are Art Hough, Earl Kelty and Frank Anderson.
Officers for the year were Loren Fisher, president, Dick Reid, vice presi-
dent, Russ Tripp, secretary, Ierry Gregerson, treasurer, and Bud Holmes, ser-
geanteat-arms. The club's advisory board included Roy Stenberg, Roy Col-
lins, Roy Nutting, Elmer Williamson, and Spencer Long. Iohn Welbes served
gfiy people are unaware of the activities of the Parent Teacher Association and
think of it only as a special organization having a the mcuor reason for its existence the
glvlng of covered dish suppers and musical emertainrrients Unfortunately too few people
realize its aims and accomplishments
One worthwhile endeavor which was brought to fruition during l945 was the estab
li hment of the Youth Recreation center in Albany No organization worked more zeal
ously in this social field than did the Senior High School P T A
lt is hoped that many students will be enabl cl to attain their dGS1l'Gd anbition for
higher education with the as istance of the tuclent loan fund maintained and recently
rcreased by this association
The entire benefits arising from the efforts of thi group are not confined to young
tudents but mqny of more mature years have been able to obtain knowledge denied
to them in their youth through the activities o' the P T A program of adult education
vice president Mrs G C Knodell cond vice pre idcnt M1 M S Stanford secretary
and Mr A W Unger treasurer
The privilege of addressing the Rotary lnte rational at their reaular meetings is
aranted for one month each to the lunior Rotarian selected by the faculty Each boy is
expected to pre ent each week detailed report of current high school activities both great
The boys so chosen to represent th Albany High School were able to gain knowledge
of the ideals of service to huyrnanity and of the various constructive activities of this in
ternational organization Without doubt the benefits of such experiences will guide these
bovs in the field of community service
Selected a the lunior Rotariari for the 44 45 school year were Orville Ohling Russell
Tripp Eugene Zaronew Dave Eakin Dave Harnouris and Paul Kennel
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The principal officers include Mrs. T, B. Cowgill, presidentg Mrs. R. A, Talbott, first
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Living up to the previous record, the Albany 'High School Band has been
a very active and popular organization during the past year. It has partici-
pated in many activities ranging from the home basketball and football games
to parades and bond show rallies.
The major service rendered for the community and the war effort was the
collection of waste paper. The aggregate total for the drive reached the 100
ton mark. ' " ' '
ln view of the stress, strain, and limitation invoked upon all mediums of
transportatoin by the pressing war conditions, the, band did not attempt any
major trips this year. H ,, ,
The effect of the war was felt severely when several of the members were
compelled to leave for service in the armed forces.
The band suffered a severe blow when their director, Mr. Luper, after
twelve years of continuous faithful service, handed in his resignation, which
became effective on March l.
The group selected the following officers for the year: Fern Godwin, presi-
dent, Dorieta Fisher, vice president, Pat Tycer, secretary-treasurer, Dennis
Ford, librarian, Malcolm Blohn, assistant librarian, and Mr. Luper, adviser.
To aid, to support, and to assist the Band in every possible way is the aim of the
Albany Band Boosters.
Originally organized in l937 for the purpose of devising ways and means of securing
rpadly-needed uniforms, the club has continued to assist the band in many Ways.
ln addition to the routine duties incident to the maintenance of uniforms, the club pro-
vides financial aid for band trips to contests, exhibitions, and for other community func-
Elected as officers were Lester Horton, president, Loren Luper, vice president, Mrs, I.
P Sprague, secretary, and Paul Nelson, treasurer.
Melodious selections ranging from the classics to the modern school, from
symphonies to jazz, from Tschaikowsky and Bach to Gershwin and Mercer
were practiced daily in the auditorium by the Albany High School Orchestra.
Following a successful experiment first attempted last year, the orchestra
has proved its varsatility by producing for the listening public, a wide diverge
ence of musical selections, blended to please every taste. At certain social
functions, including the junior and senior class plays, commencement, and
the operetta, "Waltz Dream" the music of which was written by O. Strauss
and the lyrics by Doermann and Iacobson, the works of the classic masters
were presented. At other events, such as the annual Christmas program, a
Shriner's meeting in Salem, and many student assemblies, music of a more
modern mode was played.
Members of the official roster included president, Dennis Ford, vice presi-
dent, Loren Fisherg secretary-treasurer, Geraldine Holt, librarian, Dennis Ford,
and assistant librarian, Malcolm Blohn.
The personnel of the Orchestra included the following: Violins: Dennis
Ford, Myra Fern Walker, Beverly Lytle, Allen Campbell.
Alto saxophones: Ruth Sherman, Loren Fisher, Stanley Muller, Gwyneth
Tenor saxophonesz Eugene Zarones, Kenneth Cowgill.
Clarinets: Yvonne Agee, Gwyneth Wells.
Trumpets: Fern Godwin, Lucien Sprague, Malcolm Blohn.
Baritone: Patsy Holt.
Bass viol: Dennis Ford.
Piano: Geraldine Holt.
Drums: Beverly Michele.
Vocalist: Betty Slocum.
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When the soft velvet curtains were silently parted and the lights grad
Lally dimmed on the evening of April l3 the auditorium was filled with the
sweet music of Oscar Strauss in the opening strains of A Waltz Dream
This operetta presented by the high school chorus wa taken from a book
written by Felix Doerman and Leopold Iacobson the English version includ
mg lyrics was prepared by Ioseph Herbert and Edward Bradley
Sweet singing excellent dancing and brilliant acting combined with
killtul background music by the orchestra produced a scintillating fast mov
ng and altogether delightful presentation At no time was the performance
heavy tor there were touches ot comedy such as the occasion when Niki
CNorval l-ladleyl was discovered flirting with the leading lady and Montschi
CGuy Lewellingl smirked Why Niki you old wolf' A tull chorus of seventy
voices gave one ot the tinest renditions ever enioyed in the high school
On December Ql the mixed chorus airl chorus and the orchestra com
bmed to present an evening of Christmas music Choir robes were Worn by
the chorus carols and other music appropriate to the season brought to many
minds thoughts ot other Christmas times and hopes that the next season might
.ree more Peace on Earth and Good Will to Men. The program was broad-
cost over radio station KWlL and was thoroughly enjoy ed throughout the en-
The two chorus classes sang over KWllt as part of the general program
"Your School Speaks," in February, and were also well received before other
groups and organizations too numerous to mention. As a fitting climax to a
lull year's program, the chorus assisted in the Commencement Day exer-
Much of the credit for this very successful season must be given to Mrs.
Ilene Nelson, who directed the chorus during the entire year.
Amid bursts of uproarous laughter which at times almost submerged
the voices of the performers, the hilarious three-act comedy, "The Charm
School," was presented by the senior class on February 9, l945, under the
capable direction of Mrs. Creighton.
This amusing play, written by Alice Duer Miller and Robert Milton, was
full of humorous situations that proved highly entertaining to the capacity
audience. The story concerns a young automobile salesman, Austin Bevans,
played by Kenneth Cowgill, who inherits a girls' boarding school and then
proceeds to insist that the development of feminine charm is of greater im-
portance than the more classical studies. The effects of such instruction can
be more easily imagined than described. The feminine lead, Elsie Benedotti,
was played by Carley Carpenter. The supporting cast consisted of Norval
Hadley as David Mcliensieg Bill Yokum, George Boyd, Terry Gregerson, Iim
Simpkins, Russell Tripp, Tim Simpkinsg Dan Heins, Homer Iohnsg Pat Tycer,
Miss l-lays, Carolyn Ienks, Miss Curtis, DeEtte Gott, Sally Boyd, Lois Peterson,
Muriel Doughty, Louise Schlegel, Ethel Spelving Dorothy Libby, Alex Mercierg
and Donna Erb, Lillian Stafford. Marcia Musgrave had charge of the prop-
erties. Mr. Mickelson was stage manager, and Dennis Ford was business
"Take one teaspoonful of arsenic, add a half-teaspoonful of strychnine, and just a
pinch of cyanide, then serve it in wine." This quotation is indicative of the quaint but
nilarious nature of the highly successful junior class play, "Arsenic and Old Lace," which
was presented on March ninth.
An appreciative audience thoroughly enjoyed the distinguished performance of such
iatars as Elinore Williamson, Donna Trask, Dick Dewson, Elinor Hewitt, limmy Derdick, Rob-
ert Robertson, lohn Blankenbaker, Paul jenkins, Allen Campbell, Bob Forkner, Bob Shu-
maker, Dick Reid and Bob Haglund.
ln this lovely comedy, the sweet old Brewster aunts, Abby and Martha, horrified
everyone with their charity murders. Nephew Mortimer was kept in a state approaching
dementia, while the hideous lonathan and his friend, Doctor Einstein, made trouble for
all concerned. Teddy and his mad l'charges" up the stairs kept the audience in stitches,
while the rest of the cast found themselves involved in various murderous complications.
Unseen workers, without whose efforts success could not have been achieved, in-
cluded Edna Mae Dolmeyer and Carol Ryals, scenery and costume directors, Miss Howard
and loan McVey, make-up artists, and Bob Nissen, business manager. Miss Herr, physical
education instructor, was the hard working dramatic coach.
The success of school plays, operettas and prograrns often depends, in
part, on the skillful but unseen work of the stage crew. For this work, stage
settings must be built and installed, curtains, doors, windows, and flats set
in place, and lighting and sound effects arranged.
ln addition to repair and reconstruction work, a large amount of new
equipment has been constructed, including the horizontal ladder in the gym-
nasium, ticket-selling booths at Hudson Field, and several stage settings for
plays. This Work was completed by the cooperation of the wood and metal
The stage crew, under the direction of Mr. Mickelson, includes the ma-
jority of the boys studying lndustrial Arts, with Ronald Ellison taking a lead-
Educational, exciting, and nerve-shattering are words reminiscent of the nervous mo-
ments before time "on the air." The local radio station, KWIL, has presented two series
of programs in which Albany High School students participated. The one, "Your School
Speaks," presented discussions from members of the high school student body or faculty
and members of the entire Albany school system.
The other series of programs, "Play for Pay," was sponsored by the Elite Cafe. This
thought-provoking quiz show lasted for twelve consecutive Wednesday evenings. The
program was on a competitive basis among local high schools. Rivalry was evident
because the winner of each night received five dollars' worth of war stamps. The fortu-
nate winner of the grand final was presented with a one hundred dollar war bond.
The call to "total war" has not found the Albany High School indifferent or laggard.
Students and teachers alike have enthusiastically volunteered for office and collection
duties in connection with patriotic drives and activities.
To the Albany high school band Was assigned the task of salvaging waste paper, and
the magnificent total of approximately one hundred tons was Collected.
Interest, in the purchase of War Bonds and Stamps, was not permitted to wane, for
the Livewires' weekly solicitations achieved notable results.
An urgent plea for help in the packaging of kits for European War refugee children
was not unanswered, since the Secretarial Club donated much time and effort to this
Under the auspices of the Latin Club, a highly successful drive was conducted for
the collection of clothing for refugee children.
By the help of the F.F.A., many valuable and essential crops were saved, and this
added to the stores of "Food for Victory."
In various other drives, the student body has proved itself deserving ot the highest
merit, by further promoting a policy of wartime activities which commenced during the
'43-'44 school year.
The drab-colored Walls and all business-like equipment in the gym were
transformed on December 22, as if by magic, into a typical, oldefashioned,
fairy-story type of ballroom for the long-awaited "Christmas Prom." A veri
table blizzard of cotton batting snowballs was suspended by long
wires at such a height that dancers, momentarily anticipating a deluge,
sought shelter around the tremendous and gaily-lighted Christmas tree in the
center of the floor, Al Benning's wellfknown orchestra provided the music.
.fit intermissions Santa Claus, complete with his well-filled sack, distributed
gifts to all. Much credit is due to the sponsors, the l'l7", and those who work-
ed to present entertainment which can b st be summarired by Quoting one
tunio who could gasp only one word Heavenly
lmmense brilliantly color d flowers of crepe paper hanging from the
ceiling transformed the gym into a bower of prina posie for the Blossom
ball on March 29 The s nior cla s sponsors of this Spring Prom are to be
complimented on so beautifully interpreting the return of pring after dull
dreary days of winter Al Benning s popular orchestra again provided appro
priate music and during intermi sion Tom McClellan thrilled the dancers with
a trumpet solo
th final Prom given bv the Juniors for the seniors formed a fitting climax
to the school year and will long remain in the memories of those who gradu
ate The companionship and friendships developed at these events formed
ties that Will endure long after school days are over and the students are
cattered far afield
What rnean these trains of Court Basie Harry lames and Benny Goodman permeat
ng the hall 9 Why do these walls r ourd with moans and breathless ec tatic mur
urin, o f mrnir voices? Tfie e strange aura a e riot a rew orn of nd 'tt torture
but they are merely the natural accorrioarn ten of the weekly noontime dance The e
t nts to irnprove their ability to trip th l ziht a ti V Th lunch period on ach Wedrtes
aay has been used by these terp ichor an aevot for the practic or their trange arts
Tho e of another generation continually expre their bewilderrnent but youth with a
lariggag all it own must be erved
Bug cut r and he-pcats alike ale ire to eyo their appr ciation to tho who have
laoorea to Via-ce these noont ne dan o tbl I extend th 1 apcio,ie to e
teacher and others who have patiently ut re'l th e dr traction without a rr t.rmur or
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yang? dirscordant notes in our otherwise silent WD building result from the desires of many stu-
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- A reduction in the number of locally stationed military personnel permitted Albany
to satisfy a long-felt want. Public spirited citizens supported a movement which cul-
minated in the entire facilities of the local U. S. O. building being made available to
students of the Albany High School for certain periods each week. This wonderful op'
portunity was acclaimed by the students with such enthusiasm that a club, to be known
as the Kennel Club, was formed with a membership limited to the student body. This
organization has as its principal aim the utilization, under proper chaperonage, of the
available facilities for a central place of recreation and entertainment.
The officers of the club immediately instituted the practice of school dances after each
football game on Hudson Field. The visiting team and members of the visiting student
body were invited to these dances. Music was usually supplied by the ever-popular
Easy Zarones's band. Similar dances were held after each home basketball game, and
all were much enjoyed.
Each month a "special" dance or entertainment has been held, in addition to a full
round of regular activities,
In Ianuary the special event was a "Dime" dance, the entire proceeds of which were
donated to the lnfantile Paralysis Fund.
A gala evening, known as the "Straw Stomp" formed the principal item of enter-
tainment in February. This was an "old time" party at which the lads and lasses were
dressed in levis and print dresses, respectively, and danced the old square dances on a
tloor appropriately strewn with straw.
An evening of organized games and dancing was the highlight of the program for
March. This affair, known as "An Evening in Paris," was acclaimed a huge success,
since the games tended to create an atmosphere of friendliness and jollity,
The annual party, "Candlelight and Coke," held the spotlight in April. Since this
event forms such a distinct change, it is always eagerly awaited. The novelty of having
waiter service at small tables in a dimly-lit club, while the band plays sweet and low,
is an experience much appreciated by all members of the Kennel Club.
Although only one year old, the Albany Kennel Club has established such a firm
place in high school activities that its continued popularity is assured. The thanks of
the entire student body are extended to Mrs. Zarones and to others who have labored so
zealously to provide us with this wonderful recreation center.
The officers of the club also constituted the board of directors and included Dick
Reid, president, Glen Mick, vice president, Ioan Fair, secretaryg and Ieannette Reiley,
treasurer. The group was guided by Mr. Ed Ryan, Mrs, Frank Zarones and Mrs. Edwin
Fortmiller and a committee composed of other adults.
The normal calm of the business district was shattered on May fourth by
the strains of martial music and by the tramp of many feet. This was not an
invasion by an alien race, although the conveyances and costumes were for-
eign to this part of the world, but this was "Loud Sock Day." The morning
parade of the high school band was followed by gaily decorated floats and a
conglomeration of weirdly dressed individuals. The discordant noises which
rent the air were the initial items of the Mardi Gras festivities of 1945.
ln startling contrast to the clamor of the morning celebration was the
hush that settled over the packed auditorium when eight exquisitely gowned
and ingenuous young princesses were presented by David Eakin. While the
orchestra played appropriate music, the gracious queen, Lois Mae Peterson,
was presented to her subjects and crowned queen of the Mardi Gras by her
escort, Orville Ohling, who was acting president of the student body. The
eight lovely princesses attending the queen during her reign were Carolyn
Ienks, Zita Aylward, Lois Iohnson, loan McVey, Betty Long, Helen Both, Elaine
Saunders, and Nancy Phillips, they were escorted by Eugene Zarones, Dave
Hamouris, Don Eastburn, Bob Neuman, Glenn Mick, Bernie Titland, Verl Cox,
and Arnold Tigner, respectively.
For the entertainment of the queen, her attendants, and the assembled
multitude, the sophomore, junior, and senior classes each presented a short
play. These highly interesting acts on totally different subjects represented
performances which ranged from the sublime to the ridiculous.
As a variation from the usual carnival, the conclusion of the festivities
was the Queen's Ball. To the accompaniment of excellent music, the queen,
her princesses, attendants, and the entire student body whiled away the final
hours of the day in dancing.
The only regret among all students was that the day passed too quickly.
Mr. Ryan, our capable new football and baseball coach has become very popular
with the students at Albany High.
Coach Ryan was born in Denver, Colorado, where he attended high school and par-
ticipated in track and basketball, he was on the state champion basketball team. Al-
though he received a basketball scholarship to Colorado A. CS M., he was unable to play
basketball because of injuries that he received while he was playing football, He played
three years of college football and was elected president of his senior class
Having made his first season of coaching at Albany High a success by turning out a
fighting gridiron team, Coach Ryan hopes to re-establish the prestige of football at Albany
High in the coming seasons.
The second year of Mr. Martins reign over the athletic department of Albany High
School was begun with determination and optimism by that regal personality. Because
of his interest in school activities and success in rehabilitating the sport kingdom of
Albany High, he has won the cooperation of the entire student body.
This year he brought forth a hustling but somewhat inexperienced basketball squad.
The team, although looking forward hopefully to a good season, was slow in getting
started, however toward the end of the athletic schedule, it proved to be a threat to any
district foe. Coach Martin is expecting some good material for next year and has his
hopes set on a victory-winning team.
, 3 '
H- f T l 5 itil, I At
"Never say die" became the motto of the fiery gold and blue as they opened
their grid season with victory over the Salem Vikings. Outweighed but not
outfought during the entire season, the Bulldogs scored second place honors
with Milwaukie in the No Name League. Winning three out of five games
in district play and losing two non-conference games, the Bulldogs scored or
total of fifty points to their opponents' seventy-one.
The downfall of the Bulldogs was their mid-season slump in which they
lost three consecutive games. lt was not until the annual Armistice Day game
with Corvallis that the Bulldogs poured on tlge steam, sizzled their way through
the Spartans, and took home a well-earned victory. During this game the
Bulldogs lost the services of Paul Kennel, stellar tackle, who was injured dur-
ing the first half. Other players absent from the Bulldog lineup because of
injuries were Allen, star dropkicker, and Roth, powerful lineman.
Winning honors in district play this season were Paul Kennel and Dick
Erb, who earned themselves a position at right tackle and left end, respec-
tively, on the No Name League All Star team,
Albany 7 Salem
Albany 7 Oregon City
Albany 6 Milwaukie
Albany 18 Dallas
Albany U Lebanon
Albany 12 Coryallis
Albany 0 Eugene
Total Points 50
ALBANY 7 SALEM 0
Ju curg forth rn the ftrs gam of he l941i s a on he Aloany Bulldogs handed the
S m Vtlftngs a 7 o U d f at A capactty cro ot watch d Easy Zarones crash over from
the ore lard llne to core the on and only toutchdown Don Allen the only sophomore
tn he statng lrneup brought the art of d p krcklng back to the grldlron by scor1ng
the ex ra pornt -ftghhghts of th op nrng gam fere Bob Neuman hlgh flylng punts
and Don Eastburn pecta ular pa nterceptron
ALBANY 7 OREGON CITY U
rrldav the 3th proved to be an unlucky day for the Oregon Crty Ploneers as the
Bulldogs left the turf wrth anoth 7 to U victory und r the1r belt The entlr game was
packed wtth surpr ses and although the Ploneer threatened the Bulldogs goal l1ne sev
eral tlmes the Albany team h ld them well rn ch ck Netman carrted the plgskln over
1nto paydtrt and Don Allen dropk1 ked maktng the extra potnt
MILWAUKIE 7 ALBANY 6
Appeartng to be a one touchdown eam th Albany boys were unable to IGISE thelr
core a th M lrfaukte 'Vlaroons guee ed out a 7 to 6 vtctory over the Bulldogs on Hud
on F1 ld Early tn the hrst pertod Zarones scored a touchdown for Albany but the con
ver ton wa nxlltfled a Don Allen beautnul dropktck falled to pass through the up
r1ghts M lwaufee scored s ven oornts du tng the thlrd quarter
DALLAS 19 ALBANY 18
Travellng to Dallas on Oc ober 27 the htghly favored Bulldogs were handed a heart
breakrng defeat from the po Her drxvlng Dragons The ftr t play of the game caught the
Bulldogs napprng as th Dall bof ucces ftlllv ran the well known dead man play
As the ftrst half ended the Btlldogs fodnd themselves on the sho t end of a 19 to O score
Durlng the second half the footlooll fans were gtven a real thrrll as Easy Zarones plunged
ove for two touchdowns one tn the 3rd qua te and one rn the 4th but each attempt for
an extra polnt was unsuccessful Although the Bu ldogs went home defeated they had
shown one of the greate t comeback tn the-1r htstory Thts was not a league game there
for the defeat made no marklrg on the d1str1ct r cord
LEBANON 12 ALBANY 0
The Lebanon Warrrors Albanys old t1me rtvals succeeded IH taklng home another
calp as they defeated the Bulldogs l2 to O Aft r a two hour walt because of the fall
ure of the lrghtrng systern the Warrtor showed that hey were a team that could not be
bea en Scorlng 1n both the second and thlrd quarters the Lebanon team falled to make
erther converston Durlng the half ttm Stat Supertntendent Rex Putnam gave a speech
of dedlcatton for the renammg of Central F1eld o Hudson Eleld tn honor of the late E A
ALBANY 12 CORVALLIS 6
On Oregon State s Bell Exeld rn Corvallts Coach Ed Byan s determ1ned grldmen fough
thelr way through the Corval ts ltnemen for a well earned l2 to 6 v1ctory Thts annual
Arm1st1ce Day game wa the most outstand1ng tussle of the Bulldog sea on The Spartans
the ftrst to s or made thetr touchown n the second quarter but they fatled to make th 1r
converslon After the Spartan k1cko'f he Bulldog ran a s FIGS of plays whlch brought them
to the Corvallts l7 yard str1pe Easy Zarones flred a pass 1nto the wartlng arms of Larry
Workman who raced across the goal to fre th score The attempted converston falled
and the half ended wtth the score knotted at 6 E The second half opened spectacularly
when the Bulldogs recovered th rr own l7 IC1 d krckoff ln the thrrd quarter Earl Kelty
tntercepted a Corvalhs pas rn mtdfteld and aalloped down to the four yard ltne After cr
penalty and two unsuccessful play Albany lost the ball to the Spartans who attempted
a k ck but fumbled tn the end zone where Al Halbtg re overed xt g1vmg the Bulldogs a
6 pornt margtn over the Spartans
EUGENE 27 ALBANY 0
ln the ftnal game of the sea on the powerful Eugene Axemen proved to be too much
for the stubborn Blue and Gold a they aalloped off wrth a 27 to O v1ctory tucked away ln
the1r gear Durtng the enttre forty eight rnlnute of play the Bulldog fought W1th every
thrng they had and fall d to ho rl stgns of defeat unttl the frnal whtstl blew Thls was
the last game for ten Bulldog artdder Kennel Erb Zarones Roh Wllbanks Ohlrng
Neuman Ftsher Wallace and Hem Precedtng the game there was a very xmpresslve
rnemorral cer mory honorung Albany former football coach Tornrny Swanson who was
ktlled IH acttort on the Normardv beache durrnr the rn ICISIOD of Erar ce
57 rc" ' ' T .e t '. ce s , f ' ,
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Looking forward to one of the largest and toughest schedules in Albany
High School history, the Bulldogs had a spirit ot determination and scrap,
which they kept all season. Being hindered by injuries, the Bulldogs didnt
tind their true pace until late in the season, when they won tour out ot six
games. Although the win record of the Blue and Gold was not high, the
hoopsters played a good brand ot ball, losing a number ot games by a close
margin. Their opponents' total score was 651 points to Albany's 559 points.
The highlight ot the season was a trip to Bend, and two matches with the
Bears, which were split evenly. A vote was taken among the team as to
which player had contributed the most during the season. "Swede" Ohling
Eastburn-Iunior-Guard-very last and clever, but hindered by a back
Zarones-Senior-Guard-developed late but was the spark of the team.
Neuman-Senior-Forward-plenty ot drive and scrap.
Erb-Senior-Forward-aggressive on the backboard.
Blanchard-Senior-Center-inexperienced but made plenty of progress
and was very good at last of the season.
Hassman-Iunior-Center-good prospect for next year.
Ohling-Senior-Guard-most outstanding defensive player on the team.
Buckert-Senior-Forward-bothered by injuries but plenty fast and pull-
ed in the points.
Halbig-Senior-Forward-very rugged and good on the back board.
Workman-Iunior-Forward-inexperienced, but showed great improve-
ment and good on the backboard.
Edwards-Sophomore-Guard-inexperienced but filled gap in lineup
in time of need.
Unlve ny H1
K1 xma 11 Fall
nlv 1ty 1
.CL DG on
S feet Home
12 L bar' n
3 V1 3
Denote dl not gane
Denote name gam X
K 1 f
" ' n 12
' ' rw' ' ' 27
S 'Le anon 31 '
' ' . ,z 5 30 Y
U ' OTS H1 47 A 5
' e ' i' 29
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' e' n 31
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Z ' e .o 34
il' 1 23
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, 52 40
A , , 36 41
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. , 12
. S . ,, 8
Upholdrng the pre hge of bu ball at Albany fllgh the bulldog nme agam
onguered the No Name League Qhomp on h p for thefr fourth consecuhve
esfson Under the capable coachmg of A1 Fort er the Bulldogs have estab
hshed one of the most out tandma wm reco ds of ba eball rn the state Wm
nmg nme out of ten games durmg thefr 1844 ee on the Albanv slugger
we e handed therr only defeat from the Dalla Club wh1ch pftted a 4 to 3 v1c
o y over the Bulldogs Smce Dallas wa not a member of the No Name
league thrs defeat farled to mar the dt trfct standrng of the Albany team
1-hghllghts of the season we e Bud Spencer eventh mmng homer whrch
grave the Bulldogs a 1 to 0 vfctory over Co vallr whlle brg Paul Kennel
allowed the Spartans only one h1t At Eugene the Bulldogs tra111ng by a score
of 4 to 3 m the last mnmg staged a four run rally to defeat the Axemen thus
clmchmg the soutnern No Name d1v1s1on tftle The bfg core of the season
came from Lebanon as the Bulldogs stopped a 1Xth mnmg rally to c1a1m a
6 to 5 v1ctorv over the 1Varr1ors ln the tltle game of the season Paul Ken
nel p1tched a two h1t game agalnst Or gon Cuy the Northern DIVISIOH Cham
plons to allow the Bulldogs an easy 7 to 0 vlctory
Veterans of the bulldog hneup thr eason were Bud Spencer catcher who
was the leadmg hrtter mth a 378 average Zed Merr11l second baseman
agaln topped f1e1d1ng averages wlth a perfect 1 000 mark Art Ohlmg on the
hot corner Boylan at shortstop Kennel who was consldered the outstandmg
prtcher of the league Swede Ohhng who covered r1ght f1e1d and Flomer and
Cowg11l reserve p1tchers and outhelders New members to the lmeup were
B111 EVVIDQ lanky flrst baseman Galen Bov man hust11ng left flelder and Don
Allen center freld r
Sp HQ r 0
s fse , ,
C . T . .
PCD A, E R AB H P L
e 'e , 83 4 2 14 29 11 37,
. ' 4 34 6 10 32 10 312
H 9 14 3 6 31 8 250
A ,,,, 71 2 6 3 24 6 250
,nH,W,, 8 18 0 5 26 5 192
' H. ,,,,,,,,,, H H 15 72 0 8 22 4 181
, , , 1 0 1 2 22 4 181
' ,,,, 0 0 0 0 6 1 1'n
, '.r 2 0 0 2 17 2 117
er 0 0 0 0 3 1 333
H. 5 2 0 5 28 4 142
5124 ES 175
Under the able leadership of Coach Martin, faculty adviser, and Bob
Robertson, manager, the Albany l-ligh School intramural program had a
most successful season. The intramural scehdule started oft with basketball,
and this proved to be the most outstanding sport ot the year. Eight teams
participated in the hoop-shooting program, with tour teams in each league. ln
the minor league, the Hot Shots were victors. The livers won the major
league title and became intramural champions by defeating the Hot Shots.
Wrestling succeeded the basketball season, and this in turn was followed by
track and field events. This new intramural program, which was established
this year, proved worthwhile to the participants.
The purpose ot Intramural is to develop skill and knowledge of sports as
Well as to promote good sportsmanship among the boys who do not take part
on varsity teams.
The Albany High School "Order of A" is an organization made up of all letterrnen
who have majored in any of the four major sports: football, basketball, track, or baseball,
The purpose of lhis organization is to assist in school activities and to take charge of the
annual carnival parade and kangaroo court each year.
Officr-rs elected for the 1944-45 school year were Paul Kennel, presidentg Eugene
Zafones, vice presidentg Dick l-laselton, secrelaryg Don Eastburn, treasurerg Coaches Ryan
and Martin, advisers.
,Ag Jprgey 1 X, .,A V R. A .11 4 I V
Miss Marjorie Herr is affectionately known as 'Gymnor "Herr,"
For a short time we designated her as "the Finger" because of
an accident to het' finger. As the adviser of G.A.A. she has
done much for the school in the field ot athletics as well as
in other capacities. This year she developed a new game
called ring hockey, which is a combination of hockey, soccer,
and basketball. Miss Herr serves in an advisory capacity for
the "Booster Club," a club that strives to promote :school spirit.
Mis: Herrs early life was centered in ldaho, where she learne
ed her A B Cs Later she moved to Oregon, where she en-
tered Woodburn High School as a freshman, Alter her high
school graduation in l936, she continued her training at Wil-
lamette University. As soon as she had received her Bachelor
of Arts degree, she accepted the position of teaching girls'
athletics at Hood River High School. Miss Herr has now com-
pleted her second year at Albany and has established herself
as a very essential part of the physical education program.
Since it is a great tribute to be considered an "all-round" girl, the chance
to reward girls who have attained this Worthy goal does not go unheeded
by the girls' physical education department.
ln the l945 graduating class, four girls who are outstanding in sports,
cooperation, leadership, good character traits, good health habits, and have
a genuine interest in school affairs have become the recipients of the much-
coveted honor pins.
Tall and graceful Margaret Van Leeuwen, who is the president of G.A.A.,
received one of the golden pins. ln athletics she has been on the all-star
teams and the tumbling team. Margaret participates enthusiastically in the
Honor Society and Seventeen. She is an active member of the Literary Ex-
plorers, in which she holds the office of secretary.
Donna Erb, vivacious yell leader, holds the office of G.A.A. sergeant-at-
arms and in former years has been on the council. Donna has played on
the allsstar teams. She is a Seventeen girl and is the treasurer of this club.
The Livewires and Associated Treasurers also claim her time and attention.
Pat Tycer, another popular senior who has received an honor pin, has
been outstanding in G.A.A. during her three years of high school. Another
Seventeen girl, Pat is also a member of the Kennel Club board of directors.
She is secretary of the band, a member of the Whirlwind Paper Staff and the
Associated Treasurers, she had a character part in the senior class play.
Attractive and talented Fern Godwin has been in G.A,A. for three years.
All-star volleyball, basketball, and the tumbling teams have welcomed Fern.
As president of the band, a member of the orchestra, and a member of the
Home Ec Club, her senior year has been full and interesting.
Activities began on Friday, the thirteenth of October, with an initiation of new mem'
bers. A scavenger hunt, beginning at six-thirty in the morning, was followed by a pro-
gram given by the initiates. The remainder of the day was spent shining shoes, running
errands, and serving in other lowly capacities. Another activity included the annual
"Spinster Skip," the theme of which was "April Showers." An all-school skating party,
several swimming parties in the Oregon State pool, and an ice-skating party at the Salem
rink were enjoyed by members of the organization. A service group ushered at football
games and conducted a hot dog sale. G.A.A. sponsored noon sports entertainment which
included games between the faculty and the students and between the boys' and the
girls' teams. An innovation, a slumber party for all G.A.A. girls, was introduced, and it
is hoped that it will become an annual event.
Monthly meetings featured covered dish dinners and entertaining programs.
The Girls' Athletic Association under the leadership of Miss Herr, faculty adviser, has
added another successful year to its history. Officers who assisted in guiding the destiny
of this group were Margaret van Leeuwen, president, Marianne Beckman, vice president,
lean Gray, secretary, and Mary Erb, treasurer. The members of the executive council in-
clude heads of sports: Elizabeth Banks, archery, Myrna Moore, badminton, Elinor Hewitt,
basketball, Io Ann Arnold, bowling, Pauline Cutter, golf, De Ette Gott, individual sports,
Dorieta Fisher, ping pong, Alene Haas, softball, lean Scott, tennis, Betty Long, volley-
A . .
Basketball and volleyball highlighted the year in the sports field.
Other activities that were participated in were tumbling, stunts, softball, ping pong,
badminton and a new game, ice hockey.
After school, tournament games were played, The members of the all-star teams in
these fields for volleyball were Marianne Beckman, Ruth Childs, Helen Horton, Fern Ingram,
Maxine Phillips, Betty Seavy, Shirley Summers and Margaret van Leeuweng in basket-
ball, Marianne Beckman, Ruth Childs, Pauline Cutter, Delores Densmore, Fern Ingram
and Margaret Van Leeuwen.
X Nw ,.
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'tok l ylophort
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Matot Cha lc laa ClVll Alr P rol
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otbfx u ers.
lone maktna potrtl
F A laaau
ketoall Ltncoln here
Y ba k o
ketball Uruver tty Hrgh there
ketoalt gon Lebanon here
Poltng o vt
a tor' 1
r tartal Cl C par
Basketball Untxer tty Htgh there
o Jball O prom
Ba k tbalt e e
kat rll Mfr le Rotnt mere
k tball ther
k tball a here
Bd ketl all r Fld
B ke L1 t err
Talf nt Shox I
Horor S at U S O
o er plaf e March
hot o U O
Ag and Hr Mk oartv R1vers1Cle Grange
Baal- 'ball L baron here
G A A Slcattng party
Dr Mrllar aeeembly
Cha School Ceenlor play!
Baeketball I tl-lome ere
Baeketball Corvallts there
Ba ketball Bend there
Baeketball Bend there
SeCretar1al Club party at U S O
Basketball Sprtnatteld there
De Molay Swe theart Ball
Radto Outz program
Baaketball Toledo here
Horor Soctety talent assembly
Basketball Corvallls here
Basketball Toledo there
G A A tce Skate at Salem
Areenrc ard Old Lace fjuntor playl
Ltterary E plorers movre Knockout
Oratortcal Conte t
Stae baeketoall tournament Salem
Ltterary Explorers noon program
Elk Chartty Ball
Capt Say r Army STP
Sophomore Cla s dance
A eembly Trade and lndustry FFA
Sctence S C SC1 Dr Hoyman U of O
l7 and H1 Y party
Honor Soclety movre Wmgs for Free
dom A No e for News
Sophomore dance USO
T B est
G A A Sptn-,ter Sklp
Assembly Muetc Language r lndue
H1 Y Conference
VoCat1onal Ntm at Corvallts
Dance Clernonstratlon from OSC
Qutll and Scroll banquet
Arrerlcan Skf lecture
Band and Orcheetra Concert
Ltterary Txplorerb noon program
Band Boo ter Covered dl h 'supper
Marot C1 a
Home lVlGlC1Y'lCj Mother ea
Honor Soctoty 1n1tat1on
VoCat1onal Party Hay Ride
lutmor Semo prom
La t Day o more
La t day ot Chool
Sihtal '14, 'fini l U- - . A4 h l
B17 Sm? 1 r5a't',' 2 19 - 9 ' f
8 . . . ' f
Q 9 , '
llCI.,3t'l'l Sohool ':.'.' ert l ' 13 A1 rm wsu. I h I
Fo: lwfrll-Salem he:-f 15 A B4 7 . I A
.Fa . ,rogr rn 16 S i I
, - r J . 1 , ere 17 I A 4
lfjfffl iti ra fi , 20 . I A 4
Piei' 'f,, rf ..., b tzifi 1-1' .fat . .
For f'.Tl ---Mtl':fa'.l1xe, ' e 21 A A he J l ,,
oitzo l . ' .L ' ' 22 . ,
Footbrll Dallaq there 23 h. A I
Seni r lfaj S. C11 23 . ' ,
rr. ' H o' .t.' , 27 -' ' 4 A 1
l ,f 2 A' - I
C A A, , ity 3 . , . ' .
rcdlwall-f-l,obanCn here 9 - U - A l
. ' ,, r f:1T l Sf ' ' ' at 13 A ,, X I l -H
Honor SoCte-ty tnttrxfor 15 I 4
Pootlfllff-C r'.'::ll1.', . 1 g ' , ,
Fo ' ll'--elf . B, here 16 A V "-
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tn C-r-Jti tortoan afxtf , 1 21 S
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DrgCEtvtBER 24 tt ' QQ ' ' ' ' '
Bas. ' -- ' t ., 27 ' ' -H ' -
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Bats. A t . game- .' ' , ' - I 4 A
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Syncoptt . in Bluok 4 ' ' l H Q Q H
Sec e ' , ty 6 'Q' ' - 'A N, A tg -
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IAFQ' ARY A E X
Bas e --Zugerie, ' e 27 - L
Bas O --S leirt, , ' Q N-
f Vs' Q Q ---Spit lijllf , here 30 S All 43 -
,ag ,t'w ll-Cor' .'t" zllia, h' e
Bankf, Q --Lebarion, there 4 Q' r- 1:
1 ' tx a,:1:ertt'zly 8 -L 5' lf
A Society pzrty' . . . 10 A I A li I y
lliygf y., -E111 'e X ' V A A- 4 . T -1
25 ,s l r :se ' 7
Ba.:ketball---Suv fine, , , 27 1 O
Sap rx rf: party at S ZQ 13 A 5
Ba.1kfgtE,r:.l --S ihere 29 . t Q .
Iroce anal Grard Mach blame
0 qaxophone Alway My Heart
IAMES If CROCKPR
IEAI NETT BARKFR
lyumber I Hear A'r1er1Ca Smgma
Bl TTY BATES
I PNA PFRFI CT
CHARLOTTE KROPP Acco IDGIII I
C011 fncemeht Adclre
WILLIAM C IOWES UFIVSIBIIV O' Ore
Head cl Depa I11 ol POI1 al SCIC
R 6 ahah of Award
Rev x1ll F IC
A I Ohlma
C e Roqe
IVAXINIR RU IKLI
MI RRIAM SPORFQ
The Four Free 0 1 at H0110
Clara I Voyen
11x YSIIV el Q ear h1p Iolr R 11la Nl O faon Q Ie Co e
la file 111 c' 1 113 1111 xar
11011 M Franl- r 1ur Ohhrr l PIII Rrole 11a Wo111f1
Id fl WC II erallon R1 e el a H
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IVICP A arc Jorothy Rolh add cr e C 11111 AX Cl HO er
cf1cl1 Gelder Muslc Rrme Dorald BIIQGLI Chou A a I Mer a
Iuare Vd ao Sch la 11: A a R aIr1 T 01113 C a d rh Ol1l1r
11ze1'1Qh1p H o A arde Carol R er and Cec1l erm Ifr1gl1l' Me aI
Cl1arlo1te Kopp Drarnahc Medal Pearl Mar1e Hamer Malhemahc Medal
1a Hev 111 C IIZSTISYIID Medal Hama a Te dpel Iournah Medal Zed lfe r1ll
p llamre Rurkle MuQ1c cer11caIe Lor r Roth Reader D1ge I PYIZ
I hh Reulahrl Lo en Flomer and Al Ohlma I AR cerlzhcale ard f
llamarol Rayh Rau Ch and Lomb SCI hce Award lxouh Allen
If Club 'lrophv Rfoyr Gadvvm R
re erled by Pres Ice
A I1 1 Lfq1or1 Trophy Led Merr1ll Preeenled by Carnmarrder R E McCormack
IIOII of Claw of l944 Supl R
e lOI'1 ol D1plo 1a's
CIIGITHIGD of the Board of Educallon
Cl is Sera
Words by I-'order Haaley
A G Senders
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Hr-Ce::.'1C1ia -l' ' 1' I ' " 1 C
Marx Ahart Albany Plylock
lean Alla d Navy
Yer h Allen Army A1r Corps
Barbara Ander on O S C
lohr Arch1bald Navy
Bonme Arnold Washtngton Creamery tSec tx
Anna Mama Aylward Sllver Wheel fSectD
leannette Barker Telephone Operator
Betty Bates Bank of Albany
Margaret Baylts Grodskt Credlt Advlsorv Serv
Ina May Cameron
Betty Fmt l
Hazel Frl tag
Betty lean Kutsch
lo Ann Llbby
O S C
Army Alr Corps
U of O
Navy at Wrllamette
Army A1r Corps
Army A1r Corps
Army Arr Corps
Cadet Nurse Corp
acred Heart Hospital
Army Arr Corps
Long Beach Caltt
Long Beach Caltl
Cadet Nurse Corps
Mrs Ilm L1nn
Navy A1r Corps
Army Arr Corps
Army A1r Corps
Mrs loseph S Schtessler
Army Amr Corps
Army Arr Corps
Cadet Nurse Corps
Cadet Nurses Corps
Sacred Heart Hosprtal
Army Arr Corps
O S C
O S C
O S C
Robert Marsh lr
Elatne McCl llan
Zed Merrtll lr
U of Caltfornla
U of O
Chrrstlan College Eugene
Navy A1r Corps
Army Arr Corps
Mountaln States Ofl1Ce
O S C
O S C
Army Azr Corps
Lena Mae Perfect Reedsport
Dale Peterson Army A1r Corps
Norman Peterson Army
Donald Phllltps Northwest Nazarene College
Clarence Spencer Ir
Dort Stetnm yer
Henarma van Leeuwen
Reed Voll tedt
Gwen Wtl on
Reeser s Creamery
O S C
Camp Ada1r Naval Hosp1tal
Army Arr Corps
Causbre 6- Wood
Llfe Insurance lSectD
Army Arr Corps
U S Nat1onal
Federal Savlngs G Loan
Cadet Nurse Corps
San DIGQO Stat
O S C
O S C
O S C
Hrgh School Otttce
Mrs Cleo Brown
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5 - 'A '. ' o, s. c.
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As the last pages of the battered manu crlpt have been ent to thc
prlnter and the work weary stall has garn settled back mto the luyurv ot
normalcy th l945 Whtrlwmd Annual completed lt rt 1s not all you ex
pected lt to be please retram from comrnennng untavorablv unt1l the tall
has had a ta1r chance at recovery and delen e
Edlllllg a yearbook requlres trme en ax and a never cea ma lndustry
whlch seems 1mposs1ble to one who he never been alhhatecl w1th a boolf
The staff does not begrudge IH the lea t the tune pent on the Annual but
merely w1shes to recetve credlt wnere credtt ls due
Our thanks are extended to the long ull lng teacher who have pet
tlently borne our absenc s from class and our dr rupnng way ot bargmo
mto studyhalls tor that ext emely lmportant auestron
Mr Wynd has contrtbuted and acr heed o much that the ent1re tudent
body owes hrm a vote ot appre 1at1on Wh Cia e too has been a very
on the Whtrlwmd Annual
The edltor wrshes at thrs t1me to commend the member ot the stall on
the splendld sp1r1t mth whrch th y have rltten and em rtten then' orttcles
and have performed other dutles nece ary to the ompletlon ol the Annual
However the many hours spent 1n tht v orlc have not been IIT valn but wlll
prove advantageous rn years to come
We have done our best to ed1t a worth h1le yearbo lc and ncerel hope
that 1t w1ll remaln a perpetual rermnder ot school hte
T UG Ed1tor
A g1ngham clad lrgure appe r at the door
A rubber clad sole touche the ttoor
A clear volce say that today the tnne
Tomorrow s too late pa t the d ad lrne
The colns are pulled out l om many a placc
They re g1ven up wlth O aloo n lace
The collectuon IS hm hed from doo to dec
The Wh1FlW1Ud wlll be pubh l ed a of yore
You may feel the plnch ot the worth whtle tee
But when you get o WhllRl WlND
l-low happy you w1ll bel
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necessary part ol the stall. As the literary adviser, she has spent many hours
' " " A e vft rwr' ' ' .
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HARRY S MARKET
Qua11ty Meat at
Low Prlc s
1A adq Iarters tor
Sc oo SIf7f11CS
nn B tt r and Icc Lream
P1 on Z1
ord and Washmgton
Q a11ty Work
1' on Downtown
F st Street
SHOOK S CAFE
The Place tor Those
1721 East Etghth Street
REESER S CREAMERY
Grade A Mllk
440 Last F1tth
The Home of Nat1ona11y
SNOW PEAK DAIRY
Protect Your Health
Quick and Efhclent
Third and Ferry
SQUEED N LEE
125 West Second Street
A Glrl Never Forgets
a Boy Who Remembers
204 West Ftrs! Street
THURB RS FINE
9th and Flm
DARL NC S BAKERY
Pustnes to Please e
Eye and Stomach
212 West FIYST Street
THE GRO ERVETERIA
Albcmy Downtown Super
236 West Flrst Street
F B SCHOEL
337 We t Second Street
Stcxttonery cmd Pflntlng
- ' 1' :S C nd Street
Fuels of All Klnds
124 Ellsworth Street
CRITES TIRE CO
Fxrst cmd Baker
Albany s Leadmg
MEN'S AND WOMEN'S
301 303 West Fxrst
An Oregon Bank
133 Brocxdcxlbm Street
Quality for Less
Fxrst cmd Lyon
BROWN AUTO CO.
Sales and Service
134 West Second Street
Albany s Mens and Boys
STUART S INSURANCE
20 Y ars rn Albany
A11 Forms ot Insurance
106 W st 2nd Street
LARSEN S VARIETY
132 West First Street
211 West Second Street
CHRYSLER f PLY -IOUTH
PM Less DRUG Stotzr
"Always at Your Service"
PAYLESS DRUG STORE
238 West Ftrst Street
Rrght Acro s the Street
from All 'my tttgh School
140 West FIISI Street
Inendly Store m the
120 West First Street
H BANK or ALBANY
YARDS ,f,,..m..I.i1 PP f' 3
Complete Butldmg SQIVICG Q
End ot West Second 'Sf 'AMEX
Home ot Good
330 West First Stre t
SAVINGS 6 LOAN
Better Re urns Lqual Sale
231 West Second
FRANKS 5 10 15c
Our New Goods Servtce
Gives New Goods Ftrst
122124 We tF1r tStreet
WARD S ALBANY
Second and Broadalbtn
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iffy 411, F Rf?
in :M 'vlliil '!ll!'r'...','-q'i"f9F
Half tones . . Peterson Schon Portland
Lmne Engravmg . . . Chandler Engravmg Co , Alloanv
Pnntlng and Bmdmg . . . Rawlmgs, Albany
Drawlng and Art Work . . . A H S Students
Harry Norrls Roy
Between the dlme stores
M SENDERS 6. CO INC
Wool Mohalr Cascara Bark
Feed Seed Fertxltzer
435 West Fxrst Street
KURRE ICE COMPANY
General Cold Storage
Fur Coat Storage
105 West First Street
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