Albany Union High School - Whirlwind Yearbook (Albany, OR)
- Class of 1921
Page 1 of 160
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 160 of the 1921 volume:
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If in these pages we have presented an
accurate panorama of the high school life,
inspired as that life is by spontaneous ac-
tivity, history, and traditions and customs,
then the nineteen hundred twenty-one
"Whirlwind" Annual has fulfilled and served
THE 1921 "WHIRLWIND" STAFF.
TVI1 irl mm fl
SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL
A ' V " 'SP"'if,'4 - "-"' 1 .1 U
MISS MARION STANFORD
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MISS MARION STUART STANFORD
Who has been our helper, our advisor and our friend, we the class of June,
nineteen hundred and twenty-one, affectionately dedicate this issue of the
Albany High School "Whirlwind"
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ALFRED C. SCHMITT DR- J. H, ROBNETT
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C. W. BOETTICHER
City School Superintendent
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I'1'incipa.l Senior High School
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MISS ALICE COCKERLINE MISS FANNIE CHASE
Senior High Bookkeeping, Holmes Business Shorthand, 'Typewritingg Albany College,
College, Behnke-Walker Business College, A. B., University of Oregon, A. M.g In-
Instructor Albany College, Albany High structor at Newport High, Albany High
School, '20, '21, School, '18, '19, '20, '21,
MISS MARION ELLIOTT
English, Commercial Geography, Milwaukie-Downer College, Ph. B., Albany High
School, '20, '21.
MISS VERA HOHNER
Historv, Civics, ljniversity of Oregon:
Orogori Ag1'ic11lt1u'z1l College: Roseburg F1'0m'h, MU11,
High School, '19g Albany High School, '20, College' A- B-5
MR. WM. H. HUDSON
Business English: Albxm
Albany High School. 20 21
Mzmuul Training, ll'I6Cll2lllli'2ll Drzlwingg Albany High School, '20, '21.
i . .
MISS GLADYS MOORE Miss MARION STUART STANFORD
English: W11ShiHgt0H State COHQSGS A- B-3 Biology, French, Albany College, B. A.g
Albany High School, '20, '21 Instructor at Lebanon High School, Albany
High School, '18, '19, '20, '21.
MISS IDA WVELCH
Chemistry, Teachers' Training, English, Northwestern U., A. B., 1902, A. M. 19035
Albany High School, '20, '21,
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MISS LILLIAN WARD MISS GLADYS REYNOLDS
Domestic Artg Oregon AgI'iL7llltlll'2.l Collegeg Domestic Scienceg Oregon Agricultural C01
Allmny High School, '20, '21. logo: Albany High School, '20, '21,
MISS MYRTLE WORLEY
Mathematicsg Albuny Foliage: Instructor at Junior g
'18, '19, '20, '21.
Hi hg Albany High School,
MR. EDNVIN WETMORE
Director of A. H. S. Bandg studied with Sig-
nor A. DeCaprio3 former Director of 0, A.
C. Cadet Band, and many others! f0I'111G'1'
soloist with DGC2l1J1'iO,S Band, Portland, manship CO.. T E .1
Ore., Famous Odeon 01-1-liestm., San Fran-
cisco, and many othersg Albany High
School, '20, '21, ' '
MISS EDNA V. HUGHSON
Penmunship: 'lZanerian College of Pen Artg'
Critic Teacher with the A. N. Palmer Pen
Athletic Coachg Monmouth Normal Schoolg Instructor at Lebanon, Oregon, Albany
High School, '19, '20, '21. '
eu mer of Engrossing in Pa-
cifiu Coast Palmer Slllllllllitl' Schoolg Albany
High School, '20, '21.
MR. ALBERT GILLET
Principal Junior High School
UU: irl zriucl 21
Miss PHOEBE MAE CHAMBERLAIN MRS- LENA THRIFT
, Algebra: Albany College B. S.' Instructor
l S h 1, '20, '21, ' '
Albany Hlgl C 00 at Shedd, Oregong Albany Junior High,
MISS RUBY MOENCH
Albany High School, '20, '21.
22 'Whi rl ufiml
MISS ELIZABETH HALL MISS BINA F, REEVES
History, Civicsg Fremont College, FI'em0ntr General Science, Domestic Arty Albany Col-
Nebraskag University of Oregong Instructor lege: O1-egou Agricultural College.
in Albany Junior High School, '21.
MISS ZETA BUSH , ,
Physical Educationg Oregon Agricultural Collegeg Albany High School: 20' 21'
MISS LETTY PRATT
Albany High School, '20, '21.
MR. EARNEST LA PINE
Albany High School, '20, '21.
DR. G. E. RIGGS
Health Officer, University of Oregon, Multnomah C
ounty Hospital, Tusctong Asslstant
Police Surgeon, Portland, O1'e.g Medical Corps, U. S. Army, Ft. Riley, Kansas
School Health Officer, '17, '18, '19, '20, '21.
MRS. ROY WORLEY
Music: College Conservatoryg C. H. Palmer Conservatoryg Mr. George Hotchkiss
.............l..Street, Portland, Oregon, Instructor, private lessons in voice: Albany
High School, '20, '21.
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When we gathered together that morning
As Freshies 'round Albany Hi,
It seemed that our prospects were rosy,
No doubt about our "getting by."
Our lessons were all in the future,
The rest would be easy as pieg
We had passed through the grades and were
We were students of Albany "Hi.'
Would Algebra ever be grievous?
And Latin compel us to sigh?
All one had to do to deceive us
Was to mention that we were in "Hi."
We chose as the colors to lead us,
Pure white and the blue of the sky:
And we hope that those colors will help us
Prove loyal to Albany "Hi,"
Let them be a true help in our studies,
And in football inspire us to try
To live up to our standards and colors
And honors of Albany "Hi." .
We know we have many hard lessons,
And sometimes real failure seems nigh,
But we must all try tqremember
The honor of Albany "HL"
And when we have finished our studies,
And bid the old school-house good-bye,
We'll all of us be, oh! so thankful
For the training in Albany "Hi,"
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MISS MARION STUART STANFORD
Senior Class Adviser
Glass Colors ........ W ..........................................,,. .,.....,.,,,.....,. G reen and White
Class Flowers ........ ..............,..... C ecil B1-uener Roses
Class Motto ........ ........ ' Backbone, Not, Wishbone"
' A Hai l l .,-In ls. -' Ai- I .4 H I' H rs
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Earl Aldrich A....,......,............................,......................................................,............,................ President
Rexter Butler ......,,. ......... V ice-President
Mae Weesner ...,...,..,.. ...,....,.,.... S ecretary
James Van Winkle .,,.. l....... T reasurer
Mildred Taylor ......... ....... .l....... ..,... . . ....... R e porter
Senior Class History
Four long and eventful years ago, a group of innocent, wandering, yet ambitious
students entered the path to victory-starting with their Freshman year.
Many were the Ha! Ha's! they were to receive, and receive they did-to the
last full measure.
But, one bright day, they joyously left those halls of numerous and frequent mis-
takes and entered the sedate and stately halls of Senior High. There the real life
began. Oh! for the easy days of the Freshman year, for now this was simply awful.
The mentioned elevators were never found and to this day their location has not
been definitely decided upon. Certain sides of the many stairs to be kept added to
the woes of the innocent creatures. Loitering in the halls absolutely forbidden-this
all was so hard upon these children-they decided it was a hard and "cruel world"
before they reached their Junior year.
But, this was the "real stuff." Now, they too, were given the joy of laughing
at the many mistakes of their under-classmen. How queer it all seemed, and after all it
Wasn't so hard to remember the new rules.
Finally, the Senior year dawned upon their horizon in its full glory. At last,
they had reached the long sought for goal. Here was real joy. Now, they did as they
pleased fnearlyj. Theirs were the privileges the other classes dared not take. This
lent a satisfaction with all the pleasing glows of something long sought for and at last
And, after all these trials and tribulations, it is needless to say that we hate to
leave the scene of so much happiness and many worries. Upon leaving we have in mind
the thought, that ours is the privilege of returning for future visits to the place we
have learned to love.
And, at this most opportune time let our encouragement to all classes following
now, and in the future, "Keep it up and after all, it isn't such a cruel World you've dealt
with, for it's really a great life only-if you don't "week'end."
"Tis better to have loafed and flunked,
Than never to have flunked at all."
GEORGE BENEDICT -- - "Split"
"Don't wait to be cranked.
Be a self-starter."
JUNE BALDWIN - - - - "June"
"There is no pathway of flowers leading
,Entered A. H. S., '17g Student Body
Association, '17 to '20g Girls Glee Club,
'17 to '183 Home Economics, '20.
EILEEN BALDWIN - - "Eileen"
"She is a woman, therefore she may be
Domestic Art Course
Entered A. H. S. '17g Student Body As-
sociation, '17 to '203 Girls Glee Club, '17
to '18g Girls -Basketball, '17 to F183
Home Economics, '20.
' HOMER BLOOM - - "Blossom"
MINERVA BRADEN - - "Spin0rity"
"Thou art sweet, modest and popular."
Entered A. H. S. '18g Student Body,
'19, '20, '21, Secretary Student Body, '21,
"Whirlwind" Staff, '21g Basketball, '21g
Home Economics, '19, Girls Glee Club,
'19, '20, "21g Operetta, '21.
CLYDE ARCHIBALD - - - "Fat"
"He looks the whole world in the face,
For he owes not any man."
Entered, '17: Student Body Associa-
tion '18 to '213 Athletic Association, '18
to '21, Junior Class President Staff, '19,
Football, '20g Vice-President Boys' A.
MURIEL BEAL ---- "Muriel"
"She has good sense, which is only the
gift of heaven."
Commercial Course, Foreign Language
Course, Mathematical Course.
Entered A. H. S., '17, Student Body
Association, '18 to '21, Home Economics,
'19, '20g Girls Glee Club, '19, '20, '21,
Secretary Senior Class, Secretary and
Treasurer Girls Glee Club, '20, '21,
LOTUS CONSER - - - - "Yap"
"We don't want him any longer,
He is long enough."
Entered A. H. S., '18, Student Body
Association, '19, '20, '21g Boys Athletic
Association, '19, '20, '21g Senior Play.
U lzzrlu md
ROBERT CLAUSEN - - - "Bob"
"He doth, indeed, show some sparks that
are like wit."
Entered A. H. S., '17, Student Body
Association, '18, '19, '20, '21, Athletic As-
sociation, '20, '21, Boys Glee Club, '20,
'21, "Whirlwind" Staff, '20, '21.
INEZ MOORE - - - "Shorty"
"Help! I'm falling in'1ovel"
Entered A. H. S., '17, Student Body
Association, '18, '19, '20, '21, Girls Glee
C1ub,, '20, '21, Girls Sextet, '20, '21,
MILDRED COIE ---- "Cole"
"Faithful is she in each task small,
Competent, steady, a. friend to all."
Entered A. H. S., '18, Captain Girls
Basketball, '18, Debate, '18, Basketball,
'19, Vice-President Junior Class, '20:
Student Body Association, '19, '20, '21,
Girls' Glee Club, '18 to '21, "Whirlwind"
Staff, '20, '21, Operetta, Girls Sextet, '20,
'21, Senior Play.
SALOME CUSICK - - - "Sally"
"A heart to resolve, a head to contrive,
and a hand to execute."
Entered A. H. S., '18, Vice-President
Freshman Class, '18, Debate, '18, '19,
Home Economics, '20,' Student Body As-
sociation, '19 to '21, "Whirlwind" Staff,
'20, Editor "Whirlwind," '21,
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ARDIS EBERLE - - - - "Ardis"
"She has two eyes, dark and brown,
She gives a. side glance and looks down,
Entered A. H. S., '18, Student Body
Association, '18, '19, '20, '21, Home Eco-
nomics, '20, Senior Play.
FLORENCE FORTMILLER - "Forty"
"The art of entertaining is a gift of the
Entered A. H. S., '17, Student Body
Association, '19, '20, '21, "Whirlwind"
Staff, '18, '20, '21, Home Economics, '19,
Secretary Home Economics, '20, Vice-
President Student Body, '21, Senior Play.
MARY GILBERT - - - "Mary"
"For she was just that quiet kind, whose
nature never varies."
ERNEST HALLER - - "Ernie"
"A real shark, known on the football
field as well as in the class."
Entered A. H. S., '18, President Ath-
letic Association, '21, Football, '20, '21, ,
basketball, '18, '19, '20, '21, Captain Base-
VOLENA JENKS ---- "Jinks"
"I love the world and everything in it,
But music is my sphere."
Entered A. H. S., '18, Student Body
Association, '18, '19, '20, '21, Home Eco-
nomics, '18, '19, '20, Glee Club, '18, '19,
'20, '21g Debate, '19, Operetta, '21.
FAYE LAKE - - '-Billie"
"A genius is she,
Who can out argue me."
Entered A. H. S. '20, Senior Play.
MURIEL GILBERT - - - "Mickey"
"If she will, you may depend on it,
If she won't, that settles it."
MARY MILLER - - - "Maria
"Time for work-yet take '
Much holiday for fun and friendship."
' Language Course. '
Entered A. H. S., '19, Glee Club, '20
X '21, Student Body, '20, '21.
GLENNA MCDANIEL - - "Glenna"
"Pretty to walk with,
Witty to talk with,
And nice to think on, too."
Entered A. H. S., '18, Freshman Class
Reporter, '18, Basketball, '18, Student
Body Association, '19, '20, '21, Girls Glee
Club, '19, '20g "Whirlwind" Staff, '21,
ISABEL MCBRIDE - -- - "Isabel"
"Her modest looks a cottage might adorn,
Sweet as the primrose peeps beneath its
History Course .
Entered A. H. S., '19, Student Body
Association, '19, '20, '21, Girls Glee Club,
'19, '20, '21, Home Economics, '19, '20.
OPAL MARSH ----- "Open
"Her hair was not more sunny than her
her heart." N
Entered A. H. S., '18, Girls Basketball
'19, '20, '21g Girls Glee Club, '19, '20, '215
Home Economics, '19, '20, Operetta, '21,
GORDON MCDONALD - - "Mac"
"When joy and duty clash,
Let duty go to smash."
Entered A. H. S., '20, Student Body
Association, '20, '21, Boys Athletic Asso-
ciation, '20, 213 Football, '20g "Whirl-
wind" Staff, '20, '21, Operetta.
BARBARA PFEIFFEP. - - "Pieter"
Ready to work, ready to play,
Ready to help, whenever she may."
"Tllere's no pathway of flowers leading to
Entered A. H. S., '18g Treasurer Fresh-
man Class, '19, Home Economics, '19, '20,
Girls Glee Club, '19, '20, '21, Secretary
Girls Glee Club, '20g Student Body Asso-
ciation, '19, '20, '21.
IRIS PORTER ----- "Iris"
"One of those quiet and unassuming
Entered A. H. S., '17, Student Body
Association, '18, '19, '20, Home Eco-
ELMO ROBNETT - - ' - - "Doc"
"Look, he's winding up the watch of his
By and by it will strike."
Entered A. H. S., '18g Class Debate,
i'18, '19j Football, '19, '20, Boys Athletic
Association, '18, '19, '20, '213 Student
Body Association, '19, '20, '21, Class
Basketball, '19, '20, Track, '20, '213 A. H.
S. Band, '18, '19, '21.
HAROLD FOX - - - "SOXie"
"Persuasion is better than force."
Foreign Language Course.
President Freshman Class, '18, Band,
'18, '19, '20, '21g President Band, '20, '21,
Student Body Association, '20, '213 Presi-
dent Student Body, '21g Captain Class
Debate, '19, '20, '21, Interscholastic De-
bate, '20, '21g Athletic Association, '20,
'21, Glee Club, '21.
DOROTHY SMITH -4-- "Do"
"And when she smiles there are miles
and miles of smiles."
Entered Flathead High, Montana, '18,
Entered Albany High, '19, Student Body,
Home Economics, Forum.
MARGERITE SOUTHARD - - "Bob"
"Never let anything interfere with your
good time." '
Foreign Language Course.
Entered Albany High, '203 Student
JAMES VAN WINKLE - - "Jimmy"
"A man may have the heart to love two
women but he ought to have more head."
A. H. Basketball, '21g A. H. S. Track
Team, '19, '20, Class Basketball, '21g
Class Track Team, '19, '21, Member of
Athletic Association, '18 to '20g Member
of Student Body, "Whirlwind" Staff, '19,
'20g Boys' 'Glee Club, '19, '20, '21, Class
Treasurer, '21g Senior Playg Vice-Presi-
dent of A. A., '21.
FRANCES VOLSTEDT - - "Sub"
"We used to think that 'Sub' was a girl
hater, but alas! no more."
Student Body, "18, '19, '20, '213 Athletic
Association, '18, '19, '20, '21, Glee Club,
'18, '19, '20.
MAE WEESNER - - . - HMM'
"Earls are her favorite kind of nobility."
Entered. '17: Student Bodyg Home
EC0I10I11iCS, '19, '20: Class Secretary, '21.
HARRY SPENCER ' - - "Harry"
"What'er he did was done with so much
In him alone 'twas natural to please."
Entered A. H. S., '19g Member Student
VELMA STECKLY ---- "Vee"
As pure as a. pearl and as perfect-
A noble and innocent girl."
Entered, '173 Student Body, '20, '21,
DOROTHY COCKERLINE - "Doffey"
"Prompt with kindly words and deeds."
Foreign Language Course.
, Entered A. H. S., '173 Student Body
Q Association, '18, '20g Business Manager
"Whirlwind," '20g Manager Senior Play.
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WILLIAM BLAIR - - "Billie"
"I am a musician born."
Entered A. H. S., '193 Student Body
Association, '19, '20, '21, Athletic Asso-
ciation, '19, '20, '213 Boys Glee Club, '20,
'21g Operetta, '213 Track, '21g Debate, '21.
MAE WARREN ----- ."Mae"
"Gentle of speech, beneficent of manner,
Entered A. H. S., '19, Glee Club, '19,
EDWIN BARTON ---- "Bill"
"He's a regular shark in mathematics.
Entered, '17g Athletic Association, '17,
'18, '19, '20, '21g Student Body, '17, '18,
'19, '20, '21, Baseball, '18, '19, '21,
VIVIENN E CLARK - - "Viv"
"I'11 be merry, I'11 be free,
I'l1 be sad for nobody."
Glee Club, '18 to '21, Accompanist Glee
Club, '19 to '21, Student Body, '18 to '21,
Home Economics, '20,
TVhi rl 'wi nd
VERA L. ELLIS - - - "Vee"
"I do not sing because I must
And pipe but as the linnets sing."
Entered A. H. S., '17g Student Body:
Girls Basketball Team, '17, '19, '21, Glee
Club, '17, '18, "21g Glee Club Operetta,
'213 Senior Play, Girls Sextet, '21,
LILLIAN MORGAN - - - "Peggy"
"Speech is silver, Silence is gold."
Entered A. H. S., '18g Student Body
Association, '18, '19, '20, '21, Girls Glee
Jlub, '20, '213 Home Economics, '19, '20.
ALBERT BAYNE - - - "Shorty"
"How do we know him?
By his laugh, of course."
Entered A. H. S., '173 Football, '17-'20,
Athletic Association, '17-'213 Basketball,
'18-'20g Glee Club, '19-'20g Operetta, '21g
Secretary C1a.ss,'18g Senior Play.
JIRGIL BUCHNER - - - "Buck"
Tis not good for man to be alone,"
sayeth the Scriptures.
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ULDINE PROCHNOW - - "Deen"
"A lady of most sweet and gentle dig-
Student Body, '20, '21g Home Eco-
nomics, '20g Girls Glee Club, '21.
MARK CLAYTON - - "Buck" 1-
"Good humor is better than a dress suit.'
VIOLET MISHLER "V"
"Because you are little
Is no sign you are not great."
Commercial Course. f
Entered A. H. S., '165 Re-entered, '18g
Glee Club Reporter, '20, '21,
RUSSEL BUSSARD - - "Scrubby"
"One of our best athletes and an all
around good fellow."
Captain Footballg Athletic Association.
THELMA WHITE ---- "Red"
"Earnest and sincere in all she does,
A lover of God's outdoors."
Entered A.H . S., '18, Basketball, Cap-
tain, '18, '19, '20, '21, "VVhirlwind" Staff,
FRANCES HAAS - - - "Frances"
"Those dimples and those laughing eyes
will not be long alone."
Entered A, H. S., '18, Orchestra, '18,
'19, '20, '21, Girls Glee Club, '19, '20,
Home Economics, '19, '20,
I GORDON KENDALL - - "Doctor"
. "Silence is golden, but it has no charms
Entered A. H. S., '17, Student Body,
' '17 to '21, Band, '17 to '21, Orchestra,
'18, Glee Club, '18 to '20, Debating, '21,
. Operetta, '21,
FERN RUTHRUFF - - - "Fern"
"Her charm lies in her modesty."
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EVA BOWEN ---- "Eve"
"The important business of my life is
Entered, '18, Student Body, '19-'21,
Glee Club, '19, '21g Girls' Band, '21.
FLOYD SCOTT ----- "Red"
"All great men are dying,
I don't feel well myself."
Entered A. H. S., '17, Athletic Asso-
ciation, '17, '18, '19, '20, '21, Student
Body, '18, '19, '20, '21, Track, '21, Senior
GEORGE BERRY - - - "George"
"I love men, not because they are men,
but because they are not women."
Athletic Association '18-'21 finc.7g
Student Body, '18-'21 fInc.Jg A. H. S.
Band, '18, '19, '20, '21g A. H. S. Orchestra,
"19, '20, Senior Class Basketball, '21.
DOROTHY GILBERT - - - "Dort"
"Nothing so contagious as enthusiasm."
Entered, '18: Student Body, '19, '20, '21,
Class Yell Leader, '18, '19, '20, '21, A. H.
S. Yell Leader, '19, '20, '21, Junior Vice-
President, '20, "Whirlwind" Staff, '20g
Associate Editor, '21g Senior Play, '21.
LAUREL PUGH ---- "Andy"
"Fame comes only after death
And I am in no hurry of it."
Student Body, '19, '20, '21g Glee Club,
'19, '21g Home Economics, '19, '20,
? NINA NEEDHAM -- - - "Elmer"
"A soul of jollity and mirth."
"Whirlwind" Staff, '21.
CLARK KENDALL - - - "Sheriff"
"His capacity is unknown."
FLOYD FISHER ---- "Fisher"
"Who chooseth me shall get as much as
' she deservethf'
Q Entered in '17g Athletic Association,
'v '18-'21 fInc.Jg Student Body, '18-'21 fInc.Jg
Q Glee Club, '20, '21.
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BUFORD MORRIS ---- "Buff"
"The high water mark of failure,
Never reached his breezy bluff."
Entered, '163 Re-entered, '18, Student
Body Association, '17, '18, '19, '20g Boys
Athletic Association, '17, '18, '19, '20g
"Whirlwind" Staff, '18, '19g Boys Glee
Club, '20, Operetta.
OTTO BLUME - -- - - - "Otto"
"A pompadour divided against itself can-
Entered A. H. S., '16g Student Body
Association, '18-'21, Glee Club, '18-'21,
Boys' Athletic Association, '18-'20g Band,
'16 to '21,
VIOLA JORDAN - - - "Shorty"
"Small of stature and with a flashing
Entered, '18, Student Body, '213 Glee
VIOLA VOLLE ---- "Viola"
"Eyes darker than the darkest pansiesf'
ALICE MCINNIS ---- "Mac"
"To a young heart everything is fair."
Entered A. H. S., '173 Student Body,
'19, '20, '21, Basketball, '20g Girls Glee
Club, '20, '21, Sextet, '20, '21.
ALBERT HARNISH - - "Pat"
"Good boys love their sisters, but so
good have I grown,
That I love another's sister as well as
Entered A. H. S., '183 Athletic Asso-
ciation, '19, '20, '213 Student Body, '19,
'20, '21, Class Baseball, '19, '20, '21, Glee
Club, '20, Band, '20,
EARL ALDRICH - - - "Shrimp"
"A future congressman believes that
making the law is easier than learn-
ing the law."
Entered A. H. S., '17, Student Body,
'17-'21, Athletic Association, '18-'21,
Basketball, '21, Track Team, '19, Bas-
ketball Manager, '21g Senior Class Presi-
REXTER BUTLER ---- "Rex"
"A good friend, a keen business man and
an ardent wooerf'
Entered '17, Class President, '19, Class
Debate, '19, Glee Club, '20-'21g President
Glee 'Club, '21, Operetta, '21, Class Presi-
dent, '21g Athletic Association, '184'21p
Student Body, '18-'21, Interscholastic
CECILIA JACOBS - - - "Red"
"Good nature, good sense must ever
DOROTHY WALKER - "Dot"
"She acts so beguiling
It starts her friends smiling."
KENDALL HALL - - "Kendall"
"The greatest of all his faults
is to be conscious of none."
BRUCE BLEVINS - - "Horse"
"A man of inches,
And every inch a man."
' I .4-in
Memories of '21
I am sitting in the twilight
Gazing out into the west.
I think once more, of days of yore
And the ones I love the best.
My thoughts in fancy take a stroll
0'er my high school days.
I see again what once has been
Our theme for Freshman days
Dear Junior Hi we love thee.
Our words can't tell thy praise.
In memory, again I see
The home of Freshman days.
Again with memory wandering,
We come to Senior Hi,
Our Sophomore year we enter here,
And to our tasks we ply.
Another year we're Juniors:
Still in the same old raceg
With purpose sure, we will endure,
And to our studi-es brace.
At last, at last, we're Seniors,
VVith Senior joys before.
With might and main, we toil again
To end with honest score.
Oh, Senior joys were many,
And Senior hearts beat true!
We stood the test and did our best,
In the work we had to do
Oh, happy, happy school days!
The upward toil and track!
But unto me in memory
My thoughts will oft go back.
To dear old Albany High School,
And the days that we spent there.
Dear Albany, farewell to thee,
Old Albany Hi so dear.
R. N. C
We-the Seniors of Nineteen Hundred and Twenty-one-feeling unusually old and
decrepit as the time of our departure draws nearer and nearer, hereby bequeath the
To Mr. Hudson-Our sincerest thanks and appreciation for his untiring helpfulness
and guiding hand in our many hours of need.
To the Faculty-Our sincere thanks for their tiresome efforts in our behalf.
To the School-the use of the tremendous space we leave as we pass out of the
Portals of Learning. '
To any bright and enterprising young Junior, Harold Sox leaves the office of Student
Body president, with the fond hope that said student will fill it as successfully as he did.
To Shorty Pitman-Shorty Bayne bequeaths the ability to live up to his name.
To John Jones-Jimmy Van Winkle leaves the right to become the school fusser-
with the hope that he will cultivate, and be able to manage the ladies as successfully as
he himself has done.
To John Stiencipher-Ernest Haller bequeaths the honor of becoming the best bas-
To George Laubner-Russell Bussard "passes the buck." V
To Margaret Cathey-Robert Clausen leaves his poetical genius in the hope that
Margaret will become as noted as he.
To Ronald Robnett-Rexter Butler leaves some of his ability to charm the ladies-no,
we mean lady.
To Glen Coie-Shorty Bayne bequeaths his long trousers, providing Glen will wear
them the day he becomes president of the United States.
To be equally, justly, impartially, freely, squarely and absolutely divided between two
enterprising Freshmen-Dort Gilbert's ability at yell leading.
Inez Moore leaves to Olive Barker all her old eye brow pencils, rouge, powder, lip-
sticks and West Electrics.
Frances Haas gives to any one who wants it-the pleasure f???J of playing for As-
sembly every Wednesday morning.
Clark Kendall donates to Wilbur Thayer-One pair of red socks, one green shirt, one
purple necktie, one yellow sweater, to be added to his already large collection and to be
Worn on such occasions as he sees fit.
Fern Ruthruff leaves to "Molly" Groshong her art of being "seen and not heard."
Floyd Scott, Barbara Pfeiffer, and Cecilia Jacobs give to "Peggy" Hollins the honor of
being a red-headed senior.
Vera Ellis leaves to Mary Davis the right and power to become the school songbird-
Volena Jenks bestows her art of being "highbrow" to any one who desires it.
Mildred Taylor leaves her good looks to Alta Brown. COE course, we realize Alta
Billie Lake lavishes her irresistible good nature on Olga Jackson.
Pr' 'fvwur ff'-r ff- -F
Floyd Fisher feliciously furls fearful feeling for forthcoming fellow students.
Lotus Conser leaves, bequeaths, donates, bestows, gives, contributes, and hands his
"line 0' bull" to Marie Rohrbough. '
To Charlotte Solomon, Ardis Eberle leaves the honor of being the prettiest girl.
To Thomas Swan, Harold Sox leaves his faculty of pure and unadulterated bluftlng.
To John Crandall, Dorothy Walker leaves her unsurpassable ability to kid the
Clyde Archibald donates to Betty Smith all his old gum to be found on any seat in
the second row in the assembly.
In Witness Thereof-We, the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Twenty-One, the
testators, do hereby affix our hand and seal to this our last will and testament, the first
day of June, 1921, A. D.
. Senior Voting Contest
Prettiest Girl-Ardis Eberle, 14' 5 Dorothy Smith, 45 Mae Weesner, 45 D. Walker, 2.
Cutest Girl-Florence Fortmiller, 75 Ardis Eberle, 75 M. Weesner, 55 D. Walker.
Best Looking Boy-Rexter Butler, 75 Jas. Van Winkle, 75 Harold Sox, 6.
Most Popular Boy-Albert Bayne, 135 Harold Sox, 125 Gordon McDonald, 4.
Busiest Senior-Salome Cusick, 165 Mildred Cole, 75 Dorothy' Gilbert, 5.
Best Fusser-Rexter Butler, 145 Floyd Fisher, 65 Jas. Van Winkle, 3.
First to Get Married-Nina Needham, 145 Inez Moore, 75 Alice Mclnnis, 4.
Most Popular Girl-Dort Gilbert, 245 Nina Needham, 35 Florence Fortmiller, 2.
Jolliest Girl-Nina Needham, 105 Dorothy Gilbert, 95 Billie Lake, 2.
Jolliest Boy-Albert Bayne, 145 Robert Clausen, 135 Gordon McDonald, 3.
Best Bluffer-Harold Sox, 155 Dort Gilbert, 105 Floyd Scott, 5.
Most Studious-Barbara Pheiffer, 95 Dorothy Cockerline, 75 Clark Kendall, 5.
Brightest Senior-Dorothy Cockerline, 95 Harold Sox, 95 Clark Kendall, 5.
Sportiest Guy-William Blair, 115 Jas. Van Winkle, 105 Floyd Scott, 9.
Worst Tease-Wm. Blair, 65 Buford Morris, 55 Lotus Conser, 3.
Sleepiest Guy-Kendall Hall, 95 Horse Blevins, 55 Albert Harnish, 3.
Worst Old Maid-Velma Steckley, 75 Dort Gilbert, 45 Mary Gilbert, 4.
Worst Vamp-Inez Moore, 125 Dorothy Walker, 115 Billie Lake, 1.
Best Boy Athlete-Ernest Haller, 395 Russell Bussard, 2.
Best Girl Athlete-Thelma White, 395 Alice Mclnnis, 15 Laurel Pugh, 1.
Best All-round Boy-Ernest Haller, 135 Clyde Archibald, 75 Earl Aldrich, 4.
Worst Bachelor-Clyde Archibald, 125 Red Scott, 125 Clark Kendall, 6.
- i ...,..i. .. -. fu...-:ag an 4
Senior Class Prophecy
"As one who cons at evening o'er an album all alone,
And muses on the faces of the friends that he has known,
So I turn the leaves of fancy till in shadowy design
I find the smiling features of those old classmates of mine."
So I turned the leaves of my old memory book and thought of the once familiar faces,
now grown dim with the passing years. The once inseparable friends are now scattered
to the four winds and the seven seas.
Mae Weesner and Earl Aldrich: How happy they look, leaning against old A. H. S.
Only a few days ago I saw in the Herald where Judge and Mrs. Earl Aldrich had re-
turned from an extended European tour, to gather material for Judge Aldrich's revised
edition of "The History of the Aborigineesf'
And of all the people, here is Barbara Phieffer. What a sweet little girl she was
then-and only two weeks ago I read of her being arrested for one of her "soap-box
orations" on that ever-popular subject, "From the Dance Hall to Heaven." My, how
she has changed.
Right beside her was her ever-inseparable companion, Uldine Proctnow who now,
with Professor William Holt Blair, is conducting "Revival meetings" at thle "Seventh
Day Adventists' Tabernacle. I f
Among those who have gone forward at their meetings to profess their faith and
atone for their sins are many of our old classmates. Floyd Scott, who it was never
thought would join the churchg Gordan Kendall, the eminent Christian minister,
Dorothy Blanche Gilbert-we always predicted such an end for our "Dorothy B."g Lotus
Conser, in his red bug, James Van Winkle, the breaker of a million hearts, and affairs,
a number so great that it is impossible to name them all.
And-Billie Lake, that diary she spent so many "third periods" writing her heart's
ambitions between its pages, was recently published, causing a sensation in the literary
King George's coronation anniversary was the premier English appearance of Mlle.
Solomia Cusick, the famous Metropolitan opera star. When looking at this picture of
her, who would have ever thought she would reach the goal of her life's ambition?
And Harold Sox, the wonderful bluffer of the Class of '21, He would have made a
genius of law, but oftimes one does not answer their life calling. Today Harold is on
the police force of Albany, where he spent the happy days of his youth.
And beside him in our "memories" is Minerva Braden, whose name was appro-
priately chosen, as she was truly a gift of the Gods, who today is dean of Women at
0. A. C.
And Alice Mclnnis, that renown Gypsy queen of high school days, is now the greatest
exponent of modern terpischorean art and is a favorite at the court of Lenine and
Part of the picture of Albert Bayne has been torn off, but the years have certainly
not diminished his height, as he now holds the world's altitude record, having attained
the unheard of height of ten feet.
The last but not the least picture that remains in my book is Velma Steckley. I
feel indeed honored that I should have a picture of her in her girlhood, for she is the
first woman to be a U. S. senator.
My book was misplaced for many years, and only a few days ago I thought it lost
forever, then I found it again, but many of the pictures are missing, yet their smiling
faces will never be forgotten, and the thousand and one pleasant memories will never
be lost or forgotten, and then as the years pass, each member of the class of '21 will
have made the world better for having lived. -M. H.
The Senior Class Presents
" The Rejuvenation of Aunt Mary "
A Three-Act Comedy, by Anne Warner.
Globe Theatre, May 12, 1921
Aunt Mary Watkins, a highly-spiced, peppery old lady of seventy winters, is intro-
duced lecturing her patient maid, Lucinda, who has waited upon the pleasure of the
Watkins millions for over a quarter of a century.
Jack Denham, around whom the play is centered, is not anything particularly re-
markable. He is just one ot those lovable, good-for-nothing, good-looking, popular col-
lege fellows, born to get better people into trouble all their lives long. He has been
spoiled originally, and yet for him, Aunt Mary would sign checks without a nlurmur.
Mr. Stebbins, Aunt Mary's lawyer, is an urbane and agreeable gentleman, and the
real manager of that fortune of which Mary Watkins is the only legal possessor. And
so tactful is Mr. Stebbins that he has been in close business 1'elations with the Watkins
for about twenty years, yet he grows very impatient with the impetuous young nephew
of Miss Watkins.
Robert Burnett, Jac:k's college ehum, is a charming cosmopolitan young fellow.
"Bob" has come from a wealthy family, so when extravaganee enters in, he and Jack
have much in common.
Two other fellows in the college crowd are Mitchell Kendrick and Clover Wyn-
coop. The former is a young man with a talent for plotting-he has a good smile, and is
altogether very likable. His ancestors wore kilts, centuries back, but he has never been
induced to wear them--knowingly.
Clover, a wiry young fellow, is a distinct type in himself, that goes to make up
this quartet of college men. He takes life easy. and thoroughly enjoys all things coming
his way. As a rule, things do not weigh heavily upon his mind.
Bertha Burnett, our heroine, and a sister to "Bob," is a. beautiful "radiant angel,"
who always seems to know just what to do and when to do it. In disguise as a maid,
she plays tacttully into the good graces of Aunt Mary, as well as every one else who
comes within her horizon.
Joshua is the congenial hired man in the Watkins family, and makes Lucinda's
life more pleasant by his presence.
James, a butler in the Burnett home, assists in getting different members of the
family out of difficulties. '
The girl from Kalamazoo, an up-to-date city girl, causes Aunt Mary and Jack a
good deal of trouble with "her breach of promise" suit.
Daisy. Mullins, a neighbor to the Watkins family and a ,woman with a large
family and a worthless husband, aids her financial condition by visiting the home of
Aunt Mary and inquiring about the favorite nephew, Jack. V ' .
Eva is the maid in the Burnett home. , A
Act I-Interior of Aunt Mary's home. Jack comes home worried over difficulties,
is disinherited by his aunt.
Act II-Three weeks later-The library in the Burnett residence in New York.
Aunt Mary comes. Big dinner party, planned for "Betty," originally, is given for Aunt
Mary. Aunt Mary begins to get a real insight into life.
Act. III-Aunt Mary's bedroom at home. Rejuvenation of Aunt Mary completed.
"Aunt Mary" Watkins ..,, . ....... Dorothy Gilbert
"Jack" Denham .............. ........ J ames VanWinkle
Robert Burnett, ......... ............... F loyd Scott
Mitchell Kendrick .,.... ......... L Otis C0l1S6I'
Clover Wyncoop ....... ....... E arle Aldrich
Mr. Stebbins ........ ......... H arold Sox
Joshua ............, ......... A lbert Bayne
James ...................,... ...... C lark Kendall
"Betty" Burnett ......,.,........,.. ................... A rdis Eberle
The Girl from Kalamazoo ...... ......... F lorence Fortmiller
Lucinda ..............,,,,,........,.... ....................... F aye Lake
Daisy Mullins ..... ......... M ildred Coie
Eva ..................... ......................
Manager ,,,.,, ......... D orothy Cockerline
sident Girl's League
Missionary to Africa
of the rest
be a sniithy A-
Her length K ?J
Eileen Baldwin June Shimmying Weekly Legion dance Chorus girl 31
June Baldwin Eileen Extreme coiifure Wearing curls Modiste
Alice Mglnnis Utgifggg, Tweet Being sassy A painter's sake 2d John Catlin
Earl Aldrich His good looks 10 yrs. Mae' Married life 3
Rexter Butler His beautiful blue eyes His singing Singing school Caruso s rival :-
Minerva Braden Her hair Boisterousness Good behavior Art1st's model 2
Volena Jenks Her car Being highbrow Laughing. Accompanist to Caruso N
Isabel McBride Quietness Loud talking Being quiet Housewife
O 'gf .Q
as a es
To succeed the janitor
Her cute nose
lor Class Cen
ther's funeral Minister of Gos
er dog's sake
-593.2 CD O
We hope so
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MISS MYRTLE WORLEY
Junior Class Advisor
Olga Jackson .......... -------,---------- P 1'eSideI1l
Jghn Crandall -,,,,,,,.,,, ,,....... V lCe-President
Marie Rohrbaugh ..... .......w...,.., S GCI'6taI'Y
Monroe Cooley ..... ....... T FGRSHTGI'
Wilma Doremus ...,. ....,.. R GDONGI'
unior Class History
Year: 1918. Place: Junior High, Albany, Oregon. Characters: Freshman Class.
Act I, Scene 1-This act opens with a Freshman reception where tl1e characters
all get acquainted and thus begins the story. Miss Lee, the class advisor and prin-
cipal character, was given a party by the lively, clever cast. Finally the cast decided
to again group themselves behind the scenes for a real cast party. To satisfy the raging
spring fever, the characters left their scenarios and enjoyed themselves at a picnic at
Bryant's park. A group of active actresses of this cast made themselves stars on
the basketball screen having received second honor in the championship. The boys,
ll0t to be outdone by their co-partners, also came second in rank.
Act Il, Scene 1-Place: Senior High, Albany, Oregon. Date, September, 1919.
Cast: Sophomore Class-Grown-up Freshmen. The cast of the Senior and Junior
company gave an informal reception to the new company which had just arrived at
the studio. The new company prided themselves on their girls' basketball team, which
won the championship. One grand day the entire cast decorated their studio with a
red and white pennant. When May came round the cast chose a May Queen, and with
full May Day ceremonies crowned their queen and Wound up the May pole.
Act III, Scene 1-Place: Senior High, Albany, Oregon. Time, September, 1920.
Characters: Entire Junior Class. The characters of this play assisted the Senior com-
pany entertain the new Sophomore company, which just arrived at the studio. Later,
the characters entertained themselves with a party. The Junior Girls' basketball
team won the championship another year. About two-thirds of the Girls' High School
basketball team was composed of Juniors. All in all, this play was as successful a one
as Albany ever had, and now just wait to see in what the Act IV will triumph.
Southard Emmons Clevenger Gooch Gilbert Wood
Dunham Donelson Jones Barker Schoel
Nebergall McC1'ossan Quin Rich Struckmeier Geer
Smith Howe Gobat Cook Faley
Olsen Warnke Ellis Jenks Simon Wilfert
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Brown Benedict M. Cook Yoder Steele Pettibone
DeVaney Rogers Pierce Looney Haley
Burns Walter Cooley Rohrbaugh Van Winkle Jones
Rohrba.ugh Cummings Cox Gray Nygren
Pittman Jackson Stiencipher Stuart Robnett Welch
Cave Man Stuff
From the rare' and ancient records
Of the pre-historic man
Thrilling stories have been written
Of the cave-man and his clan.
There is one that I remember
Happened centuries ago
When the world was young and foolish
Ut isn't now, you know.J
There was one Amphibious Hugetooth
He was considered quite a guy
The girls all thought him classy
And for them he had an eye.
Young Phibby courted many girls
Young-old-but always cute
fYou see he knew a thing or twol
He always picked a. beaut.
Now Phibby Hugetooth found a girl
He thought was worth his while
He chased her 'round and 'round and 'round
He ran her for a mile.
Then when he had calmed her down
He drug her to his cave-
And then he beat her up until
She promised to behave-
And nowadays though times have changed
The men still try that stuff
They think to make a. woman fall
They'got to treat her ruff.
-M. Cathey, '23
unior Class Census
Walking the trestle
Trying to look pretty
Wooing a fair Soph
Going to Harrisburg
Wooing a Rook
Trying to bluff
Forgetting to grow
Acting on stage
To become noted
Kidding the teachers
Combing her hair
Winning a Soph
Mark of Identifica-
Imitation of bobbed
Carrying home books
Having steady fgirll
Built parallel to the
Trying to say some-
Lank 8: Leany
Large cootie garages
Dragging the foun-
String of pearls
Setting a bad exampleSi1ver pencil
fContinued on page 941
Being a woman hater
Wearing a ruby
Visiting the business
Good delivery of
Walking in the ceme-
Looking for Fern
1' 0 .1
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MISS VERA HOHNER
Sophomore Class Advisor
Russell Groshong ......, ................................ P resident
Paul Eby ...............A... ..,....................... V ice-President
Glenn Coie .............. ....... S ecretary and Treasurer
Margaret Cathey .... ......................,.................. R eporter
Sophomore Class History
In September, 1920, we, a timid crowd of boys and girls, had our first introduction
to Senior High. At first we felt very out of place among the studious Junior and wise
Seniors, but our timidity soon wore off, and we became convinced that there is no place
like A. H. S.
We soon held a class meeting and the officers we elected were Leonard Olen, pres-
ident, John Crandall, vice-presidentg Jewell Jones, secretary and treasurerg Ronald Rob-
nett, reporter, and Miss Horner, class adviser.
In early October our pennant arrived, and many and loud were the praises in its
honor. The Sophomores were not the only ones who praised it, as many Juniors were
heard to remark about its superior beauty.
The reception, which was given to the Sophomores and new teachers by the
Juniors and Seniors, was a great success. We will always remember it as a most en-
In November we gave a party in our own honor. The assembly room was gaily
decorated with our class colors-purple and gold. Many clever and amusing games
were played during the evening which was brought to a close by the serving of cider
and pumpkin pie.
We have been doing great things in athletics. George Laubner and Russell
Groshong were on the regular football team, while Melvin Cook, Robert Patterson and
Leonard Olen were subs. George Laubner was elected football captain for next season.
He was also elected track captain. Joe Gray, another Sophomore, was elected baseball
captain. To say we are proud of our boys doesn't express it.
In February many new Sophomores joined our happy band. We elected officers
again, as most of our old officials had become Juniors. Russell Groshong was elected
president, Paul Eby, vice-presidentg Glen Coie, secretary and treasurer, Margaret
Cathey, reporter, and Miss Horner class adviser.
The Sophomores are doing their best to be a credit to the school and bring fame
and glory to A. H. S. MARY DAVIS.
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Personnel of Class of '23
Lowell Hollingsworth Emerald Johnston
Hazel La Roue
JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
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Freshman Class Advisor
Richard Gilbert .,..........,,..,........ ........,........,..................... P resident
Wilma Rohrbaugh ...... .........,................ V ice-President
Lloyd Rich ..,..,,...,..... ,......., S ecretary and Treasurer
Helen Hickey ,,..... ..........,.....,................ R eporter
Freshman Class History
Junior High School opened September 20, 1920, with an attendance of about a
hundred and forty-five, fussed and altogether green rooks, ready to start on the first
lap of the journey along the path of knowledge. Blue and white were chosen for the
class colors to guide us.
We gave a Hallowe'en party which, according to every one present, was a howling
success. Nothing more happened then until Christmas, except the usual routine of
studies. During this time we learned High School wasn't all bluff and fun, as we ex-
pected, but required some work.
At Christmas time our boys gave a minstrel at Senior Hi, which was such a great
success, thanks to Mrs. Hoskins, that they reproduced it at the Globe Theatre. This
added much to our Freshman treasury.
Another event of the season was a farewell party for the 9 A's. The boys came
clad in overalls and the girls in aprons. In spite of the fact that they were leaving
Junior Hi, all enjoyed themselves immensely.
At the beginning of the new semester about forty more green rooks entered
De Vaney, Vernita
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The Forum is a Latin club, organized last year by the Latin classes of Senior
and Junior High Schools. It was organized for the purpose of studying and discussing
the life and customs of the Roman people, as well as for a good social time. The name,
"Forum," originally meant the meeting place of the Romans for deciding upon political
and business matters.
A To become a member of our club one must either be studying Latin or have fin-
ished it with his grades up to a certain standard, and must pay monthly dues.
This year we decided to have pins, so a committee was chosen and purple and
gold pins were decided upon, representing the club colors.
Since the first and second year classes are separate, we have the regular meet-
ings separate, which are held every two weeks, and we have officers for each division.
Once each semester we have joint meetings which are largely social. Programs are
given by different members of the club, the numbers consisting of reports on books
read in connection with Latin, and of musical numbers.
The officers at Junior High are:
Consul .............................,...............................,.................,............. ...... H arvey Beauchamp
Vice-Consul .........................................................................,............ ....... .......... J o hn Cusick
Quaestor of the Archives and Quaestor of the Treasury ....... .......,. W ilma Rohrbaugh
Nuntius ..,..................................................,....................... ............... ....... D e lmer Morrison
Advisor ......................................,................... ........ M iss Chamberlain
The officers at Senior High are: I
Consul ...,.....................................,................... ......... E lizabeth Smith
Vice-Consul ................,.,.......... .........,...... G lenn Coie
Quaestor of the Archives ....... ............ L ucile Holman
Quaestor of the Treasury .,... ............... D orothy Smith
Nuntius .......,.....................,...., ....... K ermit Brandeberry
Advisor ..... ...................... Miss Lamb
Percy LaSalle, '18-U. of O., studying chemistry.
Elepha Cumming, '18-Employe Cummings Transfer Co.
Phita Hays, '20-Assistant librarian at Albany Public Library.
Charles Olvis, '20-Recently married, working at Standard Oil Co.
Royal Archibald, '20-Sophomore at O. A. C,
Raymond Fisher, '19-Employe at First Savings Bank.
Verle Hale, '19-Now Mrs. Kenneth Carter, living in this city.
Esther Sellefson, '19-Married and living in Klamath Falls.
Lillian Metcalf, '20-Working at Albany Court House.
Ruth Beals, '18-Nursing at Good Samaritan Hospital, Portland.
Hazel Gilbert, '18-Nursing at Good Samaritan Hospital, Portland.
Mary Misner, '19-Residing in Albany.
Almeda Geer, '19-Now Mrs. Wilbur Long.
Hildegarde Speilman, '16-Now Mrs. Elmar Williamson, in Albany.
Hazel Hall, '19-Attending O. A. C., Alpha Xi Delta member.
Glen Jackson, '20-Attending O. A. C. '
Della Stover, '18-Studying law in O. A. C.
Hanet Dawson, '18-Residing in Albany, 8th and Broadalbin.
Muriel Blume, '20-Attending O. A. C.
Alvilda Blevins, '20-Teaching school near Albany.
Arthur Bemis, '20-Living on farm near Albany.
James Sears, '18-Studying medicine at U. of O.
Ruth Lochner, '18-Working at Hamilton's store.
Howard Jones, '18-Attending O. A. C.
Kamela Kraschel, '18-Now Mrs. John Tate, living in Astoria.
Dorothy Hoadley, '18--Chief operator Pacific Tel. Kc Tel. Co.
Lois Nebergall, '20-Residing now at 7th and Elworth, Albany.
Grace McCalley, '20-Living at her home in this city.
Jane Christy, '20-Living at home.
Elizabeth Eagles, '20-Attending O. A. C.
Carolyn Wright, '18-Recently returned from a trip to Eastern Oregon.
Helen Livingwood, '18-Sophomore at O. A. C., studying Home Economics
Ralph Taylor, '18-Sophomore at U. of O.
Viola Krochell, '20-Bookkeeper at Ralston's Electric Supply Co.
Ianthe Smith, '20-Attending U. of O. this year: Tri Delt.
Isabel Springer, '20-Employe at Hamilton's store.
Eva Thacker, '18-Living in Corvallis, employe Winkleys Co.
Edward Way, '18-Living here, employe of State Bank.
Lucile Snyder, '18-Kappa Alpha Theta, at Eugene.
Ruth Rawlings-Married Clarence Wicks.
Ronald Reid, '18-Attending Musquiqum College in Ohio.
Vernon Henderson, '18-Now studying law and attending U. of O.
Rena Tobey, '18-Studying music in San Francisco.
Glen Marquis, '20-At Mutual Creamery Co.
Pearl LaSalle, '20-Now attending college at Astoria.
Harold Irvine, '18-At Albany College.
Mabel Howard, '20-At Albany College.
Benjamin Gerig, '20-At J. M. Hawkins' office.
Hubert Fortmiller, l20-Studying dentistry in Portland.
Wilma Junkin, '20-Studying music at Albany College.
Anna Hoflich, '18-Employe at Hoflich Electric Shop.
Lee Fortmiller, '18-Married Clarence Wilesg at home in Benton County
Nellie Burns, '18-Teaching in Mute School in Salem.
Irene Barrett, '18-Attending U. of 0.5 member of Tri Delt.
Harold Hoflich, '20-A student at Albany.
Zerretta Emmett, '20-Working in Corvallis.
Paul Clausen, '20-On farm near Albany.
John Terhime, '18-Attending O. A. C.
Lural Burgraff, '20-A student at Albany College.
Grace Anderson, '18-A stenographer at Hill 85 Marks, attorneys.
Mabelle Anderson, '18-Married Herman Abraham.
Glenn Gilbert, '20-Attending O. A. C. this year.
Kenneth Austin, '20-Living in this city.
Ethel Bussard, l18-Employe of J. A. Howard. V
Esta Ryder, '20-Stenographer at Irvine's Garage.
Vern Monosmith, '20-Attending Albany College.
Margaret Phillips, '20-At Recorders office, Court House.
Edward Humphrey, '18-Assistant Chemist at Albany College.
Evelyn Drake, '20-Living at Home in Albany.
Leva Snell, '20-Living in Corvallis, 0. A. C.
Edward Sox, '20-Attending Albany College.
Laura Schneider, '20-Employe at St. Francis Hotel.
Samanda Butcher, '20-Part owner Far West Mfg. Co.
Phyllis Benedict, '20-Teaching school near Albany.
Wilbur Wolf, '20-Attending O. A. C.
Helen Grigsby, '18-Attending Albany College.
Tressie Case, '19-Now Mrs. Stellmacher.
Jennings Bowers, '18-Attending business college at Portland.
Claire Hunt, '19-Working in Enterprise, Ore.
Lucille Longbottom, '19-Now Mrs. Kenneth Burnett, in Albany.
Merwin Wilkinson, '20-Attending Albany College.
Verna Yantiss, '20-Teaching School in the East.
Muril Stover, '20-Employe at Rameseum in Albany.
Elden Snell, '20-Attending O. A. C.
Josephine Lee, '19--Student at O. A. C.3 Alpha X Delt.
Gladys Monosmith, ,20-Working in city.
Erma Holman, '19-Alpha X Delt, at O. A. C. this year.
Vera Green, '19-Attending Albany College.
May Phillips, '19-Employe at Hamilton's store.
Clara Wade, '19-At home in Albany.
Gertrude Braden, '19-Attending O. A. C.
Velma Anthony, '19-Now Mrs. Orman Gildow.
Lillian Porter, '19--
Howard Schreiber, '20-Attending O. A. C.
Randolph Huhn, '19--Attending U. of O.
Florence Ryder, '18-Attending O. A. C.
Orman Gildow, '19-With the S. P. R. R., Portland.
Elton LaSalle, '19-Hood River, Oregon.
Amy Metcalf, '19-Employe at Murphy Co.
Francis Willard, '19-Married, living in Southern Oregon.
Anna Holman, '19--Attending Albany College.
Harold Fisher, '19-At Home on farm near Albany.
Natheel Danaca, '18-Junior attending O. A. C., studying commerce.
Delman Gildon, '19-Working in First National Bank.
Lowell Schreiber, '20-Attending O. A. C.
Ethel Headley, '19-Telephone office in Albany.
Dorothy ,Walker, '21-Attending 0. A. C.
Nina Needham, '21-Attending Monmouth College.
A sad little breeze was singing a song
As I passed by him one day,
So I stopped a while to listen,
To hear what he had to say.
"Ah, the summer has fled," wailed the little breeze
As he swayed to and fro with sorrow,
"And the flowers are dead and the leaves on the trees
Will all be gone by tomorrow.
And with them will go all my happiness
For I loved the golden hours
Of the summer days and summer nights,
When I breathed with the breath of the ilowersf'
So I went away and left him there,
And I thought about what he had said,
And it's true that the leaves are falling fast
And the beautiful flowers are dead.
But the summer will come again next year
And it's only a little while,
And we must be patient andwait and hope
And take things with a smile.
We mustn't be sad like the little breeze,
We must always be happy and gay
And then at last the summer will come
And drive all our cares away.
Then the other day I chanced to meet
That self--same little breeze.
But 'twas a different thing he had to sing
As he frolicked among the trees.
"Ah, the Spring is here! The Spring is here!"
He sang in a gladsome voice,
"And my heart's as free as a heart can be,
Do you wonder that I rejoice?"
Then he sat on the topmost tip of a tree
And gazed at the world below
"Ah the grass is green and the daffodils
Are here and there's no more snow."
And he sang a song as he played along
From one budding tree to another,
And he shouted a call to one and all,
For he had many a breezy brother,
"Yes, the Spring is here and summer is near,
And the winter hasn't been long,
And we're happy and gay as we go our way,
Like the breeze-we sing a song.
And so-if we look for happiness
It will come to us bye and bye.
And we can make others happy-
It isn't hard--if we try. -M. Cathey, '23
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Hollins, Cusick, Cathey, Taylor, Spencer, White, Coie, Robnett, Gilbert, Hickey
Needham, Jackson, Fortmiller, McDonald, Junkin.
Salome Cusick .......
Olga Jackson .......
Nina Needham ......,.
Dorothy Gilbert .....
Mildred Coie .........,.
Marie Rohrbaugh ......
Elmo Robnett .........
John Crandall ..........
Gordon McDonald .
Robert Clausen .....,,......
Thelma White ........
Harry Spencer ...,..,...
Wilma J unkin .,.,,.......
Margaret Cathey ...,
Mary Gilbert ..,,.......
Alice Mclnnis ...,,,
Mildred Taylor .......
Wilma Doremus .....
Helen Hickey ..........
:"A"jQ-,flu-l , Y' ' 'fnJ".:?g 'A I ww Wifi?
.....,..Assistant Business Manager
Assistant Athletic Editor
Sophomore ' Editor
Our school is lacking in one thing-the feeling of true democracy among the stu-
dents. This does not mean student governmentebut the attitude of the students toward
one another in the school, on the street, or any place. This feeling in most cases seems
to be absent. Why?
Take the University of Oregon, for instance. It has always been the custom for
one student to greet another with "Hello," This is not only on the campus, it applies
to outside life as well. Whether they know each other or not, they speak. What
cheerier word could be found than "Hello!" And when said with a smile, it works won-
ders with even the gloomist grouch.
In school or out, we are students-classmates-and we should meet others as
such. Lincoln said: "All men are created equal." It is so-we are all equal-especially
in school. Are we not striving together for one of the most wonderful assets in the
World-education? Therefore, let us remember this and when we meet each other, not
go by with an icy stare, but speak-Say Hello!
High School Activities
In any high school, large or small activities of .every sort should be encouraged.
They stimulate interest as well as increase the mental and physical capacity of the
students. They produce competition and rivalry among the students and with other
schools, which, in turn, encourages them to do their best. This has a good effect on the
minds of young people of these ages. They grow accustomed to doing their best all the
time, since they know the best is expected of them.
Again, they are put before the public eye, on a. small or large scale as the case
may be, and they are better prepared for leadership in after life.
Besides these advantages gained from school activities there is a great deal of
pleasure to be derived from them. Anyone enjoys a good basketball game as much as
the players enjoy playing at it, and as to the class parties and student body activities!
Well, anyone who doesn't enjoy the misn't worth the trouble of trying to incite to
hfgher things, anyway.
The Value of an Education
A good education is growing to be almost a necessity for living in these advanced
days of ideas and ideals. People used to think a number of years ago, that a person did
not necessarily have to have an education to live with his fellowmen. Now they are
coming to feel more and more that a person, in order t do justice to himself, and to those
with whom he associates, must have an education.
In order to do business for himself and with others a person must have an educa-
tion. One must have knowledge of business methods and tactics before he can begin
to compete with others in this progressing business world. To be a doctor, a lawyer, a
minister, or even a good mechanic, an education is an absolute necessity.
There is practically no position of any kind or rank that does not require an
education of some sort.
One must therefore begin early to tit himself for a responsible position in life, to
prepare himself to assume the responsibilities of a good citizen and to mold his lifeeand
character so that he wiTl be of the most benefit to his country and to his fellowmen.
Criticism of the High School Student
Many criticisms and remarks can be heard today of the high school student by the
public. If any destruction of property occurs or any prank played on some innocent
person the public immediately looks into the high school for the guilty parties.
Why is this? Is it because the high school student takes all this blame without
any protest? Or is it because they really have ground to make these accusations?
It is often said that the average student in the modern high school thinks more of
some plank he is going to play that night than he does of his studying. But is this so?
In thegrammar school students took subjects that they were forced to and naturally
were not always very much interested in, but in high school the subjects which a stu-
dent takes are more or less of their own choosing and of more interest to them. They
do do things in school, but what person would want a school of students that did nothing
but study their lessons and recite them perfectly. It seems that the only basis for these
criticisms is that the high school student is full of life and is looking for a good time,
and this gives the public the impression that all misdemeanors are committed by them.
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Throughout the year the exchange list has been gradually growing, until now we
are exchanging papers with thirty-eight schools in nineteen different states. These
papers come from all parts of the country and have been not only interesting, but also
helpful to us in improving our paper. Following is the exchange list:
The X-Ray, Sacramento, California.
The Eugene High School News, Eugene, Oregon.
The Clarion, Salem, Oregon.
The Purple and White, Anadarko, Oklahoma.
The Wireless, Woodburn, Oregon.
The Lyre, Athena, Oregon.
The High School Review, Vancouver, Washington.
The Medford Hi Times, Medford, Oregon.
The Scoop, Beldivere, Illinois.
The Kyote, Billings, Montana.
The Broadway Whims, Seattle, Washington.
The Norbrake, North Braddock, Pennsylvania.
The Tiger, Wallowa, Oregon.
The Steelhead, The Dalles, Oregon.
Purple and Gold, Marshfield, Oregon.
The Lantern, Pendleton, Oregon.
The Carbon, Price County, Utah.
The Quill Weekly, Enid, Oklahoma.
The S. A. H. S. Generator, Santa Ana, California.
The Wigwam, Yakima, Washington.
The Orange Informant, Silverton, Oregon.
The Spectator, Johnstown, Pennsylvania.
The Orange and Black, Middletown, Connecticut.
The Coburn Clarion, Waterville, Maine.
The Clarion, Portsmouth, New Hampshire.
The Brookings School News, Brookings, South Dakota.
The Anvil, East Chicago High, Indiana.
The Roman, Rome, Georgia.
The Optimist, Forest Grove, Oregon.
The Periscope, Dallas, Oregon.
The Classicum, Ogden, Utah.
The Fram, Sandusky, Ohio.
The Campus Breeze, University High, St. Paul, Minnesota.
The Oracle, Buffalo, New York.
The Eh Kah Nam, Walla Walla, Washington.
The Pow Wow, Buffalo, Wyoming.
The Brookville H. S. Owl, Brookville, Kansas.
The Keramos, East Liverpool, Ohio.
Helen had a stick of gum, she chewed it long and loud,
And everywhere that Helen went that gum was licking proud.
It followed her to school one day, which was against the rule,
Miss Moore took it from her, and chewed it after school.
Comments on Our Paper From Other Schools
CFrom The Clarion, Salem, Oregon.J
The A. H. S. Whirlwind:
Your articles are well written and a very fine spirit seems to pe1'vade them. You
would improve the appearance of your front page if, instead of carrying the articles over
from one column to another you would 'continue them on one of the succeeding pages.
Your editrials are exceptional and the fact that you have so many advertisements shows
good business managing. On the whole your paper is very good.
fFrom The Keramos, East Liverpool, Ohio.J
The A. H. S. Whirlwind:
A very interesting paper! We admire your school spirit.
fFrom The Medford Hi Times, Medford, Oregon.J
The A. H. S. Whirlwind:
Your paper is a very interesting one. All the class notes are written up in a
newsy manner and your editorials are especially good. We would suggest more literary
We offer the following comments and criticisms in a friendly and sincere manner,
and we hope that they will be accepted as such, as we desire only to better or commend
the school paper thereby.
The Steelhead, The Dalles, Oregon-The Steelhead is a monthly publication in
magazine form from The Dalles High School. We were much interested in your literary
articles and sketches. Your literary articles show much pep. Possibly your paper would
be improved by the enlargement of your exchange department. On the whole, your staff
seems very competent.
The Clarion, Salem, Oregon-A well edited paper. A good feature is the Open
Forum, or voluntary editorials from the students. The arrangement of your articles
and advertisements is tasteful.
The X-Ray, Sacramento, California--The X-Ray is an interesting paper possessing
good news articles and editorials. Your jokes are original as well as clever. We con-
gratulate you on having an all-round good paper.
The Keramos, East Liverpool, Ohio-Your paper is attractive in appearance as
well as in material. Your literary department is exceptionally good, and your cuts are
To all schools who have co-operated with us in the exchange of papers, we extend
our sincere thanks. The Whirlwind will be out again next year, and we hope to con-
tinue the exchanges then.
The first assembly of the year was held on September 21, when we had the pleas-
ure of hearing Dr. Chaffer, who is connected with the Moody Bible Institute of Chicago.
His talk was greatly appreciated and was an inspiration to the students.
On October 29 we were entertained by Mr. George Hotchkiss Street, of Portland.
His program consisted of several short humorous songs and two or three of more clas-
sical nature. He was accompanied on the piano by Mrs. Winnifred Worrell, a prominent
music teacher of Albany.
Rev. D. V. Poling, pastor of the First Presbyterian church of Albany, spoke to the
students on November 3. The three main points of his talk were, co-operation, appre-
ciation and determination. He illustrated each one of these points and showed how they
should be applied to our lives. His address proved to bery interesting and instructive.
Mr. M. A. Miller, ex-Senator of Oregon, now internal revenue collector, of Port-
land, gave a very interesting address to the high school on November 30. The theme
of his talk was "The Constitution of the United States." In closing, he stated "If it is
asked what nation went the farthest in fighting for the right, it will be emblazoned
across the sky, in letters of light, 'The United States of America'."
On Friday morning, December 24, the annual Christmas program was given. This
was the biggest and the best of the year. The rooms were beautifully decorated in
accordance with the usual Yuletide custom. The program was as follows: Selections by
the orchestra, a welcome by Harold Sox, president of the student body, presentation of
the football letters to the players by Professor Hudson, piano solo by William Blair, a
minstrel show by the Freshman boys, a reading by Faye Welch, a Christmas play given
by Senior High students, a trombone solo by Loren Luper and a vocal solo by Vera Ellis.
A large number of visitors were present who expressed their appreciation of the
On Wednesday morning, January 26, the Student Body gave a farewell program for
the Seniors of the January graduating class. Dr. Kimrod, an ex-officer of the late war,
now touring the Industrial Welfare Work, gave an inspirational address on "American-
izationf' Other features of the program were a chorus by the Boys' Glee Club, a. vocal
solo by Vera Ellis, a piano solo by Volena Jenks, and a cornet quartet by Mr. and Mrs.
Wetmore, Inez Wood and Edward Sears.
We also enjoyed several musical selections given by the Garner Jubilee Singers.
Mr. Stetson, of the Educational Department of the University of Oregon, gave a
very interesting talk to the Student Body on March 11. The theme of his address was
"Preparation for Higher Institutions." His talk was very instructive, and he urged
everyone to make thorough preparation, in high school course, for some higher institu-
tion of learning.
On March 14 Mr. Irvine, editor of the Oregon Journal, addressed the students on
the question of "The Starving Chinese," urging us to arrange for the life and welfare of
at least one orphan. All the classes responded to the occasion showing a spirit which
goes far in demonstrating the ability of our students.
Friday, April first was "Loud Sock Day," the "scream" of the season. More colors
and costumes entered Senior High, on this day, than ever before. Loud Sock Day this
year was our sea of flaming colors. Loud Sock Day this year was decided to have been
the most successful in the history of the High School-Notice who graduates this June-
The voting contest for "le plus beau" was an event of interest. "Molly" Groshong
won first place as the "Million Dollar Baby." Fern Lake's beauty won the eyes of many
admirers, consequently she was chosen for first place. But Oh, Shorty! Our "shortest"
Senior-you were inspiring-so you won third.
The Eugene Bible University's Girls' Quartet gave several selections and readings
which were appreciated by all. Verna Cooley won the admiration of all by her splendid
Albert Bayne's little nephew sang "Let the Rest of the World Go By," and
A boys' quartet, consisting of Harold Sox, Maxson Dunbar, Harry Spencer, and
Ralph McDaniel, gave several appropriate selections. -
A number of students were called upon to give impromptu speeches. Fern Lake
told why she liked the "Medical Profession." The subject of Frances Vo1stedt's speech
was "What is the Matter With Women?" William Blair expounded on the "Latest Style
in Hair-cutting." Faye Welch explained why she was going to be an old maid.
Professor G. E. Finnerty, former principal of the Junior High, and now principal
of the Eugene High School, was called upon to express his opinion of "Loud Sock Day."
Sox Fortmiller Bussard Braden
The Student Body
The first meeting of the Student Body was held on October 1, for the purpose of
planning for the annual reception given by the Juniors and Seniors to the Sophomores,
new students and teachers. Other business wasbrought up at this meeting. It was
decided that each class should elect a captain for their debating team and that A. H. S.
should become a member of the Oregon High School Debating League.
Our next meeting was the annual Christmas program on December 24. We had a
good many visitors and the Freshmen from the Junior High School came out. A line
program was given and the football letters were given out. The silver cup given the
champion class team in basketball was presented to the Seniors.
On Wednesday morning, January 5, a short meeting was held for the purpose of
discussing whether or not we should as a student body, present a chorus to be given
some time in the spring. A committee was appointed by the president to talk the matter
over with Mrs. Worley.
We celebrated Washington's birthday on February 22 with a fine program. The
band played for us. Dr. Ostrom of the Moody Bible School gave a splendid talk. Inez
Wood and Mary Davis sang a duet. Frances Haas played a piano solo, Verna Cooley a
reading and the octette sang for us. The program closed with the singing of the Star
Spangled Banner, and school was dismissed for the day.
On "Loud Sox Day," April 1, everyone seemed to "let loose" and have a good time.
In the afternoon we had the following program: Impromptu talks by William Blair on
"The Barber Shop Business," "Shorty Baine," 'tWhy I Want to Get Married," Fern Lake,
"The Advantages of 'Being a Doctor'," Faye Welch, "My Life's Ambition-to Be an Old
Maid," "Sub" Volstedt, "Wha.t's' Wrong With Women?" Quartet consisting of Harry
Spencer, Max Dunham, Harold Sox, and Ralph McDaniel sang. Reading by Verna.
Cooley. The Girls' Quartet of the Eugene Bible University sang. Contest winners were
chosen. Molly Groshong won first prize, Fern Lake second, and "Shorty" Bayne third.
Mr, Hudson congratulated us on our "successful" day and the meeting closed with some
remarks by Mr. Finnerty, of Eugene.
On April 19 a meeting of the Student Body was called to straighten out a misun-
derstanding about the so-called "Flunk Day." It was unanimously decided to hold an
all-day picnic and spend a pleasant day in the woods as the picnic had been granted by
the faculty. This day later proved to be a wonderful success and everyone declared it
to be the best picnic ever held by A. H. S.
Gilbert Sox Blair Rich
Debate at Albany High was not as successful this year as it has been in previous
seasons for there were no interclass debates, Both the school teams, the negative and
affirmative, were defeated by Salem, the decisions being three to nothing.
In the interclass debates the Seniors were the only ones who had two complete
teams. The Juniors came next with one team, while neither the Sophomo1'es nor the
Freshmen had any. As the teams to represent the school were to be selected from all
the debaters, it was decided to have no class debates. The result was that the students
who wished to be on the A. H.S. debating team, had to try-out for the position.
Miss Eliot was elected coach, and since the time was short, decided to use the
same question for the try-out as was to be debated in the inter-scholastic debates of this
district. Resolved, That the Direct Primary Law of Oregon should be repealed.
About fifteen students entered the try-out, being given but a week in which to
prepare, they gradually dropped out until only seven were left. These met Friday after-
noon, January 7, and wenf in one at a time before the solemn assembly of Professor
Hudson, chairmang Superintendent Boetticher, Attorney Miles McKey, Miss Eliot, and
the judges. The teams selected were Harold Sox and Muriel Gilbert, affirmative, with
Gordon Kendall, alternate, Clifford Rich and Rexter Butler, negative, with William
The first debate was to have been held January 28. Our affirmative team was to
go to Brownsville and our negative to Jelferson, but these high schools were unable to
put out a team, and so forfeited to Albany. This was more detrimental to us than
otherwise, although it gave us longer to prepare. The debates would have given our
It was in this manner that we met Salem the 4th of February. Salem's negative
team came to Albany and our team went to Salem. Albany was defeated in both places.
The loss of these two debates eliminated us from further participation in inter-
scholastic contests. Although the results were very one-sided, the debates were really
interesting and the victories were won only after a hard struggle.
If we wish to prevent such as this another year, there should be, under the direc-
tion of the English department, a series of interclass debates with a trophy given to the
winners. This would give our students training in argumentation and public speaking
from the time they enter high school.
We are hoping that next year's debate will be more successful for A. H. S, and
that the students will take more interest in forensics. H. S., '21.
Lewis Van Winkle
tContinued from page 641
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Albany High Schools Band
The Albany High School band has reached a degree of excellence never before
attained. Mr. Wetmore comes to us with the best possible recommendations and has
not been disappointing in the least. Mrs. Wetmore, who assists her husband, is a fin-
ished cornet soloist, having fulfilled several contracts with the Victor company for the
purpose of making phonograph records.
The band has been making excellent progress ever since it was taken over by Mr.
and Mrs. Wetmore. Several new instruments have been added, difficult pieces have bee!
mastered and new talent discovered.
In addition to this has been the work of teaching the children of the grades to
play some instruments so that when they reach high school they will be ready to take
their places in the High School band. This plan has always been the policy of Albany
High School, so it naturally follows that Albany High has one of the foremost high school
band organizations in the state. In connection with this was the recent buying of nine
hundred dollars Worth of instruments by the grade school children of the city, thereby
assuring a strong band for the future.
The concert to be played soon is to be a real festival of music. Several profes-
sional musicians are to be hired for a dual reasong first, to help the boys out in this,
their first experience in public, and second, to give them the experience of playing with
finished players. The money is to be used for the purchasing of quipment for both the
boys' and the girls' bands.
The personnel is as follows: Cornets-Edward Sears, George Berry, Lotus Con-
ser, and Charley Wright. Saxophone-Harold Steele, John Crandall, John Pollock, Ker-
mit Brandeberry, and Orland Reiter. Baritones-Glen Coie and Verne Monosmith.
Trombones-Leon Fish, Arthur Holt, Harry Austin and Emerald Johnson. Alto-Bruce
Coie. French Horn-Ronald Robnett. Bass-Harold Sox. Tenor-Gordon Kendall.
Drums-Elmo Robnett and Spencer Sanders.
A. H. S. Saxophone Sextette
Something new and fascinating in the organization of Albany High School is the
Saxophone Sextette. The members, who are all amateurs, have made a wonderful show-
ing and they hope that in the near future they will be able to compete with the famous
Brown Brothers. This is the first year that the saxophone has been used to this extent
and as the saxophone is a popular instrument the sextette is attracting much interest.
Although they have not made many appearances in public, they have gained worthy
support and under the leadership' of Mr. Wetmore, who is a master of this instrument,
they will soon have a very capable organization which will receive invitations to go
east and bill the season's engagements with the popular theatres of Chicago and New
York. The members are: Wallace Shirley, Orland Reiter, Kermit Brandeberry, Harold
Steele, John Pollock, John Crandall.
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.. . 17
Albany High School Trumpet uartette
Miss Inez Wood, Nellie Hoone Wetmore, Edward Sears, Edwin Wetmore. This
splendid quartet made its debut this year at assembly and the appreciation of the stu-
dents encouraged the members to establish the quartet as a permanent High School
musical organization, with the idea of representing Albany High on various occasions.
They were called upon to furnish music at the Teachers' Institute, at the High
School Operetta and at a Commercial Club banquet. On each of these occasions they
met with a very kind reception.
Next fall the quartet plans to add to its repertoire a number of standard and
classical numbers much more pretentious than anything attemplted this year, and they
hope to play at the High Schools in Eugene, Salem, Corvallis, Lebanon and Independ-
ance, and possibly Portland.
The man who booked the fine orchestra from New York pronounced music fur-
nished by our Trumpet Quartet as the finest music he had heard in any High School,
and the pupils of Albany High are proud to number this quartet among their school
A. H. S. Girl's Band
The girls' band is a new course in Albany High this year, which has been organ-
ized for the purpose of giving the girls a chance to develop their talents along musical
lines. Mr. and Mrs. Wetmore are the instructors of both the girls' and boys' bands, and
are professional directors. We are very fortunate in having them with us. So far the
girls' band has not played publicly, for they have been delayed on account of instruments.
They are all secured now and the band is beginning to play ensemble numbers. The
girls have been very faithful about practicing and have been well rewarded for their
efforts. It will not be long before the band will be playing in assembly as they are
practicing now for that purpose. They will be able to start right in and work together
in the fall and with the help of the new students coming in from the Junior High School
will be able to make a fine showing.
The personnel of the Girls' Band is: Directress, Mrs. VVetmore. Cornets-Inez
Wood, Helen Benedict, Eva. Bowen and Wilda Parish Alto--Mable Baldwin. Saxo-
phone-Eudora McAlpine, Norma Williamson. Clarinets-Frances Warnke and Venus
Holley. Flute-Wilma Doremus. Trombone-Jewell Jones, Baritone-Margaritha
Warnke. Bass-Emma Olen. Bass Viol--Elsie Roner. Drums-Marcia Noble fsnarel,
Addie Gobat Cbassj.
With the A. H. S. Girls' Band developed to the point where they are ready to
appear on any occasion or to put on a varied concert, A. H. S. will have an organization
that will bring much credit and worth while publicity to the Albany High. We will have
the only girls' high school band in the Northwest and probably the only one in the West.
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The Boys' and Girls' Glee Clubs
We can truthfully say that the work accomplished by the Glee Clubs has been
especially fine this year.
The Girls' Glee Club, organized late in September, with a membership of about
fifty, and the Boys', with a membership of twenty. By faithful practicing every week
they soon worked up to a fine chorus. I
Out of the Girls' Glee Club was chosen a sextette which has acquired fameby fre-
quently singing for Wednesday morning assemblies. The girls ip this sextette are Vera
Ellis, Alice Mclnnis, Pauline Southworth, Volena Jenks, Mildred Coie and ilnez Moore.
An octette, composed of members of both clubs, sang for the Commercial Club
luncheon, given in March. The members of the octette are Harry spencer, Maxon Dun-
ham, Mildred Coie, Alice Mclnnis, Vera Ellis, Murriel Gilbert, Harold Sox, and Nels
On March 23, the two Glee Clubs gave an operetta, "The Crowning of the Gypsy
Queen," in the Globe Theatre, under the able direction of Mrs. Roy Worley. This was
a great success and is Without doubt the best of its kind ever produced in Albany.
The cast of characters were:
King Romais, father of Gypsy Queen ...... ........ R exter Butler
Marghuerita, the Gypsy Queen ,,,.......... ..,...... .......... ........ A 1 i ce Mclnnis
Prince Cristall, in love with Queen ..,,.,...,......,...................................,... .......... H arold Sox
Annetta fan American heiress, traveling in search of a fadl .,.... ,............., V era Ellis
Henry Townsend, the fiance of Annetta ........................................ ..,.,... M axon Dunham
Pat, Annetta's coachman ...................................,.............,..,..,.. ....... B uford Morris
Diana, Johannes' sister, and Pat's Gypsy sweetheart ,....... ........... D oris Welch
Johannes, a guard .,...........,....................,.............,.......,............, ...,..... A lbert Bayne
The Witch ..............................,........,,...........,.,... .............,.. M ildred Coie
' First Gypsy ........ ....., P auline Southworth
The Witch's companions Second Gypsy ....... .............. V olen Jenks
Third Gypsy ...... ......................... ....,........ M a ry Davis
Spokesman ....... ........,.................... ............................................. N e ls Teeters
Conspirators ......, ...,.... R alph McDaniel, Harry Spencer
Guards ............ ....... L eonard Olen, Gordon McDonald
Patriarchs ..... ....... G ordon Kendall, Clark Kendall
The Glee Clubs cleared about ninety dollars on this operetta. This money will
probably be used topurchase new music for the schools.
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Moore Coie Jenks
Ellis Mclnnis Soutliwortli
Luke Hamilton Rolirbaugh Pugh Coie
Nnrwoocl Ellis J. Baldwin Fruley
E. Bulrlwin Pettic-urn VVz1lle1's Smith
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Girls' Sextet A
A special feature this year has been the Girls' Sextet. They have given a num-
ber of selections in general assemblies.
The biggest number the girls gave was at the Masonic banquet on December 27th,
given in celebration of St. John's Day. The selections which the sextet rendered were
"Wake Miss Lindy," "Shubert's Serenade," "Little Boy Blue," and "Whispering," The
girls spent much time and hard practice in preparation for the event and were ably
directed by Mrs. Roy Worley, director of music at the High School. -
The girls, since then, devoted their time to the operetta "The Crowning of the
Gypsy Queen," given by the Girls' and Boys' Glee Clubs, on March 23, at the Globe
Theatre. The operetta was a marked success.
The girls who compose the sextet are: First sopranos, Vera Ellis and Inez Moore:
second sopranos, Alice Mclnnis and Pauline Southworthg altos, Volena Jenks and
Mildred Coie. ,
The Teachers' Training Class is quite large this year, sixteen girls being enrolled.
Half of the girls enrolled in the class graduate this year and one member, Martha
Muller, is a student at Albany College, but is taking the course at the High School.
Three different texts have been studied during the course of the year, one, "The
Science of Human Nature," by Pyleg another, "The History of Modern Elementary
Education," by Parker, and the third, "How to Teach," by Strayer and Norsworthy.
The latter book is the text upon which the teacher's' examination, "Theory and Art of
Practice," is based.
The last six weeks of the year were given wholly to observation work by the
girls. This is very essential and also very important, as much valuable information is
gained by it.
The class has been honored with several visitors. Mr. Stetson, of the Educa-
tional Department of the University of Oregon, who is visiting all the High Schools of
the state, gave a Very interesting and very much appreciated talk. He said that the
girls, in considering teaching, should find out if they were fitted for the work, and if
so, they should prepare themselves to be real teachers,
Mr. G. E. Finnerty, former principal of the Junior High School of Albany, but now
principal of the Eugene High School, gave the girls a very instructive talk. He' told of
some of his experiences as a teacher, and also the work of a teacher and her respon-
sibilities. He said that our goal should be not to be a "good teacher," but to be the "very
best" teacher. 1
Another visitor of the class was Superintendent Boetticher, who came in to see
what work the girls were taking up and how they were progressing. The girls appre-
ciated greatly the interest which Mr. Boetticher has shown in them and in their work.
MILDRED COIE, '21,
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OUR YELL LEADER
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With a me1nbe1'ship superior to that of former years, the Athletic Association has
just finished a most successful year.
A large number of recruits greeted the coach, both in football and in basketball,
which marked the beginning of a good season. The football team proved its worth by
mowing down its opponents as fast as they came, with one exception, this being Eugene.
But there was one game that will surely go down in history, and that was the game with
Corvallis, in which George Laubner, captain-elect for next year's team, after intercepting
a forward pass, raced down the field with the whole Corvallis team after him, for the
only score of the game.
Then, just as football was over, a basketball team was whipped into condition
and, under the supervision of Coach Brumbaugh, went th1'ough the season with but two
defeats and finishing at the top of the list in percentage, which gave them the right to
represent the Willamette Valley at the state meet, but because several players gradu-
ated, it was impossible to get others in trim to take their places. The class basketball
games this year were of great interest. Hauser Bros. gave away a silver cup to the
We were at a loss what to do about baseball, so it was a point for discussion. It
was finally decided that the class games would be played, but because the members of
last year's team graduated, there was not enough material to get up a High School team.
The games were delayed for some time because of so much Oregon mist, but as soon as
the weather permitted, the games were Hnally played.
Interest was next centered on track and with a formidable amount of enthusiasts
Albany High School will surely be well represented at the county track meet, should
there be one.
So, on the whole, the teams of Albany High School are about as near the head of
the list as any high school in the state.
The Season in Football
Albany High School is justly proud of their warriors of the gridiron this year. I
do not mean to say that the students of A. H. S. are not always proud of their heroes in
pigskln, but we have every reason to be so this year. We have a team that is famous
throughout the state.
First we have "Baby" Bayne, possibly the largest man on any high school team in
the state this season. Six foot six in his stocking feet, and weighing over two hundred
pounds, he towers over his opponents like a giant over a pygmy. V
Exhibit B features Leland Allen, fourteen years old and the youngest letterman
A. H. S. has ever produced, and perhaps the youngest letterman in any of the high
schools in the same class as Albany.
The next player in the limelight is George Laubner, the man who ran for a touch-
down with the whole Corvallis team at his heels. George had never seen a football be-
fore he reported for practice this fall, and demonstrated what a green man can do
when he is properly coached. He is our next year's captain. '
Captain Bussard is the one on whom we blame our success. this year. One of the
few veterans on the team, he was instrumental in pulling tne team out of many a tight
hole by his generalship.
Earnest Haller, halfback, was another veteran player. He is noted for having
the cleanest pair of heels on the team, which combined his weight and natural ability,
made him a great line bucker and a fine, steady player.
George Blevins, or "Horse," as he is usually called, is almost as large as "Baby"
Bayne. He played both at tackle and in the backfield. He was a bear on the defense and
a tiger on the offensive, and the greatest ground gainer we had.
Clyde Archibald, center, is the last of the famous Archibald family. We have had
an Arhibald on the team for the last seven years. Clyde is the last member of this
famous football family to graduate from high school, and he has played his last game
for A. H. S. We shall miss them from our school.
Robert Patterson, guard, was always where the play was. He was noted for his
ability to break through the line and nail the runner. It was a pet saying on the prac-
tice field, "Where the play is 'Pat' will be there." '
Homer Bloom, alias "Blossom," end, has a naughty little way about him of finding
a forward pass, floating around in the atmosphere and catching it. There was liable
to be a touchdown pulled off in his vicinity abut that time.
Russell Groshong, better known as "Molly," was a steady ground gainer for the
team. A hard line plunger and he could stand enough punishment to kill a horse and
Leonard Olene was a great all around player, and was great at stopping end runs.
After a few trys around his end the opposing team would generally give it up as a
Ralph Roley was a hard man to run up against and played a hard game at end.
Willis DeVaney, as guard, alias "the Fighting Fool," as his nickname implies, a
hard fighter at his position of guard. The man who played and licked Corvallis when
he had the measles.
Alif Steen is another example of a green player who made good. He never had
hold of a football before he reported for practice this fall, and has made good. He is
only a freshman and should make a wonderful player before he finishes.
Elmo Robnett, another member of the team, did his part in playing the game this
season, and was always in the right place at the right time.
All of the above men have won their letters, which in A. H. S. means that they
must play in one-half of two winning games. There are seventeen letter men in all, the
largest number A. H. S. has ever produced. ,
To Leonard Pitman, football manager, the credit belongs for the financial success
of this season. The Boys' Athletic Association started this year in debt, but finished with
several hundred dollars to the good. U
Coach Brumbaugh should have his praises sung to the sky at this place. For with-
out him A. H. S. would be very much handicapped, indeed. He cannot thank "Shrimp"
too much for the part he played.
At the close of the season the football squad were the guests of Mr. Hudson,
Boetticher and Brumbaugh. It is needless to say that the players appreciated it from the
bottom of their hearts.
They also appreciated the spirit of co-operation that the Albany Chamber of Com-
merce exemplified by inviting them to be their guests at luncheon.
During the season of 1920 Albany High School played six games and won five.
She tied with McMinnville for the championship of the Willamette Valley and won the
title of champions of Southern Oregon by defeating Grants Pass Thanksgiving Day.
Is there any reason why Albany should not be proud of their team?
Following is a list of the games played and the scores:
A. H. S ........ .. 47 Shedd ............. .. 6
A. H. S ........ 7 Grants Pass ..... .. 0
A- H- S ........ 0 Eugene .......... .... . 13
A. H. S ........ 49 Lebanon ..... .. 7
A- H- S ........ .. 7 Corvallis ......., .. 0
A- H. S ........ ...... 1 9 Grants Pass ..... ..... 6
A- H- S ........ ...... 1 19 Opponents ...... ............................ 2 6
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Fifty young stalwarts, three of whom were letter men, answered the coach's call
when the basketball season rolled around this year. It surely did not look as favorable
as in past years, because of so much new material. It is needless to say that we had
another successful season because out of the eight games played, the squad brought
home the bacon in all but two.
Coach Brumbaugh started his men early for the gruelling season before them. As
the practice went on the lesser players began to drop out until but two squads were left.
It was not long before the coach had them in condition for the first game, which was with
Shedd. This game was merely to test the vitality of the squad. It proved to be a Very
ragged game, as they were unable to do much until the last half. It was an easy victory
As a second step on our road to victory the team met and defeated Stayton High
School by a very decisive score. The game progressed for five minutes with neither side
scoring. Finally Stayton drew first blood by dropping in a field basket. This stimulated
the Albany team which began to work harder, and by the end of the first half, led by a
score of 18 to 8. The next half Albany started in earnest and were able to run their end
of the score up to 40, while Stayton advanced their score to 18, thus ending the game.
On January 13 the squad accompanied by the larger part of the student body went
to Corvallis for the annual basketball scrap with C. H. S. on their home floor. All were
happy and sure of adding another victory to our list, but our joy was short-lived. It
seems that A. H. S. is always "jinxed" when on the greased C. H. S. floor with the
baskets four inches lower than the regulationand a stage out in the center. In former
years A. H. S. has been unable to secure a victory in Corvallis and it was likewise this
year. The game was a fight from start to finish. Corvallis made the first score and held
theadvantage throughout the entire game, which ended with the score 17 to 11 in favor
of Corvallis. So the trip home was not as pleasant as it might have been.
Training was then begun for the trip to Eugene and Cottage Grove. The game at
Eugene was the closest ever witnessed on their home fioor. With both sides fighting for
the lead, the victory was in doubt until the last whistle. Albany led at the end of the
first half by the small margin of four points. John Steincipher made two spectacular
plays by sliding the ball through the hoop from the center of the floor.
In the second half Eugene came back fighting hard and the boys were able to hold
our fellows to a small score, while they increased theirs to a height that our lads could
not overcome. And so the game ended with Eugene leading by five points, the score
being 33 to 28. From here the team traveled to Cottage Grove, where another victory
was added to our list. There was no doubt as to what the outcome would be, as the
Cottage Grove fellows acted like strangers to the game. Albany threw baskets almost
at will on the small floor and soon ran up a score that would have been impossible to
overcome. The score at the end of the game was 41 to 17. The team returned home
with one victory and one defeat to their credit.
On their return the coach hurriedly whipped the team into shape for the return
game with Corvallis. The team as well as the students had looked forward to this game
since their defeat at the hands of the Corvallis lads. The tables were turned on C. H. S.
at the Junior High gym. The game was almost called off because of the Corvallis team
failing to appear. But finally about 5 o'clock they made their appearance along with the
largest part of the C. H. S. students.
From the sound of the referee's whistle that started the game until the welcome
tweet of the timekeeper's whistle, the game was exciting and closely fought.
Albany scored first and was able to keep a few points ahead of their opponents
from the start. Corvallis fouled continually and Albany chalked up points caused by
them as fast as they were made. As the first half ended, Albany led with a score of 11
to 7. .
In the last half Albany came back with a rush and nearly swept the windy city
lads od their feet as Albany began to score steadily. Although Corvallis fought hard
they were unable to ward off defeat. When time was called, the score stood 22 to 1.2 in
favor of Albany.
Eugene in their return game were the next victims to fall before the steady on-
slaught of the Albany squad. The game was the most hotly contested one of the season,
although the Eugene quintet had previously defeated Albany by a small scoreg the team
was spurred on the road to victory by the fact that they were playing on their home
floor, which is always an advantage.
This was the first game in which "Scrubby" Bussard did not play. Because of
graduating he was unable to finish the season, but even this could not keep the team
from their winning streak. There was but one more game to be played. This was the
return game with Cottage Grove. Because of the easy victory at Cottage Grove, very
little practicing was done, and the game proved to be closer than expected. James Van
Winkle replaced Bloom at forward as the latter graduated. Although outplayed during
,the first part of the game, Albany came back fighting hard and warded off defeat, the
final score being 27 to 20.
ff' This ended our season and gave us the right to represent the Mid-Willamette
Valley at the state tournament, but because of the loss of so many players and lack of
training the team did not go. '
Everything being taken in consideration, the Albany High players had a most
I Credit for such a fine schedule must be given to Earl Aldrich, manager of the
basketball team. We are sure that he worked hard and faithfully to get the team games.
Ernest .Haller .....,.. ...............,............. ,... .............................. G u a. rd
Russell Bussard ........ ....... F orward, Guard
Ralph Rolley ........ ....................... G uard
Albert Bayne ........, ............ G enter
John Steinciper ........ ......... F orward
Homer Blume ........ ......,.. F orward
Leonard Qlen ........... ............... S uh
Monroe Cooley ......,..... ........ S ub
James Van Winkle ........ ...........,..... ,,....., S u b
Joe Gray ...................... ...... ....................... ................... S u b
Albany 43 ........ .............................. S hedd
Albany 40 Stayton
Albany 11 Corvallis
Albany 28 Eugene
Albany 41 Cottage Grove
, Albany 22 ........ Corvallis
Albany 19 ..,..... Eugene
Albany 27 Cottage Grove
Rohrbaugh Doremus White Swyter
Haley Welch fc-aptaim Jackson
Van Winkle Berry Robnett
Bloom Aldrich CCaptainJ Blevins
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For the past few years Albany High School has not accomplished much in track.
But when a meeting of the Athletic Association was called early in the season it was
decided to devote all of our time to track instead of baseball. About thirty men turned
out the first week in March, and have since made very good progress considering the had
The line-up as it appears early in the season is:
George Laubner, Captain.
Sprints-Steincipher, Cook, Laubner.
440 yards-Steincipher, Blair, Patterson.
880 yards-Blair, Benson, Irvin.
Mile-Olene, Eby, Gray, Rich.
The relay team has not been chosen, but the 440 men will have the best chance.
High Jump-Laubner, NVilkinson, Blair.
Broad Jump-Laubner, Sears, Blair.
Pole Vault-Cook, VVilkinson, Buchner.
Shot Put-Sears, DeVaney, Bayne, Robnett.
Discus-Sears, DeVaney, Bayne, Robnett.
Sears is doing some wonderful work in the javelin an discus and we expect some
first places in the meet from him.
Coach Brumbaugh expects to develop a winning track team this year, and with
such material we think it not at all impossible. p ' I
The Linn County Fair Board had kindly consented to let the team practice on the
county track, We hope that the students will back the team to the utmost with lots of
enthusiasm and pep. The whole High School is looking forward to the great day when
A. H. S. "brings home the bacon."
Meets scheduled are: Linn County Meet, May 63 Albany-Corvallis Dual Meet,
October 8!'S0pl1on1ore Reveption.
October 2lf.Iunior Class Mix.
October 29-Freshman Frolic
November 17-Teachers Club Party.
November 20--V-Conumlnity House Dinner.
November 29-Senior Class Party.
December 24-Christmas "Open Housef
January 3---New Year Celebration.
January 27-Mid-Year Graduates Farewell
February 16-Freshman Glee.
February 18-Conventus Fori.
March 23.J-"Cr0wning of the Gypsy Queen
April 1--'Loud Sock Day.
June 1- -Commencement.
Uflz 2'1'Z11f1'ml 121
- Tam T T -
"The Real Story of Cinderella"
CBy Margaret Catheyj
The person who wrote this story evidently didn't know what he was talking about,
for it is not at all what really happened. l was there and I know. So, in order that none
of you be deceived in any way, I aiu laying before you the true facts. Aheml !!
Cinderella was a very beautiful girl, but nobdy knew it because she never used
powder or rouge, never curled her hair on West Electrics and never tried to vamp the
men. But, ah! Her time was coming. Little did she know! Etc., etc.
Ou the other hand, her two sister were very homely and resembled the proverbial
niud fences. And everybody knew it because they used all the rouge and powder they
could possibly get on-they curled their hair on West Electrics and tried to vamp the
men. iYou see, if you are beautiful you can get by with all that, but if you are homely-
qw... . .-.
The reason why Cinderella sat in the chimney-place all the time was because she
didn't have any other place to sit in. Her sisters were very cruel to her and wouldn't
let her go to the movies. No wonder the poor girl didn't know anything. But she was
learning. One day she had taken some money and sneaked out to a movie. That was
the beginning of her adventure.
About a month after that her sisters received invitations to the Annual Auto
Show dance. They were thrilled to death because only the best people went to these
dances. Poor little Cinderella wanted to go, but she didn't' know how to dance, and be-
sides she had nothing to wear.
So she sat in her place by the fire and pouted all day while her sisters ranted and
tore around trying to decide what to wear.
"I shall Wear my new duvetyne dress with the orange sash and my brown hat with
the paradise feathers," said Sister No. 1. "Oh, that old thing! Humph! I'll certainly
outshine you-I'm going to wear my spider web stockings and-" etc.
"And those skinny legs!" said Sister No. 2. Thus they quarreled until they fin-
ally decided what to wear.
After they had gone out to buy more make-up, Cinderella had a little plan. She
put on her best rags and turned on the victrola and proceeded to teach herself to dance.
This was hard work, as she had seen no one but her sisters trip the light fantastic toe,
and they did it none too well. But she used her imagination, which is all one has to use
when dancing nowadays. She was just beginning to get the right amount of jazz into it
when her sisters came in.
"Now," said Cinderella, "I can go to the dance, for I have learned."
"You most certainly cannot," they answered in perfect unison, for they knew that
she would outshine them. When they had gone Cinderella said, "More rouged and pow-
dered than everg that's always the way."
She tried to imagine herself floating in the arms of a handsome young man to the
strains of a wild jazz orchestra. But this made her feel more lonely than ever and she
burst into tears. tAt this point the fairy god-mother is supposed to appear. But when
there is no fairy god-mother, how can she appear?J
Suddenly the door bell rang. Cinderella dried her eyes and opened the door.
"I-Iere's a trunk, Maid," said a deep voice. "The lady said to send it up." And the owner
of the deep voice deposited a small-sized trunk in the hall.
'Tm sure this is some mistake, sir," began Cinderella, but the man had vanished.
Cinderella looked at the trunk and wondered what to do with it. "I wonder what is in
it." She surveyed the trunk with much curiosity for a long time, then putting her con-
science behind her, she tugged at the heavy strap. Soon the trunk was opened and
Cinderella stared in amazement at the contents, nearly swallowing her gum, for right
before her eyes were dresses of all imaginable kinds. In a smaller compartment several
pairs of shoes and slippers for all occasions greeted her enraptured gaze. And there
Then Cinderella's little devil inside her whispered in a still, small voice, "Why
don't you -put them on and go to the dance?" Cinderella wouldn't listen for a long, long
time, but finally the voice began to shout and she couldn't even pretend she didn't hear,
and she did want to go so badly! She touched a pretty blue silk dress and somehow it
stuck to her fingers, as did everything else, and in a little while everything that had
reposed neatly within the trunk was spread around on the furniture.
"I'll do it!" exclaimed Cinderella when the temptation was too much for her. "It's
going to be my real adventure!" She selected the blue silk and a black hat trimmed
with feathers, and shoes and-well, everything to go with the dress.
A.. .-.L 'K Z-.bn-.1
Then she went upstairs to her sistersl room and borrowed some of their make-up.
fShe knew just what to do with it because she had seen her sisters doll up more than
When at last she was ready she would have had to pin a sign on her back with
her name on it to let people know who she was. She then ordered a jitney and when it
came she told the driver to take the trunk up to her little attic bedroom, for she did not
want her sisters to know about it.
"Say, what do you think I am?" inquired the jitney driver, "a baggage-smasher?"
But he changed his mind when Cinderella smiled at him. Henceforth he was her friend
The dance was in full sway when Cinderella arrived. The Bungalow orchestra
was jazzing as it never jazzed before. Cinderella was thrilled as well as frightened, but
she calmed her feelings and found a seat on the sidelines. It was fun for a while to
watch the dancers but when one is sitting out it soon grows monotonous.
Then she spied her sisters. The eldest one was making eyes at a very handsome
young man, who resembled a cross between a Hart, Schaffner and Marx advertisement,
and an Arrow Collar man. The handsome youngman looked very ill at ease and hot
around the collar.
"Just my chance!" breathed Cinderella, and she went over and stood beside her
sisters, who, of course, didn't recognize her.
And then it was that the young man seemed to take an interest-in life. He
smiled at Cinderella and then the two sisters left. It was no place for them.
Finally after much smiling and bowing and scraping on the part of the Arrow
Collar Man plus Hart, Schaffner and Marx, and some demure glances from Cinderella,
"You dance divinely," said the Arrow Collar plus Hart, Schaffner and Marx man.
"Oh, I'm so glad you think so!" sighed Cinderella.
"I do, you know," replied the Arrow Collar plus Hart, Schaffner and Marx man,
"may I have the next dance?"
S0 they had the next dance, and the next, and the next dance after that, and then
some more. Cinderella had a wonderful time, but of course, she didn't forget to go home
before her sisters did. When they arrived home there was Cinderella, sitting in her
little corner in the fireplace all in her ragged clothes, very eager to hear about the
"Oh, we had a mar-ve-lous time!" they said, throwing off their wraps.
"There was a perfect duck of a man there," said the first sister. "But there was
some little cat there who absolutely monopolized him the last half of the evening!"
"And I had a dance with him," exclaimed the second sister. "Poor man, I felt so
sorry for him. 'I know he was bored to death and he just couldn't get away."
"What was his name?" asked Cinderella, thoroughly enjoying the whole affair.
"Why, haven't you heard-oh, of course you wouldn't know, however, he is sole
heir of the new multi-millionaire school-the teacher who has lately settled here," they
informed her. "And we are going to be there tomorrow night and I hope he will ask us to
dance again. You certainly ought to see him, but of course he wouldn't look at you!
His name is Reginald Reddy."
So the next night after the sisters had fluttered away to the dance Cinderella went
up to the little attic bedroom and selected the most beauiful dress of all. It was late
when she finally got dressed and she was breathless and excited when she finally
reached the scene of the dance.
The rich young Arrrow Collar man was pacing the floor impatiently, but his face
lighted up with joy and he left off pacing as soon as he saw her. He immediately claimed
all her dances. Of course Cinderella was thrilled to death, but she pretended not to be
greatly affected by his attentions. ,
During the course of the evening they "sat out" a waltz. The Arrow Collar man
seemed to have something on his mind. "I say," he said presently, "I have something to
ask you. I-er-please don't be offended at this sudden uncontrollable outburst of-of-"
he stopped, unable to proceed so great was his emtion.
"Yes?" breathed Cinderella hopefully-it had come! She know he was in love
with her. 4
"I-well-I-well, you see-I want you to go to the movie with me tomorrow night,
please say you will go."
Cinderella nearly fell off her chair. It was not exactly what she had expected.
However she consented.
Then came the event of the evening-a prize fox trot. Of course Cinderella and
the Arrow Collar man danced it and, of course, they won.
"You win the beautiful hand-embroidered coal scuttle," said the judge, handing a
package to Cinderella, "watcher name?"
"Corrie Grubbe," replied Cinderella calmly-for she had no intention of betraying
her identity-the time was not ripe.
And then! The clock struck twelve.
Cinderella made one dash for the door. But first she took off her number 3AAA
slipper and threw at the Arrow Collar man tvs. Reginald Reddyj for she wanted him to
be sure and find it.
Cinderella reached hope puffing and blowing-a few laps ahead of her sisters and
had just time enough to change clothes-she could find no place for her clothes, so she
sat on them-hat, shoes and all.
"Did you have a good time?" she asked, faking a yawn as they came in.
"Won-der-ful!" they bubbled. "I never had so many dances in all my life!" ex-
claimed the first sister, "I only sat out eight."
"How thrilling," said Cinderella, extracting a full-grown hat pin from--er-the
The next day the very thing happened that Cinderella was expecting-a Stutz
Bear-cat drove up and parked in front of the house. A moment later Reginald Reddy
stuck his greased pompadour around the corner of the door.
"Any women live here?" he asked of Cinderella, who came to meet him. He
thought she looked familiar, but-there had been so many girls in his life-
"Yes, two," Cinderella smiled a little to herself as she thought how near she was
to him-and yet-how far, for he did not know her.
"I-I have a slipper here," he said, blushing slightly, "I wonder if it belongs to
one of them."
"It belongs to me," Cinderella told him guiltily-it was a shame to spoil his hopeful
"You!" cried the handsome young man incredulously-"you!" and then he laughed
a very scornful laugh indeed.
But Cinderella put the shoe on her dainty little method of locomotion and tri-
umphantly surveyed the effect. So did Reginald Reddy.
"You have a very neat foot," he commented, "but-I must be leaving-sorry to
have troubled you," and he turned to go.
,f were Y'
"Wait!" cried Cinderella, dramatically, "I can show you that I am the girl who
belongs to this slipper. If you will wait a couple of hours, I'll get dressed."
So Reginald Reddy waited, rather skeptical, but, he must know the worst, he
rather hated the idea of taking a common maid to the movie. However, she might prove
After a short wait of two hours and a half, Cinderella came down-transformed
into the girl of the night before. Reginald Reddy took one look, and then took another.
"Well, I'1l be-" but by that time Cinderella had stopped his flow of speech.
At this juncture the two sisters had arrived. To say they were horrified, scandal-
ized, terrilied and very jealous is putting it mildly. They rallied around poor Reginald.
But poor Reginald could not seem to feature being rallied around and during a silent
moment while the two sisters were getting back their wind, preparatory to running
another topic of the day to death, he made a dash for liberty, dragging Cinderella behind
him. They ran down the steps forty per, and in a moment, while the two sisters were
beginning to wonder what was the large notion, they speeded away in the Stutz Bear-cat.
Twenty minutes later the car stopped in front of a small white cottage labelled
"I, Splicem, D. D."
"I say-what is your name?" asked the Arrow Collar plus Hart, Schalfner and
Marx Advertisement-otherwise Reginald Reddy.
He: Say, you know that shortstop over there reminds me of the Ancient Mariner?
She: How come?
He: He 'stoppeth one of three.
i 1 -k
Bill Blair: See any change in me?
"Shorty": No, why?
Bill: I just swallowed a cent.
'k i 'I
Melvin: Do you serve lobsters here?
Waiter: Yes, we serve anybody: sit down, sir.
'k 'k i'
Rex: Why did you stop smoking?
"Buck": So 'I could wear celluloid collars.
1 i t
He who laughs last is thick-headed.
'A' i 'k -
Said the maid to the bashful 'young man: I'm going to scream, anyway, so you
might as well kiss me."
i' , 'k 'k
"What makes you think Luke would make a good father?"
"He used to be a floor-walker.
'k ir 'A'
Lotus: He sure was a far-sighted man.
Floyd: How so ?
Lotus: He had a iire-extinguisher put in his coffin.
i' ir t
Sea Captain tto one of many leaning over ship's raillz Weak stomach, my lad?
Boy tnervouslylz Why, ain"t I puttin' it as far as the rest of them?
A' i i
He didn't want to hit him hard, so he pulled the trigger easy.
ir ir 'k
Soph.: Hey, Freshman, telephone.
Sleepy Freshman: I ain't expecting no call.
t 'A' if
She tproudlybz You'll always find some of the big guys at my father's hotel.
He Qruefu1lyJ: I know it. I slept there one night.
1 af af
If two-faced, why not wear the other one?
ff af an
Mary had a little lamb
And so it isn't strange
That Mary often heaved a sigh
And wished that styles would change.
-, ...X sa-nk. -M-Em5,..2I4..:a
iilili-' iid-ll-1' 5 mms' 'I-nina-uni' "
n1M1u-I1W1M1lm1ml1nn1uu1nu1.u1m.1m.1 1 1...-
B. F. TOWNSEND
The House of Quality and Service
304 East Second Street
1nn1nn1uu1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1 1 1 1.1 1nu1nu1ml1nn1uu1nn.1,,,.1
Cole Aero Eight
G. M. C. Trucks
Murphy s arage
Second and Ellsworth Streets, Albany, Oregon
Barney Oldfield and
Repairin , Etc.
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1lm1nn1nn1 1u-.M1
She: I thought your father couldn't afford to send you to school this year.
He: He couldn't, but I offered to stay home and run the business.
- - 1 1 1 1 - -- 1 1 -'llll1""!' elnu1un-uu-nn-uu-uniuu1uu1un-nu-nu--uu1nu1
Across from the Armory
RALSTON MOTOR CO.
Seventh and Lyon Streets
,,1,..,1 I1,.,,1,,,.1,,,,1...,1,,1,,.,1ml1ml1,,,,.... nu...-I
H. J. JONES
BOOK SELLER AND STATIONER
Subscriptions Received for All
Magazines and Periodicals
333 W First Street, Albany, Oregon
"VVhat's the matter with your watch, little girl? Broken in health?"
No, just a little run down."
ff af 1
VVhere there's gum, there's action.
Pay as you go-have a checking account herefmake us your bookkeeper.
ALBANY STATE BANK
Serves you well.
1 .L .. ..u-1.4-un-..-. .-nu----. ,i::uTun1n--nuiei .- 1 -5 T: f:.1ui!..- in-f-...u::ain
1 . l
i D. E. Nebergall Meat Packing Co. g
li NebergaII's Market and at 4 Independent Market
T 2nd 85 Lyon Sts 1st and Lyon Sts
I LINNORE HAMS, BACONS AND LARDS Q
i Are Sold by Good Grocers All Over the City i
g Linnore 'Park Station Albany, Oregon 1
L-.. ........................... ..-.l
'fr-" ----------'- "-"-"-" -------- - " - " -
I T H E i
ALBANY EVENING HERALD
lic IS KEEPING PACE WITH THE DEVELOPMENT OF THE COMMUNITY g
H' If education makes a person refined, why is a college course?
1 if if
Mr. Doremus: How is it, sir, that I find you kissing my daughter? How is it, sir?
Russel: Great! Great!
-nf 1 1
An optimist: One who drinks a glass of near beer and then eats a package of
1 ir 1
Wallace Burkhart: You say your girl went to college before you met her?
Harold Steele: Yes, she did.
W. B.: And she thought of taking up law, you said?
H. S.: Yes, but now she is satisfied to lay it down.
, The common remark by patrons in our restaurant is, "How do you do it
I at such prices?" They refer to the unusual variety, service and cooking. .!.
i 107 West First Street Albany, Oregon 4'
In Senior Class meeting, M. Braden fwhen nominated for secretaryb: I decline
with great pleasure.
Q W. HQ' x J ea
E 'gl E
I 'yi . X ' A-fe lj , fe
el if' W wi. . .aal Q e
: , -.......... V . yy els, 4:
i 'WV ' an
The Key to New Pleasures
There is something like magic in the way the Har-
ley-Davidson Motorcycle changes your pleasure from
to the most fascinating, causing you to
you could have denied yourself this new
so long a time.
It is the key to new' pleasures, new scenes, new in-
terests. It isn't a hobby, but a healthy happy habit.
2 Whether or not you. are now ready to buy a Har-
ley-Davidson, drop in and see the new models. It is
well to know, when you are ready, which machine you
like best and which will serve you best. Come in.
The Bicycle and Motorcycle store, Where you get service
A Complete Line of Bicycles
L. B. HIXSON, Jr.
Phone 165-R 129 Lyon Street
WHYF'Q'iFZ5YfZ5YFEW5EKl5EWi9030315 1550335 if 459153iialialiaifslimlieifeli lF" li li'
E Chas. Kirk E. L. McKer'n
Kirk-IVIcKern IVIotor Co.
i AUTHORIZED FORD AND FoRDsoN DEALERS
: ALBANY, OREGON
flu-nu 11111 i 1111 mlinn-uu-m-no1nu--nn-noi'-u1no -1111111 1
J. C. PENNEY CO.
i 312 Department Stores
I Everything to Wear-For Men, Women and Cl'LilCl'l'67L
i Prices that Save You Money on Quality Merchandise that Gives
I Entire Satisfaction
i A Saving on Your Ready-to-Wear
i Clothing. Shoes, Dry Goods
5 and Notions
It will pay you to supply your entire needs here
.g........-........-..,.-....-....-................-....-....-...-...-...........-......,...-....-...............-..........-...-....- .. -
She ftenderlyjz "And are mine the only lips you have ever kissed?"
He: "Yes, and they are the sweetest of all."
B!.n---'-- I- ....1.u'.-- n...m1nu-nn1union-un-un1uu1uu1.nn1un1nn..vu 1 11--.-l1m1. .11-.. ... 1. 1 1 1
i WHITE CASH GROCERY
I ICE CREAM AND CONFECTIONS
712 W Ninth Street Albany, Oregon
i Phone 308
+I..,,,1.,,,1m1.,,.1,,,1nn1 1nn.- 1 1 1.,1,,,,1,.,,1m,.1,...1,m.. .1 1. 1 1 14.1.1 .1,,,.1..,.1,,...
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+n1wn1 --u-un-uu1 1un1nu1.1 1 1nn-nn--uu1uu1un1nn1nn11m1nu1un1nm1nn1uu1 1 1 1nn1n
of every Graduate from High School
I Decide to make the most of the op-
f portunity you now have. Let us assist
you in starting on your business 5
: career. Talk it over with us. We will I
L gladly give you the benefit of informa- i
1 tion and experience gained during E
i over FIFTY YEARS of successful banking. Begin your foundation on a Q
i Banking Account with I
i FIRST NATIONAL BANK
"Equipped to take care of your every business need"
i FIRST SAVINGS BANK Q
T "Where Savings are Safe"
i 4'A Interest on Savings
.5...-,...-.,.-....-...-..,-....-....-....-....-..........-....-..t.-...-....-....-....-,...-,... ----.---- ....-ng,
Albany Hi Teacher Bursts Into Music
Professoress Moore, P. D. Q. R. S. V. P. B. V. D., To Go Into Grand Opera
Tis not the deceitful Cupid, but the wiley Pan, who has vamped our beloved
instructor. Miss Moore appeared in recital recently before the critical sixth period
English Students, who drank thereof, and pronounced it good. The audience agreed
that Miss Moore's voice shows the effects of many years' hard cultivation.
i 'k 'A'
While practicing a play, which was never given, the leading man, Clyde Archi-
bald, was instructed to say "The Queen has swoonedf' He stepped on the stage and
said in a high tone, "The swoon has queenedf' He waited until the laughter had sub-
sided, and then he said, "The sween has soonedf' The manager came to escort him from
the stage, but the ambitious amateur screamed out once more, in a rasping falsetto,
"The coon has sweenedf'
Good fortune comes to him who hath a savings account. Start one today.
ALBANY STATE BANK
Always at your service.
ni Q k
XJ 'X X X
Never in our history have we entered a new
season 1n a condition to render a more
to men and
young men than this Spring and Summer
season of 1921. The decks are cleared of old
stocks, and we are able to present fresh new
merchandise, at the same moment when the
clothing market has become stabalized and
prices are down to Where they should be.
Serving the public in Linn county nearly
three score years
THE BLAIN CLOTHING CO.
BEST PICTURE FRAMING
Corner Third and Broadalbin Streets Albany, Oregon
Have your dental work done right while you are
young and it will save later aches and pains
Second and Lyon
DR. C. C. CLEEK
.g..-....-..-..-T.-...-W ------ .-...-.Tu-.N-....-.. -..---- ...-H.-..--...-H..-...g.
Q SAMSON PACKARD OAKLAND
I PRODUCTS CARS CARS
I S0 I I I
: Cheapest . Best I
I Good Cheap E
' Tire Tire l
l I I
I --+1 T
I VICK BROTHERS L
I We Never Close ALBANY l
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?...-..-...-..-..-....-..-..-...-.M-.. --.--.-------- ........-....-....-M..- .!.
I 207 west second street Phone 269 Q
I he ardrobe I
l TAILORING, CLEANING AND PRESSING f
nfs .......- .-.......-...-..-....-....-....-....-....-...-...-....-...-...-..........-...-H..-...-....-. ----- T.-...,.
"What is the difference between a hairdresser and a sculptor?"
"Well, you see, a hairdresser curls up and dyes, and a sculptor makes faces and
PLOP! ! ! ? "
.!.......... -...- - -....- -...-...-T-...-.M-...-..-...-....-....-...-...-.-....-....... -.-.M-....... -.--MI.
I BATTERY sERvlcE
I We Can Furnish You With Rental Batteries For All Makes of Cars :
I Repairing, Overhanging, Recharging
I IRVIN'S GARAGE
I 324 Broadalbin Street Albany, Oregon I
.g........-..q-...-..-...-...-,.,.-........-..- -....-...-...-....-....- .. ------ ...-n-..-,......,....u.....,.g,
Conser ton phonej: "Is this Dorothy Walker?
Dorothy Walker: "Yesf'
Conser: "Will you go to the theatre with me?"
Dorothy: "Yes, who are you?'l
J. L. BUSICK sf soNs
i Albany GRZjIi:iIES Woodburn
We invite your first deposit. Enjoy an interest-earning bank account.
Four per cent.
ALBANY STATE BANK
Serves you well.
I'-M' "-'--"--- 'I-MM-M-N' -----'---- 'E'-"I
Miss Horner: "In what battle did General Wolfe, when hearing of victory, cry,
'l die happy'."
Florine P.: "I think it was his last battle."
if 'k if
Miss Moore: "Give principal parts of the verb 'set,' Dorothy.
Dorothy Smith: "Set, hatch, cacklef'
. .-......-I.-,..-...-...-A-......l....i.-..-..-..-..-....-..,,-...-....-.A-....-...-...-....-...-....- - -..-..i.
I l?.lMl.l?ren1cl1igzfiorus I
5 JEWELERS, ENGRAVERS AND OPTICIANS I
f Bank of Oregon Building Albany, Oregon
+I-..-...-....-..,.-..l.-....-...-..l-...-.....- -....-....-.,.-....-......l............l...-....-....-....-..-...-..-..-...-...-. ,
Mr. Hudson fin physicsb: "Now, in case anything should go wrong with this
epexriinent, we, and the laboratory with us, would be blown sky-high. Now, come a
little closer, pupils, that you may follow me."
uigui 1 1ln-.11nu1.nu1nn-.nn1,,.1,.u1..1.,,1,,.1nuilmlmi-.iul..w1un1AA1....1..,.1 1 1 .. ........,!,
EAST ALBANY GARAGE I
East Third and Main Streets W. M. Cook 1
1 Albany, Oregon 1
g'q,..g, 111- 11---- I in--In-nu-un-nn-nn-nu -11111----1 uu-usp
.fu-... ------- ...-I...-,...-....-....-...-....-....-....-.....-....-...-l.. --.----- ..-hi.
T We Make Quality Our Watchword F
, a nd Q
I Service a Habit I
: Q :
I FLOOD I 1
5 DRY GOODS AND FURNISHINGS g
+m- -------- lmmwmmmwmmmmw-------H+
We Are W ith You
From Start io Hnish
Good Luck - But Not
Statistics of value gained in Teachers' Training Class-Of the 1904 women who
tainted last year, 1901 fell into the arms of men, tworfell on the floor and one fell in the
i' i 'k
"Ha!" cried the visitor looking at some watermelons, "Is this all the bigger the
apples you grow in Oregon?"
Florence F. foverhearing the remarkb: "Humph, them ain't apples, They're cur-
- - PICTURES ZPOTTTERY -5 ART-GEOEJE - - - -
Fortmiller Furniture Company
I Masonic Temple
in-.. ..... ..-l-l- .i.l -1.-i..-l.i-.m-.i.-..-i..- .... -t-,.-i..-l-..-i.i.- - - - -..mi
A graduation gift worth while-a Savings Account.
ALBANY STATE BANK
Serves you well.
,ll TTXQTTETTQTTQZTTETTAFATT ll llu ll ll ll TTWMQTTFllW2!lLQll?llXQll?lMi!l TTLHQLV
Home Investors Q
E . . Q
5 A FEW YEARS AGO the electric and gas properties man- 5
I aged by the Byllesby organization had very few home investors.
4 Today about 25,000 citizens of the cities and towns served, own
ag upwards of 5,520,000,000 of the securities of their companies. g
THE MONEY which these 25,000 residents have invested has
S been used to construct additions and extensions and thus to fur- Q
5 ther develop the growth and prosperity of the various communi-
A ties. Interest and dividends now paid to resident investors total
Q nearly one and one-half million dollars a year. 1:
QQ THE STRENGTH AND STANDING of Byllesby managed
Q utilities are clearly evidenced by the facts given above. These Q
S 25,000 people have placed their funds in modern properties de-
5 voted to supplying indispensable services in growing demand- in
gg have invested in a business which they can keep under their per- Z:
Q sonal observation.
ij A SAFE 87 INVESTMENT Q
E -.- Q
I MOUNTAIN STATES POWER C0
E ' Q
E H. M. BYLLESBY Sz CO.
gi Fiscal Agents
:F Byllesby Engineering and Management Corporation
Engineers and Managers
Tl' TlEWlfNl'9'llFKliEITl' 'TTETTTEWFESYTENTZSITT ll ll'a'llK5ilT llmlimllmlimllmllmllmll' 'li'
-1- -- ---- -M--- ---- ----------H-----------------u------ - ---t-- - - ----0+
Albany Magnolia Laundry 1
The Hard Work of Wash Day Reduced SOCQ By Our
ROUGH DRY FAMILY WASHING
Cheaper and Better Than You Can Do It at Home I
Ours Is a Sterilizing, Purifying Process, as Well as Cleansing
un-uu-nu-un-nn-nu-nu-un-un1nn-un-un1nn1nn--uu-nn- 1 1 - 1 1 1 1 1 1 -- -nu-:veto
For Sale-One Ford car with piston ring.
Two rear wheels, one front spring
Has no fenders, seat or plank,
Burns much gas, hard to crank,
Carburetor busted half way through
Engine missing, hits on two
Three years old, four in the spring
Has shock absorbers n' everything
Radiator busted, sure does leak
Differential dry, you can hear it squeak
Ten spokes missing, front all bent
Tires blowed out, ain't worth a cent
Got lots of speed, will run like the deuce
Tires all off, been run on the rim
A right good Ford for the shape its in.
unu-nn-1uniuu-nu-un1nn-lliun-1nn:un-unluu-Igg 9?-un1 1 n-missin:-nn-m11nn-nu-un1nn- inline:
. l I I
A Good Line of z 5 9 :
Enamelware, Hardware, Tinware, S
Dishes, Toilet Articles I I I
and School Supplies POPULAR COAT AND SUIT
Always On Display T I STORE I
HUDKINS i I , I
5, 10, 15 and 25c store I I Weet F'f'St Street I
Corner First and Ellsworth I T Albany, Oregon I
.-- -.ni-H--Im-n.I----I-n.-.m-....-n---.m-I--my .i...-..- - -m.-.u-- -un- n-im-.u- - - .I-.1--aio
.. -....-..,.-.H-...i-....-...- ...-I...-....-....-....-....-......-....-..,.-....-W..-....-...-..-M..-.....-.....-..-. -....-ug.
Alhzmg Glrvamrrg Aaanriaiinn
Manufacturers of LINN BRAND Butter
un, 1 1,.,.1,,,.-nn..ml.,,1,,..1mI.-nn-...1,,...,,,,..,,,,-...U..uu.1m.-...I-..n1n.1..u1,.u-.yululi .. -M.-u
We are always back of every Albany High School enterprise.
ALBANY STATE BANK
Always at your service.
5 Nonnareil Barber Shout H.A.aA.B.LElNlNGER
E Headquarters for Students' First
I Class Work T DENTISTS
. Opposite Postoffice . L Al
' - ' b O
l Albany, Oregon I any' regon
.g.-...-.,- -,.............-w-....,..-.m..- - ......-...5. .g.-....-....- -.M-....-...-n..-n.-....-,...- - .-...-
.fa-..,..-. .. -....-..-H.-..-...-n.. ---- ....-....-....-.... ---- ....-..-........-... .--- .....
, Pictures are nice and so are sweets.
Q Both of them you ought to keep.
Get your Stunt Books
'!'.-.........-...-..- -...-.,,.-..n.............-..........-...,....u.....-....-..,.-.,..-....-..,............... - - - ... -..,.-
"Dort:" "Oh, don't you think those life savers are thrilling?"
Willis fabsentlyjz "Yes, they often take my breath away."
.LMin.1...-.nn..nu1.nu1nn,un1nu1nu,ml,nu,M1,I-1W1m.1....1.,..1u..1..u..un.-u,,1....1 1 1 1 1 1.01.
i GET I T0 BUSINESS
Q for yourself as a means of making money.
g This will necessitate a bank account and steady saving on your part
2 Our part is in paying 435 interest on what you deposit at our
T Savings Department
g Capital, Surplus 390,000
1 J. W. CUSICK at Co., Bankers
Q Albany, Oregon
,g,,-,. ...... .......... .. - -........i.-u.-. .... ..-
....,,1........1.,.,1,..,... ....,.1.,.,1....1,...1....1,,,,1,.,,.s 1,.,1..,,..,,,,1...1....1,..,1 1,,,.1,.,.1,,.,1,...1....1..,,1.,..,
1.1.11 1 -- 111-- ----111 u In-nn 11-----11-1 nuinagu
A H S STUDENTS 1
o o 4
Remember that our stock of Athletic and Sporting Goods is always complete 'i
BASEBALL SUPPLIES, TENNIS GOODS, SWEATERS AND JERSEYS,
JAZZ CAPS, GYMNASIUM SUPPLIES, BATHING SUITS,
LADIES' AND GENTS' OUTING CLOTHING-BOOTS AND SHOES
BICYCLES, GUNS AND AMMUNITION L
If it is for the Athlete or Sportsmen-"Don't worry"-We have it
HAUSER BROS. 1
223 west First street
Albany Salem Eugene Corvallis
1m -111--11 111111-11-11 - -- -11--1 nn-inf:
We Sell Automotive Needs l
Electric Merchandise L l 5 L
That's All I i I
RALSTON ELECTRIC Co. T T DRUGGISTS G. BOOK SELLERS T
310 West Second Street T AHJHHYI OPCQOYI
1 -....-...................l.-....-.........-....- 1...-I 3.-. 1 1 -....-...,-...-..i.-....-....- - 1 1 -.1
1 1 1.011 1 1,.,1,u1u,.1....1....1 1 1,,,,.. ,.,,1,.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 .11
E. H. IJUNIIVIINEE I l 1
Transfer and Fuel 5 g 5
We move anything anywhere any i T and i
time and keep you warm 4
Phones E CONFECTIONERY
Res., 350 Office, 105-J First and Lyon Albany, Ore on
Miss Moore: "Define 'aftermath."'
Virgil Buckner: "Room 7 from three thirty to four."
al if ir
Molly G.: "I keep you in my mind all the time."
Jewel J.: "Oh, you do make me feel so small."
Sow the seeds of independence: plant a savings account.
ALBANY STATE BANK
Always at your service.
I YOUR APPEARANCE 5
!' counts for so much that you can- '
I not afford to neglect it I -I
I YOUR CLOTHES
2 are the one big factor in creating i
I your appearance. Take care of g
I them. I
I HUB CLEANING WORKS, INC. I
:1..1n1...1..1..1..l.-l.- .1u1n1 1 ..u1u:
FRANK G. WILL !
Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry, Cut
Gifts That Last i-
326 West First street
Albany, Oregon i
...........- ....-..-...-.......-....... ... -. - -I
"They tell me that Conser's bug runs like a top."
Tn, 1.,1,..-I..-..1..1..1..1 I.-.g1..1.,1.l:
CALAVAN'S onus. srons
203 Main Street Albany, Oregon I
Cop: "Where did you steal that rug?"
Tramp: "I didn't steal it. A lady up
The Electric Store
327 west First street
Albany, Ore on E
......-...- -.......-..-..-...-..- - -.-..i
. . .
E C SMITH 81 C0 I
Meat Market I
210 West Second Street i
The Best in Meats at all times I
..-..-..-.... .- - ...... ..-'c
Yes, I guess it doesg only yesterday I saw him trying to spin in it."
West First Street
Albany, Oregon i
.--.. ----------. -...1
e street gave it to me and told me to
Cusick Bank Bldg. I
0.1. BREIER I
24 Stores I
Men's, Women's and ChiIdren's I
Shoes and Furnishin Goods
Elks' Bldg. Albany, Oregon i
1:1111 1 1 1 1n1nu..m1...n1 1 1nu1un1 .... 1 1nu1un1
.. -.---.----- ---.--.....-.-. ..--4.
Albany Furniture Exchange
Everything For the Home L
The Best Place in Albany to Buy L
TRUNKS - TRAVELING BAGS - SUITCASES 5
415-421 west First Albany, oregon
Teacher fto little boyj: "What's your name, dear?"
Little Boy: "Jule, teacher."
Teacher: "Don't say Juleg you should say Julius."
Then to next little boy: "And what is your name?"
Bill Blair: "Bilious, teacher." -
1-1n-nn1-nu:nn1n1nn-1-.u1nu-nu1en1nn1nl' E-nb-1an1n1un- 1un1n--un1nu1:-1:1 11:-ur-I
Women's Soles, 50c and up E Q DR. H. E- JACKSON T
Rubber Heelsb Re?5 Shock Ab- 1 Dentist
sor ers, c ' I -
L First National Bank Bldg. l
BURNS, THE SHOE DOCTUR ! : Nerve Blocking Specialist I
Albany, Oregon i
Mother lteaching child alphabetb: "Now, dearie, what comes after 'g?"'
The Child: "Whizz."
i 'k 'R
Visitor to Mrs. Butler: "What is your son cut out to be?"'
Rex's mother: "He's' cut out to be a milkman, from the hours he keeps."
1am 1111 nina- -nn-n11:inl1n1nuinnianu1nu11:1uu1nu1nu1un1uu1nu1nu1nn1nn- ini?
Read the !
Sunhag Brmnrrat !
In a Class By Itself g
The Albany Democrat is the only paper in the United States published seven ,
days a week in a city of 7,000 people I
Nelson Bros. Marget- - - - -M-E
223 Lyon Street Albany, Oregon l
The youthful financier is proud of his savings account saved from after school
ALBANY STATE BANK
Takes a real mterest in-you. -
X' 'V if '?'5Hf4'F'f' ""NW'x'fiI52fFk
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I HOLNIAN 8: JACKSON I
L EVERYTHING TO EAT
5 Albany, Oregon g
.....-.,.-- ,,,-,,,-,,-,,,-,,,,.,,, ,,--,-- - ,, - -,,,,,.,,i,
Miss Stanford: "Name five animals of Alaska."
Bright Student: "Two polar bears and three seals."
it t 41
Found in a commercial geography, on Guam: "In Guam, the climate is so hot
that the inhabitants live elsewhere."
.g....-.,. .---... ,...-...- -I..-,...-. .- .--......I...-I...-.,....,..-In --..--.- ....-Iq.
e R W I Rl PP I
Q Goodyear Tire and Service Station xi
I First and Lyon Streets Albany, Oregon E
.z..-I..-n...-.............-...-...-n...........,.,...I.-I..-....-,.,.--....-.,,...........-.....- -. -....-...-..-........-...-..-up
Miss Stanford, in biology class: "Now, Henry, what plants flourish in excessive
Henry S.: "lee plants."
In--I -------- I- f-fl - -ffl - 'f'f - l'll -r--r-f--- f'f- - 'l'l -I ------ - - -'---I
T Get Your Groceries From i
I EASTBURN Bnos. I
The Cash Grocers :
212 West First Two Stores 130 Lyon St.
4,,.-,.........-.,.....,.....,.,.-.,.,-..,- ... - -....-,..-....-....--....-.....-....-.. - .. - - ...,......,.-.,..-.,.,..........-..
"And what is so rare as a day in June?',
A poet once warbled his lay,
Why, A Hi School orchestra. playing in tune
Is rarer by far than that day.
I Wemember Ye The Printer I
E in your own home town
1 ALBANY PRINTING COMPANY A-W-Ag.
A growing bank for growing people.
ALBANY STATE BANK
Always at your servzfce.
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they should have
95? of the Pictures
in this Annual
taken at our Studio
333 West First Street
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'!""' """""""""-"" "" """"'u"l"""" "" ' "" -u""""i' "" 'M' ' ' 'ME
2 MARTIN LUDWIG
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As a gentleman was leaving his country home for his city office one morning
before Ch1'istmas, his wife told him to bring a banner home for her Sunday school class
to use in an entertainment that evening, but as she did not yet know the size and
wording, they agreed that she should send him a telegram during the day. Conse-
quently, before starting for home, he went to a nearby telegraph office and found quite
an excitement over this message, which had just been received and read: 'tUnto us a
child is born. Three feet wide and six feet long."
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Kodaks and Films at
-i-u--- ---------- M- ---- --------- ---- -H------ ---- ---W-M ------ - ---I-----:Q
Father: "What are you shaking your brother for?"
Son: "Why, the silly fellow forgot to shake his medicine before he took it."
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I 1 I I
1 C. 0. BUDLONG i 1 i
5 i rev THE
Q School Supplies of All Kinds Q
I Baked Goods Fresh Daily I HUB CANDIES I
l GROCERIES I I soLD EVERYWHERE IN l
Q Nmrh and Lyon so-oots ALBANY -
g Two Blocks from Junior Hi
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1 1511121 St. Illranrw i
i Grant Pirtle, 'Prop. Albany, Oregon i
: First Class Commercial and Tourist Hotel :
l Centrally Located Sample Rooms First Class Dining Room
l Free Auto Bus
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A home bank for home people.
ALBANY STATE BANK
We serve you well.
IEW-nu 1111-1---- - n-nu-nu-nu-nu-in --11- t111L1 I. 11.11.
I Bell Phone 283 I'
I B RKER I1 RDW RE C0 I
I ' I
e Builders' Hardware, Tools and Cutlery, House Furnishings, Paints, Etc. I
I . .. . I
i 316-218 West P1I'St btreet Albany, Oregon I
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Violets are blue
Roses are red,
So is the hail'
On Ba1'ba1'a's hezid.
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I - - I
I Albany Planmg Mill I
T Manufacturers of i
: Windows, Doors, Mouldings, Etc.
I Foot of Lyon Street :
I Albany, Oregon Phone 140-R
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Miss Worley: "I would like to say a few words to the absent students." We
wonder if Miss Worley has advanced ill a new re1igion?JJ
t if -lr
Floyd Scott: "Say, yO1l IIELVGHIIL any sense fcentsb at all."
George Berry: "No, I haven't, you borrowed my last one a month ago."
k i i'
Virgil Buckner: "Gee! I was out with a sour old maid last night."
Lotus Conser: "You must be some relation to at lemon squeezerf'
v'-on 11-1----1 nu1i-11 I11un-nn-ml--un-uuinu-uu1un-n 11111111 uu11-in
Albany I FOR SHOES Oregon
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Fountain Pens, Perfumes, Pyralin Ivory, Wall Paper, Paints and B1-uslies
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115 First and Lyon
Last night I held a little hand
So dainty and so neat
I tho't my heart would burst with joy,
So wildly did it beat.
1 1 1 1 1 1 111ml..Im....m.1nn1un1un1nu--nn1nu1.m1.m1..u-...n1m.1 1 1 1 1 1 1
The Best of Everything to Eat
We Specialize in our Steaks, Oysters and After Theatre Lunches
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Fine feathers make fine feather beds.
A Practical Shoe I I
Fine Dress Shoes a Specialty E I
501 Lyon Street Albany, Oregon
"What is your favorite wild ga1ne?"
t i -k
Whitt makes a fellow cuss a teacher?"
ff 1 1
Eat, drink-and be careful.
Q in at
Bruce 81 Churchill
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He: "Did you see how foolish he looked when he tried to imitate me?"
She: "It certainly was a good imitation."
Play safe-keep your cash
in the bank.
Serves you well.
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Q 9 ? 9419419431419 941,
I ' Q
KOKE TIFFANY CO
. YORAN Pnrurruo HOUSE, ma.
K' EUGENE, OREGON
E . .
3 Pnnters and Book Brnders
Blank Book Manufacturers, Statroners, Loose Leaf 5
and Record Systems, Bank and Office Supplies 2
gg THE HIGH STANDARD OF OUR PRODUCT AND THE INTEGRITY OF
WE WILL BE PLEASED T0 ESTIMATE ON YOUR NEXT ORDER
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I Cppicamelhslf I
I ALBANY ones.
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Miss Lamb: "Who discovered Aineric-za?"
Pat Harnish: "Ohio,"
Miss Lamb: "No, Columbus discovered Amerim-ai."
Pat: "Yes, Columbus was his first name."
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I With High School Finished l
1 You're Three-Fourths Done i
5 The last fourth in the case of thousands ol' young men and Women has l
I meant the difference between success and failure in life. You look back
upon sixteen years in grade and high school. Only four more years, seriously
spent at University of Oregon, will open the doors of many opportunities now
I closed to you. The decisionf is yours-circumstances may interfere but they
I cannot prevent if you are determined. E
l IHE U IVERSIIY OF OREGO '
I ls lllilllll2l'llll'4l lay ilu- pl-oplv of llu- slain- in or-li-r tlull you :uul n-vc-ry oilu-r -l'UllllLf umu or Wlilllilll L
: lllilj' N4'f'lll'L' willuull tuition ilu- illlYillll1lL1't'S of .u uuivr-V-:ily wlur-uiiou. 'I'lu- l'uivl-rsity of Ul'l'gQ'Ull
I ilu-luwll-s the Collx-ge of Litr-ruiurl-, Sl'lk'llf'l' mul flu- Arts, and tlu- Schools of Anllitm-r't11l'4-, Com- 5
: nu-ru-, lillluwltioll, .lUlll'll2lllHllI. lla-llic-ilu-, Nlusir- :uul l'llysir-:xl l-Illiu-uiiou. I
I Tuition is fre-0 :uul l-xyu-ns:-s lou, Two-illirnls of tlu- stu:lm-nts of tlu- l'uix'l-rsily of Url-growl 5
Z url- wholly or partly sn-lf-s11I1pol'iiug:'. Ifxgu-rl I!l'0ft'rSlil'S who url- Ill'l'SlllliIll'l' illil-n-414-rl iu you, I
I 4lc-moc-rutic- rs-lations :nuon,r for-ully :mul stiulvuts, mul courses that I2l't'Il2ll'l' you for an elvtiuitm- S
E Iwofe-ssiou in lift-ftlu-sv am- wllul you will find :li ilu- lvlllYl'l'Sllj' of Orc-gon. I
I 'I'lu-rv urs- foul' tiuu-s during' ilu- your uluu you uuuy 1-ull-r. Your first 1-luuu-u is Julu- 20, 5
5 wlu-u sumuu-r sc-liool lu-gius. lint ilu- lu-st tiuu- is Se-pta-iulu-r 26, wlu-n ilu- full tl-rm op:-ns, I
5 For :x f'2If2llU,L2'll1', an copy ol tlu- illustmiwl lnooklvt, mul folxll-rs ou ilu- various sr-lloole, or for I
I illlj' illf0l'!ll2lllUll, write to 'l'lu- Rt'g'lSl,l'2lI', l'uivs-1'sily of Orc-gon. l':llIL:'E'lll', Ora-gnu. 5
Courteous, efiicient treatment is found at the
ALBANY STATE BANK
O Q I "' t "W ' '
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A5 NE THINKS HF LOOKS A5 Hf Lpnkj
1 1 1
Tailor Qto Rexter B., who is ordering a suitlz "Do you want a cuff on the
Rexter: "Do you want a slap on the xnontl1?"
1 1 1
Harold Sox: "Dad, what is flattery?"
Mr. Sox: "Flattery, my son, is having somebody else tell us nice things we have
always thought about ourselves."
1 1 1
Mr. Blair: "William, can you carry a tune?"
William: "Sure, I can."
Mr. Blair: "All right, you can carry that one you were just playing into the
back yard and bury it."
1 1 1
"Peggy" icoylyj: "'Pinky,' you have such affectionate eyes,"
He Cthrilledbz "Do you really mean it?"
She fboredl: "Yes, they're always looking at each other."
1 1 1
I met her by request.
Fond to talk ,
For a walk
I took her, by request.
On a style
We sat a while
I squeezed her, by request.
It was dark
For a lark
I kissed her, by request.
Home at two
She felt blue
I brought her, by request.
At the door
Dad was so1'e
I left .
My parents taught me not to smoke,
Norlisten to a naughty joke.
They made it clear I must not wink
At pretty girls or even think
About intoxicating drink.
Wild youths chase women, wine and song,
I kiss no girls, not even one,
I do not know how it is done
You wouldn't think I have much fun.
Mary had a little lamb,
But now that lamb is dead,
But Mary still takes him to school
Between two hunks of bread.
1 1 1
"Do you want a nut sundae?"
"No, I have a date for Sunday."
1 1 1
No other hand unto my soul
Could greater solace bring
Than the hand I held last night
Which was-four aces and a king.
1 1 1
"Pete" Sears, having lost his lesson, pulled his watch out and swore mightily:
and the watch being a well-bred and conscientious Waltham, held its hands over
its face in shame.
1 1 1
Jewell: "Russell says my mouth is the prettiest he has ever seen.
Pat: "Well, I'll put mine up against it any time.
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