Albany Union High School - Whirlwind Yearbook (Albany, OR)
- Class of 1946
Page 1 of 140
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1946 volume:
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Albany High School
Associated Student Body
Albany High School
GLEN MICK, Editor
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Mrs. Annette Cowgill,
Mr. D. E. Nebergoll
Mr. Glenn Holmes
Mr. Floyd Mullen
Mr. Don Bren nemo n,
Mr. Ralph Benton
Mr. Mccormack, Albany School Superintendent
Haifa century of servicel Fifty classes have gone through the portals of our school.
The period Compasses three wars in which our great nation has engaged! Peace is again
being made. This school has prepared and influenced and molded its multitude of
individuals to loin with all these others of this nation and of other nations to make this
peace a beginning in the right direction toward a better vvorld,
Peace does not just happen. Everyone must lend a hand to make it and continue
a proper effort to maintain it. John D. Rockefeller, Jr, has said, "Unless vve want peace
as we wanted victory, more than anything else in life, enough to make any sacrifice for
it, we may just as well begin novv to prepare for the next war."
May our school's influence enable those who have gone forth to rise to the need of
our world today and make it the better world for which we earnestly pray.
R. E. McCORMACK.
Mr. Robinson, Principal
This yeorbook brings to you the activities for the post school yeor. This
first ost-wer eo", ond it is olso notevvorth in thot it morks the completion nf lit
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years of service of this school to the youth of our community.
In my opinion the school thot is best serving its youth is the one thiit -:im '
ossociotes the problems of living with the seorch for on education ond iifiilin t
objective, along with the others, by utilizing democrotic proctices.
I om porticulorly pleased this yeor becouse I con see on increosiiig iii nl i '
our roblems bein solved in this wo . I think our students ore lieroiiiinc imii
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their student government ond its possibilities for coopercxtive effort,
This I946 Whirlwiiid you ore now examining is typiccil of the fine wsfk ii -i
our people, The entire stoff is to be congrotuloted for its quolity, The uilitoi L
Mick, ond the photogrczphic editor, Bud Holmes, merit speciol proise for their nu'
ing Ieodership. Our dppreciotion goes to Miss Chose ond Mr. Wyiicl fo: shui'
effort ond counsel
This country needs not fear for its future cis long cis this school uint' i
out young men ond women of this coliber. I vvish oll of them hcippinrzss will si f
MISS IDA B. ANDERSON
MR. ROBERT BUCHANAN
Miss FANNY cw-xse
MRS. MARY CHILDS
MR. PAUL COLLINS
Social Science, Coach
MRS, EDITH CREIOHTON
MRS. HELEN ELIASSEN
MISS MARJORIE HERR
MISS MARION HESS
MISS MABEL HOWARD
MR. REX HUNSAKER
MR. W. L. KURTZ
Direcior of Testing
MR. CLYDE MARTIN
MR. WILLIAM C. MICKELSON
MRS. ELENE NELSON
MR. HENRY OTTO
MR. ARTHUR PALMER
Visual Aids Supervisor
MRS. MABEL PENLAND
MR. WOODROW SARCHET
MISS WILMA SPENCE
MISS CLARA VOYEN
MR. LEO F. WALKER
Trade and Industry Coordinator
MR. JOHN WELBES
MR. HAROLD WYND
Mathematics, Science, Art
THE MEN AT WORK
OUR LITTLE OFFTCE GAL
AND NOW THE WOMEN
Don Eastburn, President
The student council consists of the principal, the
student body officers, and two representatives from
This group, in its meeting each Monday, en-
deavors to carry on the business of the school in a
manner satisfactory to the faculty and to the student
Among its duties, the council carries on any
business confronting the student body and super-
vises elections and activities.
This year the council has undertaken a new task
-a state-wide conference, held here on April l8 and
19. Representatives from schools all over the state
met to discuss problems of student government. It
is the plan to elect state officers and meet annually.
lst Row: Long, Reid, McCloskey, Eastburn, Allen
2nd Row: Victor, Bussard, Simmons, Guyton
3rd Row: Hobbs, Mick, Workman, Hassman, Philips
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Palmer, Zehr, Mick, Johnson, Workman, McVey
We were unsuspecting sophomores, entering Albany High School from rival iunior
high schools, but we soon united under the leadership of Don Eastburn and determined
to become a class long-to-be-remembered.
We began our iunior year by choosing Al Hassman as our class president. We
revived the tradition of a junior class play by presenting "Arsenic and Old Lace."
The last page of high school, the senior year, was written under the able direction
of Glen Mick. Elected as his assistants-were Wendell Zehr, vice-president, Lois Johnson,
secretary, Joan McVey, treasurer, Larry Workman, student council representative: and
Mr. Arthur Palmer, adviser.
Chosen as Student Body officers were Don Eastburn, president, Al Hassman, vice-
president, Betty Long, secretary, and Marion Victor, treasurer.
Twenty -two scholarly seniors joined the ranks of the National Honor Society.
We were fortunate in having a group of outstanding Future Farmers as seniors.
Jack Grenz, regional winner of the National Junior Vegetable Growers' Association,
traveled to Cleveland, Ohio, in the fall for a convention.
Marianne Beckman was the able editor of the school newspaper, the Whirlwind.
Elinor Williamson was chosen D. A. R. representative.
Outstanding athletes were Don Eastburn, Larry Workman, Al Hassman, and Merlin
Several of our classmates were called to the service of their country before finishing
their senior year. These were Bob Govro, Charles Cornelius, and Gordon Schrenk, all
in the Navy.
lt is fitting that the class reaching, approximately, the half-century mark in the lite
of Albany High School should graduate in the first year of peace after a world con-
flict. It is our endeavor to maintain this peace as we go forth into the business of life.
LA VON FISHER
A smiling face that lighted up the halls,
Cheery "Hi's" that made a person smile and give answer
Beauty of that face and smile-though gone,
Will encourage each to strive for nearer perfection.
A pal to every boy and girl,
A bright spot in school's dreary whirl
We shall not soon forget one in our midst
Who has passed from this world to one ot her own.
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Jem' Gammen Mildred GUYHN Loleia Goin Wayne Goin
Jean GVUY George Grenz Jackson Grenz -1011165 Gf0eSbeCk
Virginia Groesbeck James Guinn Alene Haus Robert Hoglund
Donald HUIBY Merlin Hummeh Mary Hurvill Aiffed HC'55'T'a"
Elinor Hewitt Julio Hickman Kenneih Holmes Patricia Holt
Jo Ann Hood Helen Horton Shirley Howard Myrtle Hulburf
Fern Ingram Geraldine Jacobs Paul Jenkins Lois Johnson
JOYCG JOSEPH Evelyn Kean Georgia Klutke John Koch
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ennefh Wolford Lawrence Workman
Charles Cornelius Roberf Govro
Betty Don Shirley
Long Eastburn Howgfd
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Them are The 'Days ???
The time is iust before the tardy bell in the year 1896 in the hall of Albany High
School. There are Donna Trask and Shirley McDougall tripping over their long skirts as
they try to make it to class on time. Dean Gammell has just parked outside one of
Albany's few horseless carriages, after endangering lives by speeding along at i5
miles an hour. He has frightened Laurel Saylor's horse so that she has nearly slipped
off the side-saddle.
Looking into the office, we see the treasurerf Marion Victor, counting money into
the school's first cash register. Barbara Parker nearly cranks the temperamental phone
off the wall, trying to arouse the town operator, Virginia Thorp.
Shirley Howard, who has shocked many conservative adults by wearing her skirts
slightly above her ankles, is walking down the hall with Wilma Swan and Doris Schlegel,
who are smiling coyly behind their handpainted fans. Malcolm Blohn is hurrying down
the hall with his trumpet tucked under his arm, while Allen Campbell prepares to lead
the band in spite of his restricting starched collar. Elaine Bowman is having a terrible
struggle with her baton. lt is always becoming entangled with the ruffles in her sleeves.
Evelyn Kean is having similar trouble as she practices high-stepping in her ankle-length
Because it is Friday, we all gather in the library for assembly. The library is the
only room large enough for all the students. Don Eastburn crawls up on Mrs. Childs'
desk, which serves as a stage, to open the meeting. Marna Michelsen, who is to sing,
can't manage to climb the heights because her hoop skirt interferes with her progress.
Richard Mix makes the grade, however, and sings to Bonita Vick's accompaniment.
It is said that Bonita practices until the candle burns down every night, Near the
close of the assembly, an oration is given by Bud Holmes, who is ardently supporting
the Republican policies of William McKinley.
Fern Ingram is president of the Young Women's Athletic Society, which is bent
on learning a better game of "drop-the-handkerchief." Edna Mae Dolmyer has some
new-fangled ideas about tumbling, but they seem a little impractical as well as un-
ladylike. Helen Horton takes frequent "time-outs" in her strenuous game of croquet
with Elizebth Banks. The girls' basketball uniforms, designed by Reolla Turnidge and
Donna Rohner, allow new freedom, as the length has been shortened to three inches
below the knees.
It has been learned recently that Marianne Beckman is writing editorials under an
assumed name, as newspaper women aren't considered quite proper. Bob Nissen has
been secretly corresponding with the youthful Marconi, on his development of this new
Verna White and Joan McVey burn their lamps far into the night as they try to
finish the art work for the Annual. Beverley Menke is trying to imagine a prophecy
for each senior dating to the year 1946. '
Famous personages are Jack Grenz, who has left for a distant F. F. A. convention
by horse and buggy, and Kasper Vorderstrasse, an effective orator in spite of an un-
comfortable bow tie. Gaining recognition is Myra Fern Walker, who gives concerts
on her violin at the local opera house.
Betty Long is causing male hearts to flutter with her shy smile. Ruthie Thompson
is still buying her bustles in the children's department of the "Leave Without a Purchase
or You'll Be Sorry" Department Store, where Genevieve Kutsch is a clerk.
Jerry Jacobs is cashier at Albany's first silent motion picture theater. Mary Douglas,
head usherette, shows patrons to their seats with a kerosene lantern.
In the classroom we hear Don Haley using his unique ability to discuss nothing
until too late for a test. A willing confederate in this scheme is Merle Meling.
Merlin Marsh is trying to grow a handle-bar mustache that is bigger and better
than Bob Robertson's. James Redshaw, not to be outdone, has one measuring five
inches from tip to tip.
Jo Ann Hood and Carol Niemann are able librarians of an exceptionally large
school library of nearly three hundred books.
School being out, we climb into Wendell Zehr's surrey and turn toward "Ye Olde
Dinkey Diner." There we meet Al Hassman, whose four-year whirlwind romance with
Marian Fortmiller has reached the hand-holding stage. Jim Dombrowsky rides by with
Julia Hickman on a bicycle-built-for-two, Julia doing most of the pedaling.
Night brings forth a basketball game, Jim Derdick and Paul Jenkins are trying
to lead the school yells while they are struggling with starched shirts and celluloid
collars. One of the players, Richard Whitaker, has to call "time-out" quite often, be-
cause his shoes won't stay buttoned. Bill Long saves the day, however, by lending
Richard his new ivory-handled button hook. Jean Gammell becomes so excited that
she falls off the grandstand and steps on Elaine Opbrock's long braids. Alene Haas, a
peppy girl, is gesturing and shouting in a manner quite unbecoming to a lady.' When
we leave the game, we see Larry Workman and Delores Conn spooning after the nine
lt is said that Harold Whitaker is trying to invent a flying machine. He sprains his
ankle as he tries to iump off the barn with some wings, made with the assistance of
George Grenz and Merlin Hammett.
Since the river is now frozen enough for ice-skating, we bundle up in Lloyd
Loveioy's and Kenneth Steckley's open carriages and "make" for the river. Particularly
adept in ice skating are Myrna Moore and Delores Densmore. Verdiene Lucht frequently
complains that she wishes she had worn nine petticoats instead of only eight. Cutting
a graceful figure are Jeannette Reiley and Dick Reid, among the best couple-skaters
in Albany. Bob Haglund has established a speed record on his steel skates that he
made himself. Gloria Wullf has iust slipped through a thin spot and soaked her
clothes, right through to her middy blouse.
A group of adventurers led by Virgil Baker and Raymond Neely are making their
way to the outskirts of town where a tribe of Indians are camped. Craig Sowler is
the only one brave enough to enter the village. Ray Brown catches his skimpy school
suit in the underbrush.
Many an evening Don Eastburn can be found playing dominoes at Tangent with
Lois Johnson's new domino set.
The other day a quilting bee was held at Pat Arp's home with Mary Reuland
carrying off honors for the finest sewing. Betty Sitton, a very domestic girl, brought a
chocolate cake baked in her modern wood range. Evelyn Bradley gave an amazing
demonstration of how well her new victrola can play the cylinder-type records.
Edith Vollstedt drives her parents' horse and buggy down to the. business district
every fifth period to secure advertisements for our school paper. One day the horses
break away and nearly trample Wilma Burrelle and Betty Eastburn, who are dodging
mud puddles and ruts on their walk downtown. Judy Tellefson, another journalism
student, has written a scathing complaint to the effect that sidewalks should be in-
stalled in the up-and-coming community of Albany.
The privilege of ringing the school bell on-the top of the building goes to the
early-comers, Bob Shumaker and Charles Stauble. Whenever the rope breaks, John
Blankenbaker is delegated to repair it, as he is the only one who can wriggle into the
Edna Vian arrives at school with one of the prettiest sunbonnets seen this year.
Fashion trends are always set by Jean Gray, who wears the new low-cut button shoes
that come iust above the ankles. Zella Pierce is trying to sweep her short bangs into
a high pompadour, and June Ruark is struggling to train all her long tresses into an
upsweep hair-do. Wilma Baxter is having difficulty with her large hat. Every time
she stands close to Marilyn Fullager, their ostrich plumes become tangled. Merlin
Wamsley boasts a new store-made, coon-skin cap, bought downtown from Bill Clutter,
super salesman in that line. Yesterday Margaret Weis was reprimanded for wearing
a short-sleeved dress and was sent home to change to a more proper attire. Marian
Pesheck has made a complaint about the narrow halls because she keeps bumping
bustles with Claribel Steinmeyer.
Albany High's own little vaudeville show, entitled the "Gay Ninetiesf' features
Loleta Goin and her song, "Only a Bird in a Gilded Cage." Kenneth Wolford has made
a hit by iuggling -tenpins, while Myrtle Hulburt, girl contortionist, packs them in the
seats. Dignified Elinore Williamson, known to be the only woman to have perfected 0
magician act, saws Lavina Wells in half. The melodrama, "The Hero and the Villain,"
written by Margaret Strong, stars Elinor Hewitt as the helpless maiden and Kenneth
Burford as the dashing hero. The last act, entitled "The Blonde Bonnies," is presented
by Carol Ryals, Joyce Joseph, and Margarette Tannich, who' try to give their version
of a "song and dance," but keep stumbling over their long, full skirts. Marian Metge
ably takes charge of the unusual properties for this production.
ln the shorthand department we find Velma Bowerman discussing the condition
of her slate with Virginia Groesbeck, an ardent shorthand student. Shirley Wilson
dreams of the days when girls may have secretarial iobs, although it seems rather far-
'Keith Dimick and Ralph Larsen, the mainstays of our debate team, are heard
sounding their opinions on the proposed measure of an income tax.
The 160-acre farm, across from the school, provides diversion for Wayne Goin,
who helps John Koch clear the south forty acres during noon hours. The wooded
section, north of the school, is the scene of some exciting turkey hunts in which J. C.
Guinn and Jim Groesbeck are experts. Each morning sees Bob Forkner tramping through
the woods ana examining his traps on his way to school. Darwin'Dickson arrived with
a peculiar odor this morning after discovering a skunk in his trap.
Pat Holt is scurrying about the cafeteria preparing a wild turkey roast.
Darrell Pesheck stokes the stove in the center of the room and is assisted by Mack
Slate, who carries the wood in from the woodshed.
Verda Anderson, expert homemaking student, heats dish water that Leentha
Adams has carried in from the pump in the school yard.
Glen Mick, editor in chief of our first Anlnual, has secured nearly all of the tin-
type needed for the book.
Mildred Gatlin and Betty French arrive exhausted after the last lap of their two-
month trip from Oklahoma. The same journey was made several years ago by Edna
Lea Lacy when travel was not so modern and speedy.
Ruth Sherman blushes to the hairline when she accidentally drops her handkerchief
in front of the boys' cloak-room.
Georgia Klutke and her desk partner are doing their English in the double seats
provided for each two students. lOf course, they had no Self-Aids in l896ll
And so we leave Albany High School and the senior class as we would have seen
them fifty years ago.
Bussord, Eokin, Spence, Allen, Aylword, Wilson, Simmons, GUYTOV'
As Seen Through An Astrologer's Telescope
Our history is stor-studded, indeed. In 1944, we entered Albony High School,
o little bewildered. Under the influence ot the Zodioc sign, Libro, we elected Fronk
Anderson os our president. Our lorgest stor represents our winning first ploce in the
Mordi Gros cornivgl show. Other stors oppeored when we won the bond contest ond
when we ochieved the lorgest cittendonce tor gornes.
ln our junior yeor our Htloshing comets" were Don Allen, president, Wolloce Eokin,
vice-president, Melbo Aylword, secretory, ond Dorrel Wilson, treosurer. Our closs
Wos represented in the student council by John Simmons, Borboro Bussord, ond Dick
Guyton. Our "guiding stor," Miss Wilnto Spence, led us successtuily tor the second
We presented our junior ploy, "Snotu," with ci double cost. Being greotly intlu'
enced by Aquarius, the closs worked whole-heortedly to moke the production the greot
success thot it wos,
The sign ot Sogittorius brings to mind our outstoncling othletes, who were Don
Allen, Allen Edvyords, Don Cort, Eorl Kelty, ond Lester Kernmling.
The girls on the All Stor teonts were Betty Seovy, Jeonnette Honnon, l-lelen Roth,
Gnd Eloine Widnter.
Our horoscope predicts greot opportunities ond mony prominent events to widen
the olreody brood scope ot our octiyities. We ore promised o colortul lite cind ci good
fortune. With this prediction, our future should be more storry thorn the Milky Woy,
os the Junior Constellotions journey olong the poth to success.
Paul, a friend To boys and girls,
Has passed This weary world-
Missed by schoolmates and friends-
Has Taken leave from Tail and duties
One, missed especially by family,
Is resting in ci place most sacred-
A1 peaceful res? with God-
Waifing There for Us
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Leon Widmer Donna Willard Darrel Wilson Roberf Wolford
lst Row: Elaine Wallis, Roger Reid, Jirn Vance
2nd Row: Jerry Philips, Dave Hobbs, Harold McCloskey, Mr. Collins
On September l7, 1945, all The graduates from the Madison and Central families
were invited to Albany High's littieth birthday party.
The days loolcecl grand, and atter the successful getfacauainted games, Albany
High had some very tine gitts presented by the Sophomore class. These were none
other than Rogar Reid, class president, Jim Vance, vice-president, Elaine Wallis, secre-
tary-treasurer, and Harold McCloskey, Jerry Phillips, and David Hobbs, representatives
tothe Student Council. We chose Mr. Paul Collins as class adviser to help direct us
Albany High, being a very strict host, placed before us rules tor every game, ins
cluding the great game ot "school" Then one Friday she gave seniors permission to
Teach us a clever game, commonly known as "Sophomore Reception."
The sophomores really became a living part at our high school and took their
part in activities and classes, This made us all decide that we like it well enough so that
we shall return again next year.
en Ellnngson Som Erb
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Under The leadership of Julia Hickman, presidenT, Barbara Parker, viceepresident,
Shirley Wilson, secreTary, and l2uTh Thompson, Treasurer, The SecreToriai Club of Albany
High School presenTed an enviable program of service To The school and To The com
muniTy during The pasT year,
Helping The Red Cross To Till ChrisTmas boxes Tor The service men and Tor The
refugee children was only one of The many chariTable acTiviTios of The Secrmcirial Club
Miss Voyen is adviser.
ln co-operaTion vviTh The F. F. A. boys, The girls also sponsored a barn dance, which
proved To be one of The year's big evenTs. ,
Someone has said, "I would raTher be a poor man in a garreT, vviTh plenTy ol
books, Than a king who did noT love reading." Such are The senTimenTs of The members
of The Library Club.
The members of The Library Club volumarily serve Their Tellovv sTudenTs by assisTing
Mrs. Childs, Their adviser, vviTh such duTies as checking books in and ouT, repairing
books, and keeping The high school library in The besT condiTion aT all Times,
The officers Tor The school year were Jo Ann Hood, presidenT, Velma Bovverman,
viceepresidem, Donna Willard, secreTory, Shirley Jackson, Treasurer, Peggy PaTTerson,
reporTer, and Mrs, Childs, adviser.
Is. Row: Calderon, Becker, Rovve, Bowerman, Balmer, Hood, Kenogy, Henry
2nd Row: Dolmyer, Childs, Konopa, Leoll Vilillard, Niemann, Bigelovv, Arnold, MisfeldT, Jackson, PaTTe-rson
ggstudcnt Booic Guild
lst Row: Saylor, McDougall, Thompson, Dolrnyer, Hood, Balmer, Johnson, Bowman, Horton
2nd Row: Wilson, Ruark, Ryals, Menke, Reiley, Vcllstedt, Banks, Stauble, Pesheck
3rd Row: Chose, Metge, Burford, Gotlin, French, Moore, Ingram, Pierce, Nelson, Strong, Mick, Shurnaker
Jenkins, Robertson, Wynd
Not too many moons ago an organization was formed in Albany High School,
known as the Student Book Guild.
This group provided a means for students to purchase the best books at the lowest
prices. During the year the club placed orders for more than six hundred books. A
few of these books which the organization finds very popular with the students are
"The Dyess Story," "Wuthering Heights," and "Tales From Shakespeare."
The officers who represented the five separate English classes were Ray Brown,
president, Betty French, vice president, Fern Ingram, secretory, Betty Long, treasurer,
Bob Robertson, sergeant at arms, and Miss Chase, adviser.
B611 lc WOYICZYS
The splendid efforts and unrewarded service of the student body treasurer,
Marion Victor, and her staff of bank workers, have contributed greatly to the financial
success of all h l l ' ' " A
sc oo pays and athletic exhibitions The entire faculty and student
body depend upon the punctuality and accuracy with which these girls perform their
Holmes, Eastburn, Mick, Hassman, Workman Jenkins, Vorderstrcsse, Heir!
"No man can tell what the future may bring forth, and small opportunities arc
often the beginnings of great enterprises." Such an opportunity was that of eight
senior boys this year, who were given the privilege of meeting the civic-minded members
of Rotary International at their weekly meetings. Each month the faculty chose a boy
to report all of the activities carried on at the high school from week to week.
ln so doing, these boys were able to familiarize themselves with the worthwhile
and constructive activities of this international organization.
The '45-'46 Junior Rotarians included Don Eastburn, Glen Mick, Paul Jenkins,
Larry Workman, Al Hassman, Dick Reid, Bud Holmes, and Kasper Vorderstrasse.
Students wishing to participate in extracurricular activities along literary lines
form the national organization of the Literary Explorers. The members are seniors who
maintain a grade of one or two in English, and who have memorized at least twenty-
five quotations from the "Treasure Chest." The Literary Explorers were first organized
in Aibany High School in 1931,
Ruth Thompson was presented with the pilot wheel for being the first to learn l5O
The officers for '45-'46 were Ruth Sherman, president, Margaret Strong, vice-presi-
dent, Ruth Thompson, secretary, Marianne Beckman, treasurer, Ralph Larsen, sergeant-
at-arms, and Miss Chase, adviser.
lst Row: Walker, Dolmyer, Sherman, Victor, Menke, Long
Qnd Row: Holmes, Banks, Hewitt, Ingram, Vtlilliamson, Tellelson, Lnrse
3rd RowfMoore, Beckman, Strong, Arp, Wilson, Vick, Chase
Glen Mick, Editor
With a sigh of relief, which expressed the entire statf's feelings, Glen Mick, editor-
in-chief of the '45-'46 Annual, handed the last page in to the printer's office and thus
completed one ot the biggest tasks ot the school year.
Art attempt to achieve more originality in the Albany High School yearbook kept
the entire statt ot editors, typists, and artists, busy from the very day of their appoint-
ment, In spite ot very late hours and some badly neglected studies, the staff members
gained experience which will prove invaluable in future undertakings.
Joan McVey 8- Verna White, Artists .lenlcs 8. Cheek, Business Mqrs.
Staff: Robertson, Ealcin, Reid, Vvilliarnsan, Ehrlich, Strong, Chase, Hannon, Menlce
The statt consisted ot the following students:
Mr, Robinson l
Boys' Sports Editor
Girlsl Sports Editor
We ot the Whirlwind'Annual pooled our ahilit
ties and ideas in an ettort to incorporate an interest-
ina and entertaining account ol the V15-,'4o high
school memories, and vve all join in a sincere wish
tor your enioyrnent ot the book,
Vxlyiirl, Phoiogrripli f l B
Holmes, Photographic Editor
and I Boys r
lst Raw: Blazief, Green, Adamson, Filsinger, Sawler, Cox, Haley. Qnd Row Cranfill, Wells, Westbrook,
Jenriess, Shouse, Cheek., Haglund. 3rd Row Wo'kfr, Dow, Lagier, Staley, Forkner Redshaw, Stauffer, Roth.
4th Row: Jacobs, Wotord, Barker, Kauffman, Yates, Wade, Clutter.
The Vocation Trade and Industry Program is a practical answer to the needs of
students who wish to fit themselves for employment in this community. A city the size
of Albany is not iustitied in supporting a large vocational school which will train many
students for many occupations. The placement area around a trade training center must
be able to absorb all the trainees on graduation. If not, certain occupations or trades
will be flooded with help.
The Vocational Trade and Industry program uses the trade, business, and pro-
fessional concerns in Albany as part time training centers. In this way Albany boys
are trained in Albany businesses for Albany iobs. In our community there is an oppor-
tunity for the placement of a few yocationally trained students in a single trade or oc-
cupation. To meet this need the Trade and lndustry program became o part of the
schools. The Coordinator supervises this program and handles the related class sub-
jects. This classwork is closely related to the practical work training they receive on
I BOYS ENTERTAIN BOSSES
Fiisthuriu, Long, Gray, Mallet, Haas, Thompson, Reid, Wilson, Lovejoy, Guyton, Zehr, Lammers, Howe
Larson, Hough, Davis, Vance, Herr, Philips, Derdick, Knadell, Jenkins
Because of the untiring efforts of the spirited members of the Booster Club, the
athletic enthusiasm of Albany High School was displayed at every football, basketball,
and baseball game in which our teams partlcipated.
At all home games the Booster Club occupied a special section of the bleachers and
set an example, characteristic of Albany High School spirit. The group also managed
to attend out-of-town games by pooling cars and chartering busses. The club wasted by
three vivacious personalities, who made up the yell-leader staff. To Jim Derdick, Bar-
bara Knadell, and Paul Jenkins the students of Albany High say "hats off, for a swell
The officers for the year were Jim Derdick, president, Wendell Zehr, vice president,
and Dorinne Eastburn, secretar . Miss Herr was adviser.
lst Row, Elder, Newton, Stuart, Burch, Goin W., Goin A., Vollstedt, Muller, Muller, Janata, Mayfield,
Ruddick Crzi Row llcirri, Band, Wdnmr, Koch, Berry, Culbertson, Swander, Vofderstrasse, Scott, Wamsley,
U1-ii" "N if, is kvfsf, Vlvzr ,L Con 3rd Pow, Miller, Douglas, Lines, WOQY, Kiler, Sherby, Cade, Adkins,
Drushella, Loveioy, Marsh, Kouns, Hughsan, Kutsch, Clausen, Welbes.
During The past year, the Albany F. F. A. has received more honors than in any
other year. The officers were, Harold Whitaker, president, Wayne Goin, vice-president,
Bob Burch, secretary, Wendell Zehr, treasurer, Arden Goin, reporter, Jack Grenz, Gene
Muller, Rex Vollstedt, Bill Muller, executive committee.
The Albany chapter won The G. E. award for The second consecutive year, together
with The twelve other outstanding F. F. A. chapters in The nation.
The sectional Parliamentary Contest was held at Albany, with seven Teams partici-
pating. The Albany Team placed first, automatically giving Them The right to participate
in The State Parliamentary Contest, held at Salem during The State F. F. A. Convention.
ln this contest, the Albany team again placed first. This is The first State Parliamentary
Contest award Albany has won.
Kasper Vorderstrasse placed second in the Public Speaking Contest held at Cottage
At The sectional contest in Cottage Grove, the following placed in the different
contests: Lloyd Loveioy, acetylene welding, John Koch, first, seed identification, Wayne
Goin, second, harmonica, Richard Stewart, third, Ag. math.
The boys harvested fifty tons of cannery corn, and one hundred thousand straw-
berry plants. The chapter gathered twenty Tons of scrap-paper.
SEATTLE BOUND . .
PARLIAMENTARIANS .... THE ORATOR
James Ammon was the national champion of the National Junior Vegetable
Growers Association. He was the tirst national champion west ot the Mississippi River,
Ammon received 5500.00 prize money, plus an expense-paid trip to Cincinnatti. Jack
Grenz, regional champion, was awarded 5200.00 and a trip to Cincinnatti, paid by the
business men of Albany. John Welbes, local chapter adviser, accompanied the boys.
The Albany F. F. A. Stock-judging leunl composed of Merlin Marsh, John Koch,
Jack Grenz, and Georg Grenz, alternate, won the Willamette Valley Stock Judging
Contest, held at Canby.
On December 20, 1945, the 15th Annual Parent and Son Banquet was held in the
High School Gym, with approximately 200 students, parents, and guests attending.
Rex Putnam, state superintendent, was guest speaker. Letters were awarded to out-
standing members ot the local chapter.
The First Annual Bred Gilt Sale sponsored by the Albany F. F. A. was held in the
Albany School Gymnasium. The pigs sold at the average ot sixty dollars each.
One of the outstanding events at the year was the trip to Seattle, Wash., and the
Carnation Farms. Thirty-one boys and Mr. Welbes made the trip. The boys visited
many places including the Carnation Farms, Albers Mills, and various places in and
The T946 State Convention was held in Salem at the Capitol. Seven members
won their Oregon Farmer degrees. These were Harold Whitaker, Wayne Goin, Jack
Grenz, John Koch, Lloyd Loveioy, and Kasper Vorderstrasse. For the seventh consecu-
tive year the Albany chapter has won the Keystone Award.
This year the Cooley Memorial plaque was awarded to Albany, as the outstanding
Keystone Chapter. One of the outstanding events was the winning of the State Por-
liarnentory Contest. Wayne Goin and Jack Grenz were possible candidates for state
secretary. ' The highlight of the convention was Mr. Welbes' attack ot the mumps.
lst Row: Talbott, Marquis, Kamph, Trask, Moore, Tedisch, Williamson, Gillespie, Lucht, Baxter
2nd Row, Cawlfield, Stordahl, Johnson, White, Cooper, Banks, Haberle, Rowlee. Peck, Spence
3rd Row, Lcimmers, Mick, Reid, Miller, Eakin, Henry, E'der, Berry, Haglund
Delving into the study of the ancient Romans to the extent of reading from scrolls
indicates the interest shown by the students in Latin, The white togas, the laurel wreaths,
and various other oddities were actually a result of the initiation of students taking first
year Latin. The purpose of the group was to further interest in the study of the ancient
The officers for the year were Elinore Williamson, president, Verdiene Lucht, vice
president, Dick Reid, secretary-treasurer, and Glen Mick, sergeant-at-arms. Miss
Spence was the adviser of the Latin Club.
The intellectual promoters of good will of Albany High have formed a new organ-
ization known as the Dondelinguist. Since the purpose of the club is to further interest
in the Spanish speaking countries of the world, all who take the Spanish course hold
The officers for this school year are Ruth Schultz, president, Roberta Davis, vice
president, Irene Tedisch, secretary-treasurer, and Bill Cheek, club reporter. Miss How-
ard is the adviser.
lst Row, Loraine, Kanney, Aylward, Mollett, Routtu, Millard
2nd Row: Schultz, Peacock, Lee, Lucht, Roth, Hurst, Philips
3rd Row, Haglund, Ragle, Nelson, Tedisch, Jenks, Kronsteiner, Byerley, Cheek, Knodell
.,: . , :Vi
lst Row: Bigelow, Martin, Jenks, Blohn, Barker, Jenkins, Garnmell, Sarchet, Harnish. 2nd Row: Berry,
Knodell, Sprague, Groshong, Johnson, Schultz, Sherman, Strong. 3rd Row1 Walker, Cleaver, Marquis, Mere-
dith, Sparks, Graham, Mollett.
Ahhh! Music soothes the savage beast, and what music is more soothing than that
presented by the Albany High School orchestra.
Under the direction of Mr. Sarchet, the orchestra played for many different
events such as the class plays, the operetta, the annual Carnival Queen's Coronation,
and commencement. The annual spring concert was also presented by the orchestra
for the enioyment of the students, faculty, and townspeople.
Officers for the musical group this year were Lucien Sprague, president, Myra Fern
Walker, vice-president, Richard Jenks, secretary, and Margaret Strong, treasurer.
Oh, Ohl Twelve o'clock, and here comes the hungry mob again, But everything
is under control as Mrs, Kraft and her efficient group of "Cafeteriettes" go into action
with the task of feeding about QOO students and faculty members daily.
This group not only prepares food fit for a king, tive times a week, but also keeps
our high school cafeteria spick and span and ready at any time for anyone's inspection
Mcidi-il, Engel, Forkner, Leal, Lance, Willard, Kraft, Haas, Ruthruff
15' ROW Bownmn, Sninnwra Hcrrrn, XNidn1er, Shumrzkfi. Berry, lflliiigson, Michele, Carnobell, Gammell
iymndcrgsonf DUYHSV Holi' Eb, y, emi gow 5y,,,,,,,O,, JOh,..,,,t Montgomery, Lance, Siimth, Gillespe, Schmid'
Borknfr Ciouspnr piC,,,,,V Cdiwi Qld Row Sorchet, Holt, Fisher, Harms, Purdy, Lllohir, Shiiniczlcer, Swander
Mi, ROW: Noob' LOWOYV 5,,U,,,Oi4,,f Dfuoii ,miiljl Mcgcbgql., Sprague, Jenks, Phillips
C1 I1 L
Because of its willingness and readiness to play for any high school or community
activity, the A. H. S. Band under the splendid leadership of Mr, Sarchet has earned ci
splendid reputation among the students and residents of Albany.
The band, as in previous years, is a very active and popular organization. Eager
to back our athletic teams, the band played lor almost every home football and basket-
ball game and for the rallies. The band was also on hand to welcome home the F. F. A.
delegates upon their return from Ohio.
This year the group played host at the Music Festival held in the A. l-l. S. audi-
torium. Starting with an enrollment of twenty-fiye students, the band closed the year
with a total of forty-five musical aspirants.
Officers selected for the band were Allen Campbell, president, Elaine Bowman,
vice-president, Janice Fisher, treasurer, and Malcolm Blohn, librarian.
First Row: Dolmyer, Johnson, Victor, Telletson, Bowman, Hevvitt, Ingram, Long
Second Row' Arp, Blankenbaker, Vollstedt, Strong, Wilson, Beckman, Larsen, Hickman, Goin, Williamson
A select group composed of i506 of the senior class for the Talcena Chapter of the National Honor
Society. This organization was inaugurated at Albany High School in l933.
Formal initiations ore held every fall and spring in oider to induct the newly-chosen members. Merri-
bership is based on four points: scholarship, leadership, character, and service. Scholarship pertains to
the students' grades throughout high school. Leadership ts based on the oltices held either in or out of
school. Character is iudged by the teachers, who submit their reports on prospective members, and
service is based upon school and community undertakings.
Each year the orgonizatzon presents on annual lvcinquet as one of its main activities. Throughout
the year the Honor Society hos also sponsored noon movies,
To promote training in leadership for more members' the society elects a set ot officers tor the two
separate semesters, Serving as officers tor the first semester were Elinore Williamson, president, Ralph
Larsen, vice-president, Pat Arp, secretary-treasurer, and Edna Dolmyer, sergeant-at-arms. During the
second semester Ralph Larsen served as president, Edna Dolmyer, vice-president, Shirley Wilson, secretary-
treasurer, and Miss Anderson, adviser.
l Edith voiisfedi,
f - Knilcli ll
The odvisory boord for The Girls' Federofion is Composed oi seyenTeen girls. Since
all The girls in school ore members oi The Girls! Federcnion, They olwoys choose seveinee
girls To discuss Girls' Federofion business ond school problems. 'l7' meets every Tees-
doy noon ond oTTendonce of These meefings is compulsory.
The officers ol 'l7' consisT of EdiTh VolsTedT, presidenig .leonneTTe Reiley, mice presi-
denlg Lourel Soylor, secreToryg ond Lois Johnson, Treosorer.
One of The oufsfonding sociol ocTiyiTies ol The yeor wos "l2hopsody in Pigskin," on
oll-girl show sponsored by The Girls' Federonon.
AnoTher highlight of The yeor Wos The Chrisimos Prom, "Condylond."
Every yeor o giTT of Ten dollors is giyen To The most ouTsTonding girl in The senior
class. This girl is chosen for leodership, personolify, friendliness, ond mos? import-
onT of oll, her conTribuTion To The school.
The ploces of The Ten groduofing seniors will be filled by seven girls from The
sophomore closs ond Three girls from The junior closs.
IT EASY , ..
17" GALS AT NQQN
GH WOMENX 1 1
With their creed to "create, maintain, and extend, throughout the schoolland
Campbell Derdick X Eastburn Grenz . V Haley
Hassman Holmes Jenkins Lovefgy Q Mick
Workman Anderson Burch Ellklft Fiiltef K Guyton
Jenks Kelty Lewelling McClosky R. Reid Q Saylor
community, high standards of Christian character," the boys of the Albany Hi-Y
Chapter carried on the unmarred record of monthly group church attendance. They
introduced the opening invocations in the weekly assembly programs and demonstrated
their eagerness to fulfill the purpose of the club.
By selling football programs at the home games, the club not only performed a
service for the school but also raised enough money to purchase three highly-blooded
chickens for shipment to Mexico in fulfillment of its World Service obligation. The
chickens, two hens and a cockerel, were purchased from the famous Hansen White
Leghorn Forms in Corvallis. They were sent as a good will gift to Spencer D. Hatch,
director of an agricultural development center in Mexico. The Hi-Y received statewide
recognition for its actions, which involved much red-tape and time.
The club also sponsored different activities such as a basket social, which is fast
becoming an annual affair, a flag-raising ceremony at all the football games, a Dad's
Night for the fathers of Hi-Y boys, and a schoolwide "Whiskerino."
In addition to the chicken World Service contribution, the local Hi-Y also contribu-
ted S75,00 in cash to the World Service program,
Proving very successful were two meetings at which the boys met with the girls of
the "l7," and the Lebanon Hi-Y group. The discussion of high school problems was
the main point of both meetings.
The officers heading the club in the past eventful year were Dick Reid, president,
Bob Robertson, vice president, Bud Holmes, secretary, Jim Derdick, treasurer, Glen
Mick, chaplain, and Larry Workman, sergeant-otvarms. The group's advisory board
included Roy Nutting, Roy Collins, Spencer Long, Elmer Williamson, and Pat Downey.
DICK I-IAS THINGS WELL IN HAND
AT LAST .... MEXICO BOUND
I-Il-Y GOES TO CI-IURCI-I WITH MOTHERS
Marianne Beckman, Editor
Gone are deadlines, scoops, and headache pills for another year with the last
publication of the '45-'46 Whirlwind newspaper.
"Creative expression and efficient lively news coverage" was the goal ot this year's
paper staff. This was achieved through a five-column student publication, printed com-
mercially every two weeks under the leadership of Mrs. Mabel Penland, the iournalistic
Marianne Beckman served as Editor-in-chief this year. Edith Vallstedt was business
manager, and Dean Gammel, sports editor.
During the second semester Roberta Davis and Glenna Hurst were added to the
staff as literary editor and mechanical editor, respectively.
lst Row: Hood, Mollett, Cheek, Hurst, White
2nd Row: Moore, Davis, Beckman, Vollstedt, Gray, Penland
Quill and Scroll, an organization tor capable iournalists, was led this year by
Myrna Moore, president, Edith Vollstedt, vice-president, and Judy Telletson, secretary-
treasurer. Mrs, Penland is the adviser.
An annual banquet was held at the Hotel Albany on March 26. Professor John
Knight spoke on the topic, "What Are You Looking For?"
Lillian Mollett, Glenna Hurst, Roberta Davis, Jean Gray, Verna White, Charmion
Hood, and Bill Cheek were initiated into the Hudson-Penland Chapter this year.
lst Row: D Willard, Strandt, Hood, Brenneman, White
2nd Row: Klutke, McNeil, Laveioy, Schneider, Hurst, Vollstedt, Gray
3rd Row: Ragle, Sheler, Davis, Patterson, Mollett, McDaniel, Cheek
H fl V. Willard, Moore, Penland
4th Row: Gammell, Bussard, Beckman, o man,
F. H. A. Girls
The Future Homemakers of America is newly organized in Albany this year. In
the previous years it was known as the Home Economics Club.
Membership is open to any girl who has had one year of high school homemaking.
The membership in the Albany chapter exceeds that of any other F, H. A, organization
in the state.
Starting the school year with a "bang," the F. H. A. collaborated with the F, F. A.
boys in canning l,497 cans of prunes for the needy people of Europe. The girls also
sold hot dogs at football games, prepared and served banquets, sponsored a "call
bureau" for girls who will take care of children, and took part in the "World Christmas
Festival" by sending gifts to the unfortunate people of war torn Europe.
Taking charge of the properties and the property room was also a project of the
F. H. A. This year Marian Metge was in charge and performed the tasks very efficiently.
The officers for this year were Verda Anderson, president, Jeanette Hannon, vice-
president, Elaine Widmer, secretary, Dorinne Eastburn, treasurerg Jean Adams, assistant
treasurer, Pauline Morgan, custodian, Marian Metge, historiang Roberta Davis, social
chairman, Myrna Moore, reporter, Glenna Hurst, song leader, and Ruth Schultz, mu-
sician. Miss Hess is the adviser.
CANNING .... CHAIR MANUFACTURING' I
lst Row: Spence, Bradley, Haas, Lacy, Hulburt
2nd Row: Osborne, Arp, Weis, Gamble, Kutsch
3rd Row: Cahill, Averyt, Burrelle
"Heaven protects the woilcing gall!" During the past year Albany increased
Heaven's responsibilities by l7 girls, when the Girls' Vocational Club was organized at
our high school.
During the first semester the girls worked a total of 6,902.5 hours tor an average
wage of approximately 55 cents per hour.
The employers of these girls have expressed in many ways their appreciation for
the contribution which the students have made for the merchants and the community.
The program was under the direction of Miss Spence. The officers for the year
were Evelyn Bradley, president, Alene Haas, vice president, Edna Lea Lacey, secretary,
Genevieve Kutsch, treasurer, and Pat Arp, reporter.
THE WOIKIN' GALSH
Larry Workman, President
"A place where the discussion of problems and activities concerning the mole portion of the high
school student body was carried on" might well describe the Associated Bulldog meetings. This organiz-
ation was conducted by Larry Workman, president, Merlin Marsh, vice-president, and Bob Nissen, secretary.
Mr. Otto was adviser.
The slogan "Clean it up, and keep it clean" may be traced back to the Associated Bulldogs, who
exerted every effort in an attempt to encourage the students to keep the school buildings and grounds free
from an uncleonly appearance.
Collaborating with the l-li-Y and other organizations, who furnished publicity, the Bulldog officers
iourneyed to Eugene to inspect the Eugene High School, which has gained statewide recognition for its
success in different clean-up programs. Upon returning, the boys reported to the different organizations.
They ioined the Associated Bulldogs in backing the most successful clean-up campaign Albany High School
has yet seen.
Executive Council: Workman, Nissen, Marsh, Lovejoy, Otto
lst Row: Queener' Wilson, Philips, Eastburn
2nd Row: Reid, Nissen, Guyton, Jenkins, Ecistburn
Another silence falls over the auditorium as Bob Nissen, top flight master of cere-
monies and leader of the Assembly Committee, starts off the weekly program with a
The group acts under the appointment of the Student Council and is responsible
for all weekly and special assemblies, These have proved to be not only entertaining
but also educational.
The committee has received a great deal ot help from the local toastmasters' club,
which has supplied many fine speakers,
With the aim of assisting those students new to our school, Volume Ill ol the Student
Handbook was published as prescribed by the Student Associated Constitution adopted
in May, 1945.
The small, pocket-sized guide contains all necessary material concerning the tra'
ditions, the organizations, and the spirit ot cooperation in Albany l-ligh.
The '45 and '46 book was compiled and published under the supervision of the
laculty adviser and the group's chairman, Glen Mick.
Roth, Knodell, Holives, Mick, Eastburn
Plottnerl Brazeale, Grenz, Snyder, Swander, Nissen, Blohn, Bennett, McMorris, Hobbs, Wynd
To fill a great need in our visual aid program, Mr. Wynd and Mr. Palmer organized
a group of technical-minded young men dedicated tothe operation and upkeep ol the
movie machines of the school.
Weekly meetings, conducted by the president, Paul Heins, were devoted to the
planning of noon movies and class instruction movies.
Other officers for the year were Dave Hobbs and Don Mclvlorris, vice-president and
ln case you have wondered how the activities and meetings of the past year were
scheduled and posted in all the rooms of the school from week to week, just ask Myra
Fern Walker and Bobbie Davis, the two girls who compose the interactivity committee.
The plan of the committee was to avoid the conflict of club meetings and activities,
which were carried on during the past year. Because of the fine work of the girls, the
work of scheduling was very successfully fulfilled.
Myra Fern Walker
lst Row: Cort, Kcney, iigner, McL.orrnack, Haglund
2nd Row: Cox, Hopkins, Henry, lleweling, Burford, Willard
3rd Row: Carrick, Koos, Hough, Simmons, Wltitriker, Clutter
Known the students as the "smoke eaters," the student firemen strive to promote,
maintain, and establish better facilities for fire control and student control in the halls
and throughout the school.
Led by their president, Jack McCormack, the boys kept all fire equipment in good
Condition and saw that all fire drills were carried out effectively.
Thanks to the social committee, Albany l-ligh School earned the reputation of a
Following nearly every home football and basketball game, this committee, di-
rected by Marian Fortmiller as chairman, sponsored dances in the high school gym
and invited the visiting team's student body as guests.
,The committee took complete charge of decorations, refreshments, and clean-up.
Many favorable comments have been received from other schools concerning these
student sponsored dances.
Hassrnan, Fisher, Rowlee, Miller, Fortmiller
lst Row: Wood, Michelson, Sitton, Christian, Heyerly, Blizard, Hannon, Stellmacher, Saylor, Haberle.
2nd Row: Forkner, Jenks, Hammer, Knight, Leuck, Mayer, Luther, Howard, Roth, Fullager
3rd Row: Routtu, Strong, Hough, l-lenshaw, Vancierfeen, Kronsteiner, Schultz, Bennett, Mathers, Carrick
4th Row: Ruark, Sapp, Haglund, Zarones, Grenz, Robertson, Tigner, Atkins, Burford, Miller
The Chorus group, under the very capable direction of Mrs. Elene Nelson, once
again presented a year's record of which they may well be proud. Among their many
and varied undertakings was the music festival, an all-day event, for which the group
received many favorable comments. Countless times the group's music was enioyed
at our weekly assemblies, and on a few occasions they participated in programs over
the local radio station.
The excellent program of Christmas music prepared by the group for the Yuletide
season was not presented this year because of unforseen circumstances.
As usual the Chorus presented an annual operetta, which was acclaimed a great
success because of the efforts of such musical thespians as Myrna Blizard, Ruth
Schultz, Glenna Hurst, Mabel Luther, Bob Robertson, Justin Miller, and Richard Zarones.
The enactment was entitled "Pirates of Penzance."
lst Row: Blackburn, Stauffer, Haun, Bigelow, Jordan, Janota, Opbroek
2nd Row: D, Guild, R. Guild, Strong, Corbit, Kanopa, Phelps, Erb
3rd Row: Spreen, Willard, Ahart, l-laglund, Vloedman, Williams, McNeil, Salvon
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The audience was hushed as the student body president Don Eastburn, pronounced the words, "I
crown thee, Queen Betty ll, to rule over the Alloany High School Carousel at l946," The enthusiastic
audience saw petite Queen Betty and her charming court ot eight princesses and their escorts in all their
splendor. Everyone then settled back tor an evening of entertainment on the first night at the eventful
two-day Carousel. A program ot music and dancing was presented in honor of the queen. A Queen's
Ball followed immediately, with all the guests invited.
The festivities revived early on Friday morning as the annual "Loud Sock Day Parade" wound its
colorful way through the streets ot Albany. Each home room entered on elaborate float. ln the after-
noon a track meet was held, with our team the victors over our traditional rival, Corvallis.
The entertainment in the evening brought a capacity crowd of thirteen hundred to the auditorium to
witness the class plays, written and directed by the students. The seniors won with their clever portrayal
of looking back on the years through a huge Annual The juniors were rated second on their oetic
drama, entitled "Courtin'." The sophomores tollowed a close third with their fantastic f'Trip to Mars."
An inter-class "sing" was held while the audience waited tensely for the decision of the iudges. The re-
mainder ot the evening was spent in enjoying the carnival concessions in the halls.
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COACH COLLINS, our new baseball mentor, hails from Curren County, California,
where he attended Curren County Union High School. After graduation from high
school, he attended the University of Oregon, where he majored in history and eco-
Coach Collins gained coaching experience when he played semi-pro baseball in
COACH HUNSAKER-our new football and basketball coach, came to us from
Rupert, Idaho, where he had coached for two years.
Coach Hunsaker attended Box Elder High School, Bingham City, Utah. While
he was in high school, he was a three-sport letterman in football, basketball, and base-
ball, He attended Utah State College, maioring in English, and minoring in P. E.
In college he was a letter-winner in two sports: football and basketball.
Coach Hunsaker has had seven years of experience behind him, coaching two
years in Utah and five years in Idaho. At Downery, Idaho, in l939, he led a state
champion basketball team.
COACH MARTIN-Three years ago Coach Martin came to us from Redmond, Ore-
gon, as headibasketball and track coach, and the chief of the Physical Education De-
But this year most of Coach Martin's time is devoted to the Physical Education
Department and the track team. Mr. Martin also had charge of the very fine "B"
squad basketball team.
The coach has built up the Physical Ed. Department so that it is one of the best in
the state. He is also in charge of the intramural program which had a very successful
Stfykef Allen Kelty Holmes
ALBANY T9 - LEBANON 7
The victory-starved Albany Bulldogs, thwarted all season from notching a victory, rose from
the depths an November 2, to flow over the Lebanon Warriors l9 to 7. After the opening kickoff,
Albany drove straight down the field to have Allen drive for a score. Attempted conversion was
low. At the start of the second period, Koos pushed over. The chance for the extra point was
wide, and Albany led T2 to O. Lebanon scored in the third period on two long passes. In the
fourth period Allen threw a long, high, wobbly pass into the end zone, where Workman did a
iuggling act to bring it in. It was a beautiful catch taken from Lebanon pass defenders. Allen
converted and the Bulldogs won lf? to 7,
ALBANY 0 - CORVALLIS T9
A heavy opponent with more experience and drive proved too much for the Albany Bulldogs
as they dropped a lf? to O decision to the Corvallis Spartans on a wet Hudson Field before an
almost capacity crowd. It was the 35th annual Armistice Day struggle.
The visitors from across the river pushed across their first tally with but a few minutes played
in the first quarter. They scored another near the end of the second and the final in the third
quarter, Albany's only real opportunity to score happened when the Bulldogs took a punt on their
own AO. Allen took the ball to the Corvallis 39. Kaos and Smith went to the 27 for a first down.
Then Kaos passed to Workman who lateralled to Smith, who drove to the l2. Workman, on an
end-around, went to the 7, Allen to the 2, and Smith to the 6 inch line. Then Albany lost the ball
on downs, This was the last game for three seniors: Larry Workman and Merlin Marsh, CO-
captainsf and Bob Hoglund.
Hunsoker Edwards Cox Workman Marsh ' Muller
Kemmllng Goin Siffon Carnck Koo,
Albany O - Medford 68 Albany 2 - Bend I3
Albany O - North Bend 27 Albany O - Springfield I4
Albany O - Salem I4 Albany 19 - Lebanon 7 Vance
Albany 0 - Eugene 7 Albany O - Corvallis 19
151 Row: Vance, Nlssen, Reeser, Edwards, Cox, Kaos, Goin, Workman, Corrirk, Muller
2nd Row: Gamrnell, Groesbeck, Smith, Hough, Brazeale, Ragle, Allen, Haglund, Slrton, Barker Miller
3rd Row: Shields, Miller, Marsh, Stryker, Cort, Kemmellng, Kelty, Workman, Olson, Hunsaker
lsl Row: Marsh, Fisher, Easrburn, Allen, Muller, Edwards
2nd Row: Workman, Hassman, Whitaker, Heins, Kelty, Reeser, Hunsalcer
The Bulldogs enioyed their best season of basketball in many years, winning T2 and
losing 14 games. Getting off to a slow start, because of the flu epidemic, the team did
not hit its best pace until late in the season, when the Bulldogs won 7 of their last ll
games. In the district play Albany finished third with 5 wins and 3 defeats, I by Corvallis
and 2 by Lebanon.
The Bulldogs' scoring for the season amounted to 949 points for an average of 34.2
points per game. Our opponents netted 977 points for an average of 35.2 points per
Two weekend trips highlighted our season this year. One trip was to Bend and
the other was to southern Oregon, where we played Klamath Falls and Ashland.
Eastburn, Workman, and Hassman shared the co-captain duties for the season. Al
Hassman was voted the player who contributed the most for basketball this year. He
received the Pat Downey trophy for this achievement.
Eastburn-Senior, guard, clever ball-handler, dropped in points when needed.
Workman-Senior, forward, aggressive on the backboard.
Hassman-Senior, center, 6'4" tall, improved throughout the season, high on the
scoring list, best all-around player.
Edwards-Junior, guard, good ball-handler, very fast, scored from out front, good
Heins-Junior, guard, excellent shot, outstanding offensive, comer in basketball.
Kelty-Junior, forward, scrappy at all times, good shot.
Whitaker-Senior,center, 6'4" tall, inexperienced, but good on the backboards.
Allen-Junior, guard, aggressive player, good on the backboards. 4
Muller-Junior, guard, first year, very fast, plenty rugged, good scorer.
Reeser-Junior, guard, not a letter winner, but showed flashes of form, good for
Fisher-Junior, guard, did not make a letter, but class ball-handler, should make
the team next year.
lst Row: Schlegel, McCloskey, Merrill, Vance, Reid
2nd Raw: Hobbs, Smith, Wilson, Saylor, Simmons, Philips
Coaches: Collins, Hunsaker, Martin
The Albany High School "B" squad, under the tutorship of Coach Martin, finished a very successful
basketball season with a record ol I4 wins and 7 defeats.
The "Bullpups" outscored their opponents 536 points to 500 points-an average of 27.5 points per
game for them and 23.5 for their opponents,
The members ot the squad were Clifford Smith, Roger Reid, Norman Saylor, Dave Hobbs, .lim Vance,
Lean Merrill, Darrel Wilson, John Simmons, Jerry Phillips, Sam Erb, and Harold McCloskey. These boys
will be awarded numerals for their outstanding playing in "B" squad basketball.
Roger Reid received the Pat Downey Award for contributing most to basketball this year.
The Order ol 'A' is made up ol all lettermen ol fnaior sports of Albany High School. The major sports
are football, basketball, baseball, and track,
The Order of 'A' is one of the more active organizations ol the school. The members tclre charge of
the annual Carnival Parade and tlie Kangaroo Court each year.
Eastburn, Cort, Vance, Edwards, Cox, Allen, Reid
Carrick, Marsh, Strylcer, Kelty, Miller, Muller, Zehr
Holmes, Steckly, l-lassman, Robertson, VVorlcman, Dickson
Mick, Heins, Goin, Koos Sitton, Haglurid, Kemnieling, Hunscilxcr
. ' ,
K V , , ,
lst Rowz Lewelling, Fisher, Whitaker, Eastburn, Ohling, Edwaras, Holmes, Mgr.
2nd Row: Burch, Steclcley, Allen, Robertson, Wagner, Guinn
3rd Row: Ryan, Kennel, Porter, Hassnian lWorkman, Ealcin, Fortier
Under the able tutorage of Al Fortier and Coach Ryan, the Albany l945 Baseball
nine had a fairly su fezstul season, for they won four and lost six games. Albany had
a fair hitting team with ai. average of .2l6, but the Bulldogs couldn't get the hits when
Big Paul Kennel was the outstanding player of the season. He pitched two l-hit
games: one against Salem, and the other against Lebanon. In six innings against
Sweet Home he pitched no-run, no-hit ball until he was takennout in the sixth.
One of the best games of the season
the Axemen battled eleven innings before
that game was Larry Workman's long home
Don Allen was the leading hitter for
Ohling was next with .296 average.
occurred at Eugene when the Bulldogs and
the Axemen won 3 to 2. The highlight of
run over the center fielder's head.
the Bulldogs with a .360 average. Swede
This was the last year for Ohling, Kennel, and Eakin.
21552 T 'f
lst Row: Reid, Fisher, Eastburn, Vance, Edwards
2nd Row: Hobbs, Burch, Allen, Whitaker, Long, Strong
3rd Row: Collins, Olson, Workman, Hassmon, Robertson, Guinn, Steckley
The Albany High School Bulldogs triumphantly opened their baseball season on
April l5, when they defeated the Lebanon Warriors 5-2. lt was a pitchers' duel all the
way between Ken Steckly of Albany and Joe Elkins of Lebanon.
A day later the Bulldogs defeated n very determined Salem Viking squad 4-3.
.l. C. Guinn held the Vikings to 5 huts in producing the win.
The Albany players have their veteran infield back this year with Don Allen behind
the plate, Al Hassman at first, Allen Edwards at second, Don Eastburn at shortg and
Larry Workman at third. Bob Robertson, Jirn Vance, and Bob Burch are patrolling the
The remainder of the schedule includes:
April l8 Springfield there. May Salem here.
April 22 Corvallis there. May Sweet Home here
April 26 Eugene there. May Eugene here.
April 27 O. S. C. Rooks there. May Lebanon there.
April 30 Sweet Home there. May O. S. C. Rooks h
i,zi ' 1"
lsf Row, McCormack, Smith, Miller, McCloskey, Goin, Derdick, Allen
2nd Row: C. Martin, Shields, Cort, Barker, Workman, Kelty, Ke-mmling
The i945 Albany High School track team was under the supervision of Coach
Clyde Martin. The team had four meets, one with Corvallis, one with Salem, the No
Name meet at Eugene, and the district meet at Corvallis. These three boys qualified
for the state meet, Norval Hadley, a pole vaulter, Loren Kreger, a miler, and Ossie
Ruckert. Ruckert came in third in the hurdles at the state meet.
The other boys who made their letters were Art Copeland, pole vaulter and shot-
put artist, Earl Roth, a sprinter, Jack Kalina, a high iumper, Bob Govro, the iavelin,
Darwin Dickson, a half miler, and Wendel Zehr, a quarter miler. Justin Miller, a fresh-
man, ran the 440, Clifford Simth, also a freshman, was a sprinter, and Jerry Gregerson
was the team manager.
The boys who were on the squad but did not make letters were Marsh, Kelty, Goin,
Swander, Adkins, Nissen, Jenkins, Derdick, Workman, and Lovejoy. All these boys
will form the nucleus around the tour lettermen, Zehr, Smith, Miller, and Dickson, who
will be back next year.
lst Row: Sprague, Johnson, Drushella, Henry, Dombrowsky, Young, Leabo, Wilson, Workman, Cort
2nd Row: Blankenbaker, Henshow, Derdick, McCormack, Shields, Miller, Smith, Barker, Kelty, Kemmltn
Goin, Draper, Holmes
3rd Row: Zarones, Hobbs, Philips, Swander, Ragle, McCloskey, Crites, Heins, Allen, Graber, Martin
4th Row: Erb, Martin, Hauser, Haines, Saylor, Heins, Simmons, Driscoll, Sowler, Wimer
The 1946 Edition of the Albany High School track squad got its first taste of com-
petition at Corvallis on March 27. This was a triangular meet for Albany, Corvallis,
The boys did very well, considering the fact that it was their first competition.
Justin Miller took second in the 440, Darwin Dickson second in the mile, Ralph Barker,
third in the 100 yard dash, Lester Kemmling 3rd in the shot. Dart Goin gained first in
the 880, and Larry Workman took first in the 120 high hurdles, and he tied for first in
the high iump.
Albany has a very fine track team this year with many freshmen and sophomores
bidding for spots on the team. Several freshmen are bringing themselves forth in great
style and will be something to watch in the future.
The remainder of the track schedule:
April 19. Dual meet with Corvallis at Corvallis.
April 26 Big Six at Salem.
May 3. Springfield, Corvallis, Albany at Albany.
May 10. District 7 at Corvallis.
May 17. State meet at Corvallis.
This year the intramural program of Al-
bany High School has been the best in many
years. Under the supervision of Coach Martin
and Bob Robertson, the boys had a program
that was varied in every respect.
First on the schedule was volleyball and cross-country. Volleyball got off to a
slow start, but near the end of the season the competition was very keen. The Curfew
Kids took the major league championship, and the Supermice, the minor league. The
two cross-country runs were very enlightening. The first meet was with Springfield.
Albany took the junior division, and Springfield the senior division. On Armistice Day
the boys had an inter-school meet. Bill Swander came out first in this event. The next
sport on the docket was basketball, which was the major sport of the year. The Cob'S
Specials of the minor league rolled through the regular season undefeated. They
played and defeated the Curfew Kids, the major league champs. Then the major
league selected an all-star team. They played the Cob's Specials and were defeated.
The Cob's Specials finished the season with l4 wins and no defeats.
Boxing, wrestling, golf, softball, and tennis followed, in that order.
This year the new point system was brought into effect. Points were given to teams
for competition in the league and were awarded also to individuals for individual
PING PONG CHAMPS COB SPECIALS - MINOR LEAGUE BASKETBALL CHAMPS
H Whitaker, B. Swander 'vlcCloskey, Westbrook, Guyton, Kaney, McMorris, Le-welling, Kenagy
BOARD OF DIRECTORS
lst Row: C, Mortm, Cort, Hems, Robertson, Merrill, Otto
2nd Row: Edwards, Guyton, Burford, Marsh, Burch
FREE THROW CONTEST
Whitaker, Swcmder, Dimick, Burford, Cronfill
CURFEW KIDS - MAJOR LEAGUE VOLLEYBALL CHAMPS
Adkins, Martin, Burford, Horn, Dimick
"Be there by six or else" was told to the auaking neophytes by their superiors at
the initiation for the exalted position of membership in G. A. A. Amid many aching
muscles this ceremony was accomplished.
Albany was invited to Salem to a play day, Albany, in turn, had one to which
McMinnville, Lebanon, Jefferson, and Salem were invited, These were very successful,
and we hope to have many more.
Among the other social events the annual Spinsters' Skip, known this year as
"Spring Fling," proved successful.
Other activities included G. A, A. pot-luck dinners, the council's trip to Hoodoo Ski
bowl, and a trip tothe coast,
Under the capable guidance of Miss Herr as adviser and Fern Ingram as president
the year added another to its long line of successes achieved by G. A, A, Other of-
ficers included Elinor Hewitt, vice president, Alene Haas, secretary, Elaine Bowman,
treasurer, and Edna Dolmyer, sergeant at arms,
The council consisted of Elinore Williamson, archery, Helen Horton, badminton,
Delores Densmore, basketball, Donna Trask, biking, Elaine Widmer, bowling, Jean Gray,
golf, Pauline Morgan, hiking, Glenna Hurst, horseback riding, Norma Miller, ping pong,
Marianne Beckman, ring hockey, Jane Gamble, skating, Betty Seovy, softball, Barbara
Knodell, swimming, Laurel Saylor, tennis, and Roberta Davis, volleyball.
"Who's Gym?" you ask. She is a friend to all
as well as a teacher, doctor, and adviser. Her un-
usual athletic skill does not surpass her pleasing
personality and her talent for understanding girls.
With her untiring pep, she has served in an ad-
visory capacity for the Booster Club and for the G.
A. A. This year, she has the honor of serving on
two state committees for women's basketball and
improvement of physical rooms and play areas.
We are very proud, as well as fond, of Gym,
and we hope she will have many more successfu
years at Albany High School.
lst Row: Herr, Densrrore, Hewitt, Haas, lngram, Bowman, Dolmyer
2nd Row: Gamble, Seovy, Gray, Beckman, Saylor, Horton, Moore
3rd Row: Knodell, Davis, Widrner, Miller, Morgan, Trasla, Williamson
Sounds of f'Whom did you vote far?" were heard coming from the gym one bright
and shiny day. This referred to the voting for the four most outstanding girls in scholar-
ship and leadership as well as in athletics. .
Heading the list is talented Fern Ingram, president of G. A. A. For four years she
has been such an active member that she has been on most of the all-star teams. As a
sophomore she was chosen not only a custodian of the class money but also a member
of "l7." The Honor Society claimed her when she was a junior. She is now secretary
of the Student Book Guild.
Another well-known personality of this quartet is Marianne Beckman. She has
been outstanding in the field of iournalism as well as in athletics. She has been editor
of the Whirlwind during '45, '46 and is on active member of Quiil and Scroll. As c
iunior she became vice president of G. A. A. and was elected to the Honor Society and
"l7." She is treasurer of the Literary Explorers.
Attractive Elinor Hewitt is another girl who rates high with her fellow students.
Her personality is versatile, for it includes dramatics, athletics, and scholarship, in recog-
nition of which she was elected to Honor Society. .During her senior year she became
well known tothe girls through her work as vice president of G. A. A. She is also on
the Annual staff.
Last on the list, but by no means the least, is tiny, vivacious Delores Densmore.
Many times she has rallied the spirits of a losing team in various sports. True to her
lively nature she was a iunior livewire and is now on the G. A. A. Council as well as
on many all-star teams. She also belongs to the Secretarial Club and Home Ec. Club.
The girls of G. A. A. should be congratulated upon their wise selection of girls
as typical of their ideals.
Beckman, Hewitt, Densmore, Ingram
1 POINT . .
AREN'T ALL BABIES
WHAT FOOD, WHAT GIRLS! ! I
OW! MY LEG
COME OINLGIRLS . . .
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THE HOME-OWNED STORE
"Where You Find Nationally Advertised Ladies' Apparel and
We Wish to Extend Our Congratulations to Each
of the "Class of l946"
Warner Hardware Co.
l Montgomery Ward's
Your Marshall-Wells store i ALBANY srons
330 W. First Street Phone 331-J Second and Broadalbin
THE KARMELKORN SHOP
22555 West First Street
STORE , Gifts
Calavan s Drug Store
John Baines 122 W. First
BEN FRANKLIN For Life Insurance Information
Raymond Fisher Agency
I' ' of
" Western Life Insurance
Phone 1225 1 10 West Second St. Albany
Be Seeing You in the
DOWN EY'S DINKEY DINER
Harry Roy Norris
Albany s Men s and Boys Store 108 West Second Street
'LL ui ir5 V
I I I
Complete Service for Your Car .
O WILLARD BATTERIES
O PENNSYLVANIA TIRES
O MO-PAR PARTS
O EVINRUDE MOTORS
BROWN AUTO CO
Chrysler-Plymouth Dealer for Albany and
0 Sport: ng Goods
0 Nason Paint Supplles
320 W. Second Street
Phone Albany Cregon
Other Fountain Items
Murphy s Seed Store
F C Mullen
Seeds - Fertilizers - Horticultural
Equipment - Garden and Poultry
Where Quality Comes First
First and Ferry Streets
Phone 84 Albany Oregon
ALBANY CREAMERY ASSOCIATION
Lmn Butter and Ice Cream
Phone Zl Second and Washington
Right Across from Albany High
School on Third Street
Local and Long Distance
Agents for Lyon Van Lines
Let Lyon Guard Your Goods
l I3 Lyon St Phone 366-J
0 General and Heavy Hardware
First Because Its
Finest . .
ALWAYS AT YOU R
Say if with
Phone: Res. 765-R' Store 349
327 W, First Albany Ore.
Congratulations to the Graduate
Class of 46
We extend our sincere wishes for your
future success and wish you all the
luck in the world
2lO West First Street
y Hurley s Drug Store
Whitman s Boxed Candy
0 Hugh Grade Cosmetics
A Girl Never Forgets the Boy
-rr 5 E N1
JOHN LAMBERTY Manager'
4 1 fl
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's Floral P. L
iv . . , l
171 ' i l
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The Ban studio 2
ea tcrs KEN CROSS Owner
l2O W. First Phone 25
12.3 W F' t
est Irs Albany, Oregon
PARKER cf SMITH S W"""""""' D"'9
'il' CUMMINGS' TRANSFER Cf FUEL CO.
M. o. WILKINSON, Prop.
Local and Long Distance Hauling, Storage, Wood, Coal, Briquets,
Sawdust, Fuel Oil
We specialize in the moving of household goods, either local or long distances. A well
trained staff with the most up to date equipment. "If you have Cummings do your
moving, it will be the best move you have ever made."
Shoes - - -
Blumbing-Sheet Metal and Electric
Sales and Service shoes , , -
Sherwin-Williams Paint Shges - - -
Berkeley Water Systems
Shoes for Men
S 0 Buster Brown Shoes
S W LARSEN EUDORA H LARSEN
132 West First Street Albany Oregon
Long s Buster Brown
Hosiery InfantsWear Variety shge sfgfe
Gifts, Jewelry, Novelties, Cosmetics,
NISSEN MOTOR CO.
Q COMPLIMENTS . .
Telephone I2 I2I Lyon St.
. . CONGRATULATIONS
TO THIS YEAR'S
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
For Fun 9 ,E-DJ,
Phone I227 If No Answer Call 864 Y 725 Montgomery Street
THE SKATEWAY ROLLER RINK
Q 5 .
C 3 1, .
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For Skull - - -
- f A
C L E N E RS
Cleafzmg - Dyemg- llfefafzolz Wor
, ... . .. .l
Planti l305 E. 99 Highway
Oflncc l22 S Ellsworth
A 'fzaz ' PHONE 499
I-Xu 1 Kim, or
M SENDtRS AND CO,lNC
0 Buyers of-
WUUI. AND MUHAIH
UTHEN FARM CROPS
0 Sellers of-
QEED AND FEED NEEDS
M. SENDERS AND CO,INC
435 W. First Phone 48 Albany
SERVE YOURSELF AND
Payless Drug Store
Drugs Tonletrnes Fountain
40 YEARS IN REAL
Albany - Corvallis
l E '
U , if
. K ,X 2,
.4 l .v 025:-dv' g, 595 wi
" L, A" I 53
' or I I :sixty x., , X
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L' l A
MR. AND MRS. LESTER HORTON
"YIIlz'll Hill :'.1'i:.!lu'
2-9 I , Sp-an ' f
- V cg. 4
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"Say lt With Kessey's Flowers"
115 Broadalbin Phone 737
Stores Also in Lebanon and Corvallis
at i to-AEA drErn't'sEWsArEr'r - A
PENNEY'S Sunnybrook Cafe l
"As You Like lt" 1
IT ALWAYS PAYS
CLAUDE and MARCEIL BUCKLER
TO SHOP AT
PENNEYS 338 W, First Phone 555 l
Grade A Pasteurized Milk
Albany Made Butter and
T MOUNTAIN STATES
335, Powsn coMrANY
0 Cl y
R I C M 4 "A Self-Supporting, Tax-l
eesel' S feafnefy 4' mgefqos , H H
Frager Furniture Co
COMPLETE HOME FURNISHERS
YOUR G E STORE
First and Lyon Streets
Phone 1020 Albany Oregon
, Paying Private Enter-
Albany Or :gon
Office and Sclwol Supplies
tationcry anal Greeting Carcls
Printing and Photo-Lithography
H l . 6 K ' ',"wV' ' . 5"
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X ' X A ' P5 --f. -ri
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"There's always time for everything,'
Or so l've heard it told.
But l'm a non-believer!
Hear this tale I will unfold.
Once I was care-free and gay,
Life was iust a song.
Since I was Editor of the Annual,
Nothing could go wrong. -
And then began the grinding toil
I began to worry,
Everyone seemed to cry at me to
Hurry! Hurry! Hurry:
Without the grand assistance
Of Miss Chase and Mr. Wynd,
Alas, I fear I would have gone
Completely out of my mind.
Bud Holmes has proved an ally
In charge of photography.
He has been my right hand man,
An invaluable assistant to me
To the staff and faculty,
Go my sincere "Thank youl"
Without their co-operation
We never would he through,
Now the Annual is finished,
With the hope that it may be
A book where we may go,
Old memories there to see
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