Albany Union High School - Whirlwind Yearbook (Albany, OR)
- Class of 1922
Page 1 of 176
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1922 volume:
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A. H. S. WHIRLWIN D
Published annually by
the Student Body of
Albany High School
HAT this 1922 W'hirlwind An-
nual should serve to develop a bet-
ter school spirit, should bring pleas-
ant memories of the past year, and
should be a true representative of
the school life is the end which we
wish to attain. If this purpose
has been accomplished, our efforts
lzawe not failed.
-1922 WHIRLWIND STAFF.
Sermon HIGH SCHOOL
Miss MYRTLE M. WORLEY
filling illigrtle 11111. mnrleg
A conscientious worker, an unfail-
ing helper, a sincere friend
We affectionately dedicate this
1922 Whirlwind Annual
Efahlr nf Glnntentn
Pinarh nf Ehuratinn
Vmcu. CALAVAN j. D. Sams
D. D. HACKLEMAN, Clerk
ALFRED C. SCHMIDT DR. j. H. ROBNETT
J. K. WEATHERFQRD, Chairman
C. W. BOETTICHER
City School Superintendent
MR. E. A. HUnsoN
Principal Senior High School
Miss G1..m'fs Moon Miss Mnmzeo Douos
English Clmlniftry, ffrufmr, English
YVashington State College '20 University of Oregon, '21
Albany High School, '20-'22 A. H. S. '21-'22
You- I shall fake off your grmln nr- "You 1'an't expert In hafvf 1111 izztfrfsf
zonlingflyf' iffy flax.: if you will not sluilyf'
Miss MARION El,I.ioTr
Milwaukee Downer College
Albany High School, '20-'22
"Now you ought to lannfw hzftrer than
W Mas. ALICE COCKERLINE
Senior High Sfhool Bookkeeping MISS FANNY CHASE
Hfllmfs Business College Shortlzami and T-11f1t?'LfUl'ilil1g
ABehnke-Walker Busmess College U of O
Instructor Albany College Albany 'College
A' H: S' 20' 22 I Instructor of Newport High School
IV? fwzll hafve absolutely no rommunz- A. I-I' S. '18,722
ration fwlzile fwe are hafving this
. ., "Don'I use the era.vz'r."
. - 1,1 - ,I .
4' L. Z n,.fn4x
Mlss VERA HORNER
U. of 0.3 O. A. C.
Roseburg High '19
A. H. S. '20-'22
"Listen to fwhat I am about to read."
Miss RUTH JELINEK
Bu.vinr.rJ English, Com. Gfog. Miss M.XRION STANFORD
Vniversity of Nebraska B"'I'WLVf ""f""I'
Nebraska School of Business Albfllly Uollege
Roseburg High Schgnl Lebanon High School
A. H. S. '21-'22 A- H- S. '18-'22
Nou: I am going fo ask you In rrmfm- Hyff.-fflflfrf fight"
MR. W. H. HUDsoN
Alamml Training, gllzfrll. Drafwing
A. H. S. '20-'22
VHYHII may rrfmrl Io ilu' offifff'
Miss BNA REEVES 5 Miss lVlYRTl.E XVORLEY
English, TFfll'f1t"I'5' Training llllllfllfflllllltll'
Linlielnl College I 01 Albany College
Central junior High Sch ol junior High
A. H. S. '21-'21 A. ll. S. '18-'22
Allriylltf' "JVM: Jn you yr! limi?"
Miss LILLI.-KN 'VVARD
U. A. C.
A. H. S. '18-'22
"Dorff Jtrftflz the nnlef'
Miss GI..-xnYs REYNoI,ns M155 ENA HUGHSON
Ilornrrlir Srirvzfz' l'e11ma1ul1ifr
Oregon Agricultural College Zanerian College of Pen Art
Albany High School '20-'22 Critic Teacher with A. N. Palmer
Girly qui! .vlmnliug array.: flu' room." 40-
A. H. S. '20-'22
Hljlllllf foryrft lo firing your iw,-jfiny
MR. FRANK BRUMBAUGH
Monmouth Normal School
A. H. S. '19-'22
MR. ALBERT GILLETTE
Principal Central Junior: High School
Miss RUBY MQENCH Miss- MAIQY PAROUNAGIAN
Sprlling mul lfritizzg Lllflil, Hlifflfy. Jlgrhra
I,'nmmrr1'iaI .-Iriihmrfir NVillamette University
A, H. S, '30.'3g Clatskanie High School
D0l1If run li0"lL'lI thr i1u'Iinr."
A. H. S. '21-'22
"No nlnrv Jffllklllg for you lhis fwcrlz
Miss GI,pXDYS NICHOLS
English, GFl1FI'I1l Sr'i1f11r'1'
Clarskanie High School
Albany High School '21-'22
"j!llI1fl1f'I' fwffk of eighth jffriods for
MR. EARNEST LAPINE
A. H. s. 'zo-'22 U' A-
Mlss ZETTA BUSH
A. H. S. '20-'22
l1'5 all in the art of lenofwing fl0fLC.H
DR. G. E. Rtccs
ll. of U.
Multnomah Co. Hospital, Tuscton
Asst. Police Surgeon, Portland, Ore.
Medical Corps, U. S. Army
School Health Officer '17-'22
MR. EDWIN XVE'rxmRE
Dirffrfor of .-I. ll. S. Ifnrld
Former clirectm' of U. A. C. Cadet
FOTYTICI' soloist with the Capricimfs
Oclean Orchestra of San Francisco
A. H. S. '20-'22
Quit ranting tlmsr lmrnsf'
MRS. FRANCES VVICKNER
fora! Dfparlmenl fl. H. S.
XVillamette University Conservatory
of Music, Class of 1915
Piano accompanist VVillamette Col-
lege of Music, '13-'15
"If you tlnn'f krmfw the fwordy, .ring la."
Miss MINNIE MCCOURT
Principal Madison Junior High School
Miss LOUISE NIMMO MISS LETTIE PRATT
E11gliJh, Sjlrlling and lfrifing Sffmlfff A190570
Molrrouth Normal O- A- C-'A- H- S- 70322
Crawfordsville I'ni0n High "Bc varfful no-w."
A. H. b. 21-22
l'lra.vr turn around,"
MR. ERMINE GENTLE
U. of 0.
A. H. S. '21-'22
"Your Liisripline is wry pour."
Quik Dads v C-Ale uname
Q 3 A
" NWN? 'ff-ghR3m PQ
f Q , ,iz ' .- H V
1 .,L, ,
,V 5. ,. M
. " . nnmgrh .uhaev
nuxxWAmge.rse.ws-ggau ,me Wmfzracopcv
bmuxe Funny, 1. bcxlffy
AM YHYXQ Quang - A mm
Yhdmt QL Trd3wx'x ng px
NV H I R L W I N D
One evening as the golden sun
Was sinking in the west,
A beautiful vision came to meg
Of the days l love the best.
It placed again before me
A valley fertile and green,
And a wonderful little city,
The fairest l've ever seen.
Again I saw a schoolhouse
Made just of plain red brick,
But it brought back memories
Of days that passed so quick.
Memories of Latin and History
Of English and hated Math.
And of all those other studies
That were strewn across our path.
And memories of worthy teachers
VVho always did their best,
To see that we were sure to pass
ln any perplexing test.
Then memories of school friends
We used to see each day,
That we always will remember
By their individual way.
But then, the most impressive,
When we were Seniors therep
And of how in almost everything
We had a little share.
This really famous school
Of who's praise I tellg
ls only dear old Albany,
That We all love so well.
Yes, to dear old Albany Hi,
To thee we give our praiseg
For all that you have done
To make those happy days.
And then.my vision faded
But still of it I dream,
I never, never, could forget
That school I highly deem.
-Verna L. Simon
Miss MAmoN STUART STANFORD
CLASS COLORS ........ ..................... C rimson and White
CLASS FLOWERS ...,., ...... P ink and White Sweet Peas
CLASS MoTTo ..... ............ ' 'Quality not Quantity"
. we v . -
VVlI.I.is Di-:VANEY ....,,,, ..............., P resident
MONROE Coomzv ,,,A .. A.A,.A Vive-President
VERNA Smorcs ,,..,,,. ...,,.,.A,.,. S erreiary
Bvkou 'I'.n'i.eR ,,,, , Treaxurer
IRMA SPI-SER ..,,,.,.,. ,,..... R fporter
Sveniur Gllaaa Eiatnrg
HE Freshman Class of 1918 began their high school career in the manner charac-
teristic of innocent, self-conscious rooks. Their colors of red and white signi-
fied their courage to overcome the many hardships and embarrassments usually
encountered by Freshmen. Under the leadership of "Duke" DeVaney, their courage
evolved into an enthusiastic class spirit.
The enthusiasm developed in the Freshman year, enabled these students as Sopho-
mores, to carry away the honors in Girl's interclass basketball. They were also well
represented in other various school activities, including debate. During this year, the
class had the pleasure of attending the annual Sophomore reception given by the upper-
classmen. which initiated them into "the higher halls of learning," the Senior High
The Junior year saw this class not losing, but gaining in strength, as the girls again
won the basketball championship. The boys took first honors at the class track meet.
For the first time since 191-I-. the Annual Junior-Senior Banquet was given in the
Senior High School building. VVe hope that this will be an established custom as it
proved to be a success.
Now this class is nearing the close of its high school career. The experience We
have gained in these years has equipped us with a nominal amount of strength and dig-
nity, which may be assumed in times of need. lt has made us realize that we are just
beginning, and that "the beginning is half of the whole, and we all praise a good be-
GLEN WILFERT ..,., .,...,......,.,,.............,........ ' 'Hans"
"Energy and persixtenre conquer all things."
Entered A. H. S. '19, Student Body Ass.'n '19,
'20, Athletic Ass'n '20, '21, '22, Basketball
'21, '22, Class Basketball '21, '225 Class Base-
ball '19, '20, '22
FLORENE PIERCE ..,.,,......,,.,.. ............,......,.... ' 'Funny
"If all the fworld': a stage, let me be Juliet."
Entered A. H. S. '18, Glee Club '19, '20, '21,
Home Ee. '20, Student Body Ass.'n '19-'22
LUCILLE CLEVENGER ...,..........,..,.....,.... "Frenchy"
"You flafuor everything-you are the vanilla of .fo-
Entered A. H. S. '18, Student Body '19, '20, Glee
Club '21, '22, "Whirlwind" staff '21, '21, De-
bate '22g Senior Play
NORA HUMPHREYS .................................. , "Venus"
"Bearing all that fweiglzt of learning lightly-like
Entered A. H. S. '20, Home Ec. '19, '20g Student
Body Ass'n '19, '22, Class .Debate '21, '225
Girls Glee Club '20, '21, Senior Play
"Say: he, I'm a handxome man, hut a gay deceifveru
LEONARD OLENE .........................,.........,.......... "Ole"
Entered A. H. S. '20, Football '20, '21, '22, Bas-
ketball, Track '20, '21, '22, Glee Club '21, '223
Sophomore Pres., Boys' Athletic Assfn '21, '22g
Pres. Student Body '21, '22.
IRMA SPEER ..,.....,,................................ "Co-Tangent"
"Happy am I, from care I'm free, why ain't they
all rontenled like me."
Entered A. H. S. '19g Student Body Ass.n '19, '20,
'21, 225 Class reporter '22g Home Ec. '19, '20
MAXON DUNHAM ....,........,. ....... "Max"
"My Gafwsh, woman."
Entered A. H. S. '19g Boys Glee Club '20, '22g
Boys Athletic Ass.'n '20, '21, '22, Student Body
Ass.'n '10, '21, '22, Senior Play
BLANCHE DONELSON ....,.......................,..... "Speed"
"This medal of me was presented to me by myrelf
as a :light token of my esteem."
Entered A. H. S. '19g Student Body Ass.'n '19, '22
' WILBUR BONAR ....,,....,.......,..,.,.... .. "Bone'
"Brefvity is the .mul of wit."
Entered A. H. S. '21 from Plainview Highg Stu-
dent Body Ass.'n '21, '22.
LETHIA JENKS ..,........,...................,...........,,. "Letha"
"The mildest manner and the gentler! heart."
Entered A. H. S. '19, Student Body Ass.'n '19, '22
NORA NORVVOOD .............,.......................,...... "Nora"
"fl lyjrist it to take Demoslhenex' dirtationf'
Entered A. H. S. from Maryfield, Canada, '20g
Home Ec. '20g Student Body Assn '20, 21, '22
FAYE WELCH ...... . ......,..,,,....,.,....,...t......,.,.. "Champ"
"'Ti.r true that she is muvrh inrlined tn fhin and
rhew: with all mankind."
Entered The Dalles, Ore., Hi '18g Glee Club,
School Basketball and Tennis, D. C.g Girls'
Athletic Ass.'ng Student Body, entered A. H.
S. '20, Student Body '20, '22g Class Basketball
baptain '20, '21, '22, captain A. H. S. '20, '21,
"1 cannot hide what I am,' I must he .tad 'when I
JOHN STEINCIPHER ..........,.A...,............,.... "Johnnie"
"An all round man-our friend through and
Entered A. H. S. '19g A. H. S. Basketball team
'20, '22, Class Track captain '21, A. H. S.
Track Team '21, '22, Class Baseball '21, '22,
treasurer Student Body Ass.'n '21, '22, Class
Basketball captain '22g Student Body Ass.'n '20,
'22, Boys Athletic Ass.'n '20, '21, '22
MONROE COOLEY ....................................., "Cooley"
"One -whore friendship is 'worth more than money."
Entered A. H. S. '20, Basketball, class '20, '21,
A. H. S. Basketball '20, '22, Class Baseball '20,
'22, A. H. S. Football '22, Class treasurer '21,
Vice-president Class '22, Student Body Ass.'n
'20, 225 Athletic Ass.'n '20, '22g Senior Play.
MADGE DELASAUX ,,............,. ...............,,.,. ' 'Maggien
"More pep girls, more pep! ! .' lVe'-'ue got lo make
this thing go."
Entered '21, Student Body '21, '22, Girls' Glee
Club '21, '22g Girls' Basketball team '21.
ERMA ELLIS ...................................................... "Erma"
hafve cause and laugh when I am merry."
Entered A. H. S. 'ISQ Student Body Ass.'n '20, l
21, '22g Basketball '21, '22
JESSIE QUINN ,.........................,........,............,...,, "Jess"
'24 .fly little fax fwilh :nappy eye: and laxhing
Entered A. H. S. from Eugene Hi '20.
HELEN CAROLYN NEBERGALL, .,....,...... "Helen"
"Small of stature and -with a flashing eye."
Entered A. H. S. 'l8g Student Body Ass'n, '19-'22g
Home Ec. Flub, '19-'203 Free Thinkers, '22.
ALTA MAE BROVVN .,.,..,...........,....,,............... "Mae"
"But .vo fair she takes the brfalll of men afway 10,10
gaze upon her nnafwaref'
Entered A. H. S. 'ISQ Girls Glee Club, '22g Stu-
dent Body Ass'n,'20-'21-'22.
BESSIE NOR'I ON .,..............,...................,.,..... "Bessie
"I'atienz'e ir a nefeuary ingredient of genius."
Entered A. H. S. '2l.
"I'-ve lifved and lo-ved."
BYRON K. TAYLOR ,.....,..,....,,.......,....,,..,. "Zachary"
"Behold the Gladiator Kid."
Entered A. H. S. '2lg Senior Class Treasurer:
Athletic Ass'n, '21, '22g Bandg Football.
BERNICE PALEX ,..,...... .,....,.....,...,........,..,... ' 'Bernlce"
"I may he slow, but I'm previous sure, and one
.fhould he very proper."
Entered A. H. S. '18, Student Body Ass'n '19,
MAXWVELL COOK ..,..,........,,....,,......,.,, "Commodore"
"Silenre is golden but it hath no rharm: for me."
Entered '19 from Dallas, Texas, Hi, Secretary-
Treasurer Glee Club '21, 'ZZQ Manager Glee W
Club Carnival '22g Senior Debate, Student
Body Ass'n '20-'22g Glee Club, Athletic Ass'n
VIVIAN LEE EMMONS .,..,..... .,... ' 'Vivian"
Entered A. H. S. '18, Glee Club '18-'20, Student
Body '19-'22, Home Economics Club '19-205
NINA COX ..,.......,.........................,,.,.........,.......... "Nina"
"Of gentle air, and quiet mien, around the lofwn
n'er 11 seen."
Entered A. H. S. '18g Student Body Ass'n '20, '21,
'22, Glee Club '20, '21, '22
HENRY TRAYLOR ,...,.......,............,........,..,.,.. "Hank"
"We hardly know 'what to .my for him, but take
him for better or for fworse, he'.t a pretty good
From Elkton Union High School, entered A. H. S.
'21g Student Body Ass'n '21, '22g Base Ball '22.
HATTIE GRUBBE ,.............,.,,,.,.,..,,...,,,,..,.,,,,,.,, l-jeam
"Noi that I love .study lex: but I lo-ve Henry more."
H1s'roaY Counss 1
Entered Elkton Union High School '18g Captain
Basket Ball '19, '20g Debate, Secretary and
Treasurer Student Body -g entered A. H. S.
'21g Student Body '21, '22g Glee Club, '21, '22.
CLIFFORD RICH .,.......,.................................... "Plato"
"The eighth 'wonder of the world."
FOREIGN LANGUAGE Coukss
Entered A. H. S. 'l9g Captain Class Debate
'20, '22g Class Track '21, '22g Interscholastic
Debate '20-'22g A. H. S. Track Team '21-223
Class Basket Ball '21, '22g Manager Track
'22g Boys Glee Club '20, '22g Athletic Ass'n
'20, '21g Student Body '20, '22g Exchange Edi-
tor "Whirlwind" '22. y
HUGH NIASON ......,...........,.........,..,.....,...... "Hughle"
"Good for anything from pizfh and toss la man-
Entered A. H. S. from Jefferson High '21g
Track, Class Track '22g Baseball Manager
'ZZQ Athletic Editor "VVl1irlwind"g Class De-
hate '21g Student Body Ass'n '21, '22g Ath-
letic Ass'n 21, '22g Senior Play.
LILA SMITH ,,,,..,,,,..,,.....,..,.,......................,..,,...... "Lila"
"So silent we newer hear anything from her."
Entered A. H. S. '20g Student Body Ass'n '20,
VERNA SIMON .,..,,...,..,.............,,.,..a.....,,.......... USally"
"IVhy don't the men propose, mamma, fwhy don't
the men propose?"
Entered A: H. S. '18g Glee Club '20, 'Zlg Class
Secretary '21g Class President 'ZOQ "VVhirl-
wind" Staff '21, 'ZZQ Student Body '20, 'ZZQ
BEATRICE HALEY .,,.......,,...., .,......,,,.,,..,,,....... ' 'Bean
"Have you efuer notifed her eyes? Then do."
FOREIGN LANGUAGE COURSE
Entered A. H. S, '18q Girls Basket Ball Captain
'19, '20, Basket Ball Team '18, '22g Treasurer
of Girls Glee Club '19, '20, Student Body As-
sociation '20, '22.
DOROTHY ROHRBOUGH ..........,............. "Dorothy"
"The fworld means nothing to the capable."
Entered A. H. S. from jefferson Hi, Portland,
'20g Student Body Ass.'n '20, '21
GLADYS STRUCKMEIER .................... "Glad Bug"
"Yau're more fheerful -when you smile, you knofwf'
Entered Washington High, Portland, '18, Girls
League, entered A. H. S. '19g Home Ec. Club
'19, 'zog student Body Ass'n '19, '20, '21, 'zzg
Basket Ball '22.
,ILANITA PETTIBONE ,.....................,........... "Nita"
"She doeth the leindneues, fwhith other: leafve un-
done, or despise."
Entered A. H. S. '20g President Girls Glee Club
'20, '2lg Student Body Ass'n '20, '22, Forum.
VERA WHETSTONE ....,.........,..,....,.,,....,......... "Mrs."
"Husband: gofvern and gentle wifvex obey."
Entered A. H. S. '16g re-entered '22g Student
Body Ass'n '16, '19, Girls Glee Club '169
Basket Ball '18, 'l9.
MELVIN COOK ,A,....,A.,..,..........,,. ..,.....,,.,..,.,...., ' 'Co0k"
"Ile'.v al-way: on the Jquare, but fwe like to halve
him 'raundf' .
Entered A. H. S. '18, Student Body Ass'n '18,
'22, Athletic Ass'n '18, '22, Vice-President A.
A. A., Track Team '19, '22g Manager Track
Team '21, '22, Class Basketball '21, '229 Man-
ager Senior Play '22.
TRYPHENA SOUTHARD ....................... ...... ' 'Try"
"So rlzarmingly modeft and fwomanlyf'
FOREIGN LANGUAGE COURSE
Iiniered A. H. S. '20, Student Body Ass'n '20, '2l.
GEORGE BRODERS .........,..... ...... ' 'Weenie"
"Quaker 01115 Smile."
Entered A. H. S. '18, Boys Athletic Ass'n '20,
'21, '22, Student Body Ass'n '20, '21, '22.
LAURA DIXON ,... .............,,....,........... ...,. ' ' Laura"
'24 maid in meditation fanfy free."
Entered A. H. S. '18g Girls Glee Club '19, '20,
Cantata '21, Student Body '19, '22
WILLIS DEVANEY ....,.,...............,.... ..... ' 'Duke"
"The jolly big friend of :is all."
Entered A. H. S. '18, Athletic Ass'n '19, 22,
Class President '18, '22, Football 20, '21, '22,
Track '20, '21, '22, Class Track, Baseball,
Basketball, '20, '21, '22, A. H. S. Basket Ball
'21, Yell Leader '22, Senior Play.
OLGA JACKSON ....,,.....,....,,.......,...,.................. "jack"
"Not a .mul in lhe .frhoal hut rallx her their friend.
An all-round girl from beginning to end."
FOREIGN LA NGU AGE COURSE
Entered A. H. S. '18, Student Body Ass'n '19,
'22, Girls Glee Club, '19, '20, Home EC. '19,
20, Class Reporter '18, '19, Captain Girls
Basketball Team '19, '21, "Whirlwind" Staff
'20, Business Manager "VVhirlwind" '21,
Class President '20, '21, Vice-President Stu-
dent Body '21, '22, Editor-in-Chief "Whirl-
RONALD ROBNETT .,,...,,. ....... ..........,...,... ' ' Doc"
"Cheer up-life is lo damn .short to worry."
Entered '19, Student Body Ass'n '20, '21, '22,
Athletic Ass'n '20, '21, '22, Band '18, '12, Or-
chestra '21, '22, "Whirlwind" Staff '21, '22,
Glee Club '21, '22, Class Yell Leader '19,
Class Reporter '20, Class Athletics '20, '21,
'22, Class Debate '22, Senior Play.
MARIE ROHRBOUGH ....,,.....,...,.. ...,., ' 'Wee Wee"
"She i.v little-but oh my! ! ! !"
FOREIGN LANGUAGE COURSE
Entered A. H. S. '18, Student Body Ass.'n '19,
'22, Girls Basket Ball Team '18, '21, Girls
Glee Club '19, '20, Secretary junior Class
'20, '21, "Whirlwind" Staff '21, Business
Manager "Whirlwind" '22.
ARTHUR RADFORD .,.. ......,..... ..,.......... ..... ' ' A rt"
"No my hair is just nqlurally curly."
Entered A. H. S. '17, Student Body Ass'n '20,
JOHN CALVIN JONES .........,..,,,A.....,....,,,....... "Dom0"
".'lIan-lhou pfnrlulum llctlwixt a smile and a tear."
Entered A. H. S. '18' Student Bod Ass'n '19
1 Y 1
'22, Boys Athletic Ass'n '19, '22, Class Basket ig,
Ball '21, Class Base Ball.
MARY ALICE PARKER ,,,,,,.,., ,..,,.,,....,,...., ' 'Sis"
"ll',lm rhoosclh me shall gain fwlfut many men dr-
Entered A. H. S. '18, entered Lebanon Hi '20,
Basket Ball 11, re-entered A. H. S. '21, Stu-
dent Body Ass.'n '21, '22, Senior Play
GVVENDULYN MCCRUSSAN ,... , ,,.. . ..,,.....,.. "Gwen"
"She Iifvex must fwlm thinks mon, feels noblzurt, and
Entered A. H. S. from Central High School,
Minneapolis, Minn., '20, Girls' Glee Club '20,
'21, Student Body ASS'll 20, '21, Class Treas-
RUSSEL LOUNEY ....,.................,. ' ............,,., "Hungry"
"His head is flear abofve the floudxf'
Entered A. H. S. '18, A. A. A. '19, 20, '21, '22,
Student Body '19, '22, Class Athletics 20, '22,
High School Athletics '21, '22
RVTH PEDDICURD ,.................,,., ..,... ' 'Ruth"
"Plump and of jolly disposition."
Entered A. H. S. '20, Student Body Ass.'n '20
-H WH I R L W I N D
E, the Seniors of Nineteen Hundred and Twenty-two, feeling old, care-worn
and having a strangely unusal generous feeling toward our friends at A. H.
S. as the time for our departure draws near, hereby bequeath the following:
To Mr. Hudson-Our sincerest thanks and appreciation for the never failing
help and encouragement given us during our years in A. H. S.
To the Faculty we express our appreciation for the patience and self-sacrifice
given in our behalf.
To the class of '2-l- we bequeath the honor of being the "peppiest" class in school.
To Wallace Burkhart-Leonard Olen leaves the opportunity to become Presi-
dent of the Student Body. QVVallace's ability to speak having been proved by thc
john Steincipher bestows upon Kermit Brandebury his ability to "shoot basketsf,
Bessie Norton bequeathes to Hazel Richmond, her studious disposition. QWC
don't mean to insinuate that you need it, Hazel-but-J
Our three poetic Seniors, Verna Simon, Elsie Nygren and Clifford Rich leave to
DeWitt Standish the honor of becoming the "school poet," hoping that he will some
day write a poem equally as good as "A Psalm to Love."
Melvin Cook gives to Joe Gray his ability to 'get by" with the teachers. ,
Irma Speer leaves to Margaret Cathey the habit of being tardy every morning.
To Kenneth McCullan, Maxon Dunham bequeaths the honor of being the
school's best tenor. . '
Maxwell Cook presents to Tom Powers, his well known popularity with the
ladies. Cflspecially these of '2-I-J.
Clifford Rich passes his ability to debate to Leonard Smith, hoping that he will
represent the class of '23 as well as Clifford did our class this year.
To a certain fair Sophomore, Monroe Cooley leaves his Senior pin, so that he
may be remembered.
John jones bequeathes to Thomas Logsden the honor of being the so called "Lady
Killer" of A. H. S. You will have to "step," Thomas, if you keep up to the reputa-
tion john has made.
To Leland Allen, VVillis Devaney bequeathes his generous share of "school spirit,"
leaving Leland to "carry out his good work."
To any one who feels themselves efficient enough to be it, Olga Jackson leaves
the work of "Editor of the Whirlwindf,
To Clifford Bostwick, Henry Traylor leaves the privileges of being called
To Vivian Earl, Jessie Quinn bestows the honor of representing the school at
the "0deon" every Saturday evening.
To Lucile Shephard, Florence Pierce leaves the right to monopolize Paul.
Mary Parker bestows upon LaVerna Baldwin her good looks. Clncluding
Upon Lloyd Rich, Russel Looney lavishes some of his surplus height.
Nora Humphreys bestows upon some lucky biology student her art of drawing.
ln witness thereof, we, the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Twenty-two, the
testators, do hereby affix our hand and seal to this, our last will and testament, the
fifth day of June, 1922 A. D. -M. D. '22.
W H I R L W 1 N D 45
HE following report is an extract taken from my diary, of the year of our Lord,
At last I am on my wayg friend husband has promised me this trip for the last
two years, only to consent at last, providing l keep a minute diary of details and inci-
dents relating to my trip.
Jan. 3.-Of all things, today as l was on deck, I heard the most pitiful sounds,
and after exploring who should I see but four sailor-boys, leaning far out over the
ship's realistic rail, in the utmost misery of sea-sickness. They were none other than
our old friends-John Steincipher, George Broders, Henry Traylor, and Russel
Looney. It was their first sea-trip, and a conspicuous one at that!
Jan. 4.-Met Irma Speer today in the Pendleton Hospital for "Weak llflindsng
she still raves about the college fellows she used to vamp when in High School.
Jan. 5.-Saw Erma Ellis today in company with Bernice Faley and their hus-
bands-Clifford Rich and Glen Wilfert. They plan to publish a critical newspaper,
criticizing the latest books and topics of the day. With such geniuses, it will no doubt
be a successful newspaper. n
Jan. 6.-Arrived at Hotel de Boxe. Today my hostess met me, the former Helen
Nebergall. She is the proud possessor of a delightful little home and in her employ
were two of our old pals, John Jones fchefj and Alta May Brown fmaidj. Too bad,
for such futures we had planned for them. Oh, yes, they are happily married! I
Jan. 7.-I was awakened at 4:30 this morning by some one singing, "Where the
Great Red Dawn Is Shining," and upon peeping from the window I recogized Leonard
Olene and Maxon Dunham, sitting at an old dilapidated peanut-wagon, selling out
their wares, and crying out to the public. YVe used to think them "nutty" occasionally
Jan. 8.-I see by the evening paper that VVilbur Boner and Florene Pierce are
superintending a loan drive. They plan to procure funds, for the purpose of construct-
ing wireless outfit, which will convey peanuts to the monkeys in Alaska.
Jan. 9.-Mary Parker has become a graduate nurse at the Salem Asylum, while
Nora Humphreys has become a successful cartoonist for the Literary Digest.
Jan. 10.-Melvin Cook is publishing a magazine in Northeastern Missouri,
"Smoky Storiesf' Ronald Robnett has invented a hairless hair net, which is said to
be very popular with the fair sex, and which reaps him enough for his "bread
Jan. ll.-Letha Jenks and Byron Taylor are running a livery stable in Scio.
Jan. 12.-Olga Jackson is publishing Bolsheviki literature in Petrograd, Russia,
while her little former "side-kick," Marie R., is vamping her way about the courts of
Lenine and Trotsky, endeavoring to sell a new kind of corn plaster.
Jan. 13.--Judging from the newspapers:
Arthur Radford is running for city dog-catcher in Paris, Ill., on the platform of
the Anti-Gumdrop Ticket. He'll win, see if he don'tl
Lila Smith is head stenographer of the "National Go-Broke Bank, in Reno, Nev.
Jan. 14.-Visiting the "Tombs" today I sauntered through the corridors and all
at once came the sound of rushing and turbulent waters. Rushing to a narrow cell
and looking in I saxv-Monroe Cooley, slobbering over a dish of stewed prunes and
mustard. 'Twas a pitiful sight, so the guard said, Monroe had been caught stealing
smiles on a street corner. His sentence was heavy and if he is not relieved of his pres-
ent menu, he will either become a pickle or "stewed".
Beatrice Haley is head sandwich butcher of that good old ship, "Spareribs." The
sandwiches are for the life-boats, so you see she has many vacations, as the boat is in
dry-dock half the time.
Hattie Grubbe is endeavoring to sell her latest book, dedicated to Miss Moore,
entitled 'How to Build an Air Castle Out of a Bar of Ivory Soap."
Jessie Quinn has set up a dance hall in Kalamazoo, and her latest pupil, Maxwell
Cook, is reported to be learning the steps of the "Lame Duck" exquisitely.
Gladys Struckmeier is traveling with sterioptican slides, bearing upon the subject,
"How to Make Love in Mexico." Her lectures are to be compared with the
Blanche Donelson is studying the delicate situation of, "How to Keep Your Hus-
band Homef' in a Matrimonial School in Shedd. It is probable she will become suc-
cessful as she has had good practice in the past years, acting as nurse-girl to her little
sister. Next in line Miss Blanche--"Pickest thou out a man!"
Tryphena Southard and Juanita P. have just married the forty-'leventh twin sons
of Brigham Young, and are living happily ever after.
Vivian Emmons is in a critical condition in the "Alms House', in Siberia, for
she has been jailed for the first time in an attempt to captivate another's Sweetie. She
was so sure of herself that she attempted to swipe Mary Garden's leading man. Ah,
Verna Simons has been pronounced Poet Laureate of Warsaw, and her latest
masterpiece is, "Why Wear False Teeth, lf You Don't Need 'em!" Who would
a thunk it?
'Nora Norwood is writing deep, long, dry essays from that ancient manuscript,
"The Old Iron-Bound Tooth Brush." Yes, she is doing very well, you see she also
earns her bread and butter.
Gwen McCrossan is busily engaged in the tin-horn manufacturing plant in
Dufur, Ore. lt is reported that she found the lost chord on the first horn she blew.
Vera Whetstone has decidedly become an old bachelor-maid, and resides beside
the Pennywinkle Creek, with her queer ideas. N
Dorothy R. was always considered an unpolished diamond, even in school-days,
and sure enough she has become one of Mack Sennott's Bathing Beauties.
l met the former Faye Welch, the other day, and horrors! she is in Shangai,
Alaska, running a "hot dog" counter for the gold miners. From all reports she and
her husband are doing very well. They have only six of their children in the
Such a sad affair: l attended the divorce case of Madge D. and Willis DeVaney
today, Willis winning the papers on' the proof thatrhis wife was continually beating
their Bab -Grand. A
Feb.y15.-Home at last, and everyone is so anxious to hear of my experiences as
a globe-trotter. VVell, wait till they all see 'YOU," little diary, we'll fool them this
time, won't we? l must take you downstairs now to the 'Head of the House," for
inspection. '-Faye W-
VV H I R L W 1 N D 47
Sminr Hating Glnntezt
Prettiest Girl-Alta Brown 13, Pauline Rogers 6, Beatrice Haley 6.
Cutest Girl-Mary Parker 12, Helen Nebergall 9, Lucille Clevenger 3, Flor-
ene Pierce 3.
Best Looking Boy-Monroe Cooley 11, VVillis DeVaney 6.
Most Popular Boy-Willis DeVaney 28, Leonard Olene 6, Hugh Mason 4.
Busiest Senior-Olga Jackson 31, Marie Rohrbough 4.
Best Fusser-George Broders 1, Florene Pierce 6, Ronald Robnett 6.
First to- Get Married-Vivian Emmons 12, Florene Pierce 10, Helen Neb-
ergall 3, Monroe Cooley 3.
Most Popular Girl-Madge DeLasaux 10, Olga Jackson 9, Verna Simons 6.
,Iolliest Girl--Irma Speer 10, Madge DeLasaux 9, Nora Humphreys 8, llflarie
Jolliest Boy-lwonroe Cooley 8, Hugh Mason 6, Leonard Olene 5, Byron
Best Bluffer-Clifford Rich 14, Melvin Cook 10, Maxwell Cook 4.
Most Studious-Marie R 13, Maxwell Cook 6, Olga Jackson 3.
Brightest Senior-Clifford Rich 13, Maxwell Cook 9, Olga Jackson 6, Bes-
sie Norton 4.
Sportiest Guy-lklax. Dunham 12, Leonard Olene 6, lV1onroe Cooley 5, Ar-
thur R. -1.
VVorst Tease-Maxwell Cook 7, lwonroe Cooley 6, Willis DeVaney 6, Leon-
ard O. 6.
Sleepiest Guy-John Jones 8, Wilbur Bonar 8, Russel Looney 7, George B. 5.
Worst Old Maid-Olga Jackson 18, Bernice Faley 7, Fay Welch 4.
VVorst Vamp-Florene Pierce 11, Madge DeLaseaux 10, Jessie Quinn 5, Fl-
sie Nygren 5.
Best Boy Athlete-John Steincipher 20, YVillis DeVaney 8, Hugh Mason 5.
Best Girl Athlete-Fay Welch 24, Beatrice Haley 7, Marie R. 2.
Best All Round Boy-Willis DeVaney 18, Leonard Olene 3, Hugh Mason 3,
Monroe Cooley 3.
Worst Bachelor-John Jones 19, George Broders 6, Glenn Wilfert 4.
Biggest Tomboy-Irma Speer 10, Faye Welch 11, Madge DeLaseaux 4.
Best All Round Girl-Beatrice Halev 7, Faye Welch 5, Madge D. -1-.
Biggest Sissy-Maxwell Cook 20, Max. D. 5.
Being seen, not heard
Powdering her nose
Her meek manners
Tickling the ivories
Being true to Joe
Burning midnight oil
Studying all night
Knowing her lesson
Talking in assembly
Walking with Paul
Being very proper
Failure to recite
Talking to Inez
Driving a ford
Walking with Hattie
To be a heart-breaker
To shorten her name
To give oral talks
To be a Wally Reid
To root for U. of 0.
A farmer's wife
To get that shorthand
To be true to Anna
To keep things going
To be a good cook
To be a tailor
To be an artist
Mgr. of beauty parlor
To have a steady
To be a professor
To grow short
To be a minister
To be a snail trainer
Pres. of W. C. T. U.
To become noted
To make a date
Sunday school teacher
A ballet dancer
THE SENIGR CLASS PRESENTS
A four-act comedy by Booth Tarkington
Globe Theatre, May 3, 1922
flliss illartyn, the dignified private secretary of a prominent and wealthy business
man, lllr. lVheeler.
fllr. ll7ll?l'1l"l', a middle aged, thoughtful man of large affairsg he is the father of
the Highty daughter, Cora, and the over-dapper young son, Bobby.
fllrs. lVlzreler, the fashionable young second wife of Mr. NVheeler, who is exceed-
ingly jealous of the governess, llfliss Pinny.
Hobby lfflierler, the sixteen year old son of the YVheeler family, who insists on
dressing as a fashionable young man of ten years his senior, and quarreling with his
Cora W'lweIfr, the sister of Bobby, seventeen and piquant beauty who is intensely
infatuated with the grass-widower, Hubert Stem.
flfiss Violet Pinny, the twenty-two year old governess, whose stately dignity is
often shocked at her young charge's escapades.
Clarence, the hero, a soldier just out of the service, who causes much mirth by his
frequent reference "to his unhealthy liver, and his ability to drive mules without swear-
ing." A clever plot is unearthed when his identity is known and he elopes with Violet
Della, a robust Irish housemaid, who threatens to expose Bobby for kissing her
if he does not marry her.
Dinwiddie, the butler, whose pride has been severely injured by viewing his fiancee,
"Della," being kissed by Bobby.
Hubert Stem, the 26 year old cheerful, good looking, "smart" grass widower who
is infatuated with Miss Pinny but whose affections were quietly rejected.
ACT I. The anteroom to Mr. Wheeler's private ollice in New York.
ACT II. The drawing room of the Wheeler fashionable mansion.
ACT III. The living room of the Wheeler household at evening.
ACT IV. The same setting as the two previous scenes, early in the morning.
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Miss MARTYN ...,...... ...,...........................,....,..........,..... .......... F a ye Welrh
MR. WliEEI.ER .......... .......... W illi: Delfaney
MRS. WHEELER ,.....,,.. . Madge DeLa.faux
BOBBY WHEELER .,....,. ,.,..,.... R onald Robnetl
CORA WHEELER ......, .Lucile Clefvenger
VIOLET PINNY ,.......,. .............,.... .,...... II I ary Parker
CLARENCE ,....,,..,.... , .,........,.. . ........ ..
DELLA ,,..,....,.,..., .,...... ..... .....
D1Nw1Dn1E .............. ...........
HUEERT STEM ..,.......
Miss MYRTLE XVom.Ex'
-..........,..I... M.. V
WVALIACF BURKH mr P '
. , . ..,,.AA.,,,,...,.A...,,,..,,...,....,..,..,.....,............,........,.......,..,,....,....,.,. reszrlent
ROBERT PATTERSON ,,,.,,.A..,,.A...,....,,.,.A.,A,..,...,.....,,....,.,. .......,. V ire-Preridenl
A ELIZABETH SMx'rH .,... ,............... I Yerretary
FERN LAKE ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,, ,, ......,A...,.....,,....,,,...,,.,,..,............ ,,......... T reasurer
M..xRc.'xRET CATHEY ..,.....,....,,,.....,........,.......,...,,.....,.A..,,....,...............,...,.... ,.,,... R eporter
Junior Gllaaa iaiatnrg
Act I. Scene I.
Curtain rises, Class of '23, a gawky youth is seen standing uncertainly on the steps
of junior Hi. Finally he walks up the steps. hesitates before the door, then walks in.
Scene Il. Registration room of J. H. S.
Registration teacher: "'Name please."
Class of '23: "Class of '23."
Registration teacher: "Sit down please."
Class of '23 sits down. Although a Freshman and in the highest class in the
building, he feels ill at ease.
Scene III. Several weeks later.
Class of '23 has blossomed into a clever young man. He has chosen his banner,
the colors, purple and gold. I
Scene IV. Class day at Senior High.
Class of '21 : "Hello, how do you like it here? Let me introduce Class of '20."
Class of '20 fstill reading boolcl "How d d L
,. . : ' o you o. et me see, how many cred-
its have I to graduate ?"
Class '23 Cto himselfD : "HeavensI I had no idea it was this way!"
Act 2. It is the fall of 1920. Class '23 is now a Sophomore. Again he is before
a registration teacher.
Registration teacher: "Name please."
Class '23: "Class '23 lVIa'am."
Class '23's first assembly. Mr. Boetticher enters.
Mr. B. Csurveving Class '23J : "MV mv what a large class we have here Ah
, M . I , .. . out
the largest we have had in the history of the school." Class '23 puffs with pride
During his second year in High School Class '23 shines. The banner he has car-
ried, reposes in the assembly hall and wins admiration from all who behold it.
Scene II. Class '22 has taken his red and white banner down from the place of
honor where the purple and gold standard of Class '23 will repose next year, and is
passing out of the portals of A. H. S. forever. Class '23 is looking longingly into the
future, dreaming of the years to come.
Smith Uulnmings Iinruiwh Stover
Xl:-Alpiu Ilawllvy Shlqllj Rielflers
Yam Winkla- Nlillvr Wilbur Ififlrlvrs
Hrwlls-y Fish Ulmlr- Ihwnvlsull
Burkhart Wilfvrt Hlossf-r Liskn
XV H I R L XV I N IJ
Wullz Hnlflwin Hnlmun Ihznlflste-its-1' llmu-
lhu-knvr Hnlling.:sxxm'th Smurf H2ll'kI'!' Knut!
LHRIN1- llurtsur-lx Iiuvis Wuuvl Ilmllvlx
Pjlny Smith Young fJ:ltvwrm1I l'fIff1'l'Nl7II
l':utt1-rwu Standish Jones IP' " '
Wurnk 9 Solomon Parrish Swann! er La ko
Luure-nson Steele Swan Nitzel Marquis
th-or Meier Gobat Brown Martin
Cathy Dannals Oliver Rohrbgugh Coim-
Imubm-x' Earl Swanmlvr Williamson Uhrhammor
Nygren Brand eberry Groshong Reiter Hagland Boner
Warren Layton Rohrbough Wright Woolridge
President of woman'
on to trouser move-
Old maid with a mon-
Grand Opera Singer
Salvation Army cap-
Missionary to China
Mayor of Albany
Captain O. A .C. bas-
Matron of orphan asy-
Dean of women, O. A.
Time will tell
Danger signal on R.R.
Peddler of hairpins
Soap box orator
VVait and see
Live with mother-in-
Miss Moore '2
Fat woman in circus
Someone to tease
To become noted
A "Pierce" Arrow
All the erasures
We don't know
To learn jazz
An alarm clock
I'll never tell '
Less variety of cuss
To go to Washington
dents to office
Front seat in a Nash
' si Sfmgg
Q fl' N,
5:3 , If
':-'A rfjsiwwgg v.f, 2 ' 1.
M if-v' ,QP 534
s K sqm ivy N' r :I L,
QQ' ji I
. ' 6 -' ..
Lewis Van WVinkle
Stump speaker for wo-
Translating La Belle
Looking for black wells
Chief justice of the Su-
A professional hobo
Owner of garage
Time alone will tell
Matron of Kerr
Member of Sousa's
We all know
VVallace Reid the Znd.
No one knows
No one knows
No one knows
To be 'Short'
Trips to Jefferson
No one knows
Book on how to grow
A school marm
Learn to jazz
just some one
To be a cook
To be thin
"21" ? ? ? ?
Blue and gold sweater
White sweater with A
5 fl uawl-+
uY5W6.zdo-Mn! Len. VU'n"m Y
is xx? N, '
'Aff x l 1.3 E
. ,A A
Q-'54 2154, Lag'
. . V
. 85,4 E
K , f
Bun' L ti QGWSWYS t Lu
do-YQ-NV: 'Tn .Sw LA .'121.,de'.
P'-PA Mmizv -,
af Q ,
529 5312- ,
sr Q .. ff
N LFWA ,N
U .mTx-wil' Rum:
Ch. Ladies Aid
Performer in one ring
Candy maker on Mars
To run a dance hall
Old maid with crank
Editor of N. Y. Sun
A permanent wave
A hair net
Some one to love
Some one to teach me
Something to do
A book on how to get
A football sweater
Uhr iaalln nf Alhang High
I wonder if we'll often think
As the years go passing by,
Of the time we spent in roaming
Through the halls of Albany High?
Will we recall our teachers
And our classmates with a sigh,
And remember how with them we '
Through the halls of Albany High?
Or will college dim our mem'ries?
Will other things make us forget?
Will "Auld acquaintance be forgot"
When others we have met?
No! Let us all remember
As the years go passing by
Our school mates and good times we
In the halls of Albany High.
Some raven locks
Some vampish looks
A green sweater
Miss MAmoN E1,1.xoT1'
DAN Po1.1Nc ......,............................. ,......,.......,...,..,....,,..,...A,...,........,,...... ,.,........,.,,..,. I ' rfridenr
XVILMA ROHRBOUGH ...,.,,. .,...,.. V ire-President
Howaiw TOWERS ....,.... ,.....,,A,..,, S etretary
LLOYD RICH .......,....... ....,,... T NaJure1'
RICHARD GILBERT .,,,.,
Snphnmnre 0112155 Qiztnrg
UNIOR HIGH opened on September 20, 1920, with an attendance of about a hun-
dred and fifty green rooks, ready to start on the first leap of our journey along the
path of knowledge. Blue and White were chosen for our class colors.
VVe gave a Hallowe'en party which, according to every one present, was a howl-
Nothing more happened until Christmas, except the usual routine of studies.
During this time we found out that High School wasn't all bluff and fun, as we ex-
pected, but required some work. The Rooks of '24-" won the Baseball Championship
and are now wearing their numerals.
At Christmas. the boys gave a minstrel, which was presented at the Globe thea-
ter. The proceeds from this gave the class of "2-V' a total of a hundred and four dol-
lars in the treasury.
One week after school started last fall we held a meeting and elected Paul Eby
president, Wilma Rohrbough vice-president, Lloyd Rich treasurer, and Richard Gil-
bert reporter. Well, after this there was mostly football and the Sophomores are
proud to say that they supplied the first team with four husky men. Then came our
Sophomore party and after that basketball season started in.
After some hard fought games the Sophomores won and are now proudly wear-
ing the numeral of "2-lf'
The Sophomore debate team with Wilma Rohrbough, Dan Poling and Bruce
Coie won the interclass debate and are now also wearing numerals.
This certainly has been a successful year since with the support the class gave us
we turned out winning teams. -"Pete" '2-l.
Ali, '--7 +,gxa'l'?"l'f A '-4
CENTRAL JUNIOR H10
W, U- -3 -W V,
Miss RUBY MOENCH
HARRY HARVEY .,..A,..,,.,,.......,,,.A.....,,,..........,.,..,....,,,....,,..,A,,..,.,....,,.....,,.....,..,,..,.......,A President
ROBERT Scorr ...,.... .........,,,.,.,A....... I 'ire-President
GEORGIA WRIGHT ....,.. ........ S errrtary and Treasurer
WVANDA GL:kNDON .,.,..,, , ,.,,,....,A..A,,,,,,,,..,.,,,,, Reporter
Glrntral Ellrvzhnmn Gllnaa Qiatnrg
ENTRAL JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL opened September 19, 1921. with an attendance
of about a hundred and two happy, but very green rooks. We soon held a class
meeting, choosing green and white for our colors and electing Webster Benton
president, Harry Harvey vice-president, Louise lVIason secretary and treasurer, Ted
Fortmiller reporter, and Josephine Ralston yell leader. The second semester we
elected officers to Hll the vaeanciesg Harry Harvey president, Bob Scott vice-president,
Georgia Wright secretary and treasurer, Wanda Glandon reporter, and lblartha Wood
and Ludwig Heyman yell leaders.
The activities of the class have been many and varied. We chose Ethel Rogoway
debate captaing those on the team were Josephine Ralston, John Pollock, Everett
Terhune, Ted Fortmiller, Georgia Roner and Loyal Hartsock. They showed excel-
lent work by winning from Madison negative and affirmative, and from Sopho-
VVe put out a basket-ball team, but did not make a very good showing for even
On Hallowe'en the 9A's gave the 9B,s a party. lt was voted a great success.
lklarch the first the 9A,s gave a skating party at the rink for the 9B's. Everyone had
a hilarious time.
At the beginning of the second semester twenty-eight green rooks entered
Junior High. -W. G., '25,
Glentral Zfrezhmttn Gllazz
Mxss LETTxE PR.'xT'r
ALFRED KEIRARD ........,A A.,.,...,,......,.,....A..,,.A P resident
Geoacu Roxen ..,....., ..,,,....,,.....,....,..,.. I "ive-President
NORINE REILEY ...,,,. A...... S efretary and Treasurer
Loxxu, Hxnrsocx ,,,.,,. ........,,.....,..,.e,.A..,,.A..,, R eporier
ifllahiann ilirrahman Qllaaa Qiatnrg
N September 19, 1922, we started as a bunch of fifty-eight green rooks at East
Albany, as the Madison Junior High building was not completed. As this was
the hrst time Madison ever had a Freshman class we were rather slow in settling
down to the steady grind of High School. After we started along the path of knowl-
edge we held our first class meeting for the election of officers, which resulted in the
election of Merle Githens president, Georgia Roner vice-president. Walter Adamek
secretary and treasurer, lVIarie Adamek reporter, Miss Lettie Pratt, class advisor.
On December ninth we moved to our new building which we all agree is the
finest in the city.
On January twenty-seventh we held our first Freshman party which was a
At mid-year, eleven of our number whom we had been grooming for a half of a
year attained the rank of Sophies, and, as a part of their number were class officers
we elected another set of officers as follows: Alfred Girard president, Georgia Roner
vice-president, Norine Reiley secretary and treasurer. Loyal Hartsock reporter.
It will be with deep regret to many when we leave Madison junior at the end of
the year. but the wise ones must move on.
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Carl Fox ,
ALUMNI ATTENDING O. A. C.
Royal Archibald, '20, member of Kappa Delta Sigma.
Muriel Bloom, '20.
fvlerle Buckner, '19.
Mertice Buckner, '19.
Dorothy Cockerline, '21, member of Gamma Phi Beta.
Nathiel Donaca, '18, member of Alpha Chi Omega.
Florence Eastman, '17,
Hazel Hall, '19, member of Alpha Xi Delta.
Amna Hoflich, '18, member of Alpha Chi Omega.
Howard jones, '19,
Marion Kizer, '19.
Helen Livengood, '18, member of Alpha Chi Omega.
Vern Monosmith, '20.
Gray Rankin, '20,
Russell Reeves, '20, member of Kappa Delta Sigma.
Florence Ryder, '18, member of Alpha Xi Delta.
Eldon Snell, '19.
Leva Snell, '19.
XVilbur VVolf, '20.
lirma LaVerne Holman, '19, president of Alpha Xi Delta.
Glen jackson, '20,
ALUMNI ATTENDING ALBANY COLLEGE
"Billie" Lake, '21 Helen Grigsby, '18 Mabel Howard, '20
Clyde Archibald, '21 Vera Green, '19 Gertrude Braden, '19
Harry Spencer, '21 Harold Hoflich, '20 Esta Ryder, '20
Mildred Coie, '21 Raymond Fisher, '19 Merwin VVilkeson, '20
Minerva Braden, '21 Lillian Porter, '19 Lural Burgraff, '20
Barbara Pfeiffer, '21 Harold Sox, '21 Kenneth Austin
Glenna McDaniel, '21 Volena Jenks, '21 Dort Gilbert, '21
Gwen 1VleCrossan, '22 Buford Morris, '21 Opal Marsh, '21
Vera Ellis, '21 "Horse" Blevins, '21 Clark Kendall, '21
Robert Clausen, '21 Arthur Beamis, '20 Margaret Phillips, '20
Paul Clausen, '20 Paul Giddings James Van VVinkle, '21
lidward Sox, '20 Vernon Henderson
W H I R L WI N D
ALMUNI WHO VENTURED INTO SEA OF MATRIMONY
Henry VV. Fish Paul Miller Austin Hall
Carolyn VVright Marcial Austin, '18 Margaret Gibson, '16
Kenneth Phillips Ella Kroschel, '21 Roy Harris, '20
Florence Hunter Beulah DeLancey, '20 Charles Olvis, '18
Grace McCalley, '20 Adra Perfect, '19 janet Dawson, '17
George McBride, '20 Lucille Longbottom, '19 Inez Moore
Russell Bussard, '21 Velma Anthonv, '19 Hildegarde Spillman
Wilma Doremus, '23 Orman Gildow, '19 Violet Mischler, '21
Pete Miller Lois Nebergall, '20
Josephine Lee, '19, stenographer for Weatherford Law Office.
Mae Weisner, '21, stenographer at Community House.
Ernest Haller, '21, Express Office.
Glenn Gilbert, '20, employed at Mountain States Power Co.
Walter Gilbert, '17, Portland Medical Schoolg member of Alpha Kappa Kappa
Elizabeth Eagles, '20, Post-Graduate at A. H. S.
Dorothy Walker, '21, Post-Graduate at A. H. S.
Mary Gilbert, '21, teaching at Price.
Floyd Scott, '21, North Pacific Dental College, Portland, Ore.
Hubert Fortmiller, '20, North Pacific Dental College.
james Sears, Portland Medical.
Rheta Hays, '20, Albany Librarian.
XVilma junkin, '20, living in Albany.
Ardis Eberle, '21, attending U. of O.
Florence Fortmiller, '21, U. of O., member of Kappa Alpha Theta.
Salome Cusick, '21, U. of O., member of Kappa Alpha Theta.
Gordon McDonald, working in Albany.
Ianthe Smith, '21, with the Evening Herald.
Fern Ruthruff, '21, with the Daily Democrat.
Ruth Lochner, '18, employee of Hamilton's.
Clara Wade, '19, with J. C. Penny Co.
Erma Smith, '10, at Hub Candy Co.
Ora Gilchrist, '21, at the Elite.
Homer Bloom, '21, fireman.
Muriel Gilbert, '21, stenographer.
Muriel Beal, '21, stenographer for Hill Sz Marks.
Nina Needham, '21, attending school at Oregon Normal.
Alice Mclnnis, '21, living near Albany.
Isabelle Sprenger, '20, with Hamilton's Store,
Mildred Taylor, '21, living in Albany.
Viola Kroschell, '20, working at Ralston's.
LOUD SOCK DAY
OLGA JACKSON ,.........
MAXWELL COOK ,......
RONALD ROBNEIT ..,.......
OLIVE BARKER .........
HUGH MASON ......
PAUL EBY ....,...,.,.. ..
CLIFFORD RICH ..... , ,...,.. .
LUCILLE CLEVENGER ....,.,..
VERNA SIIvIONs ..........,....
MARY DAVIS ..............
MARGARET CATIIEY .....,....
DOROTHY GILBERT ......,.
LOUIS VAN XVINKLE ....,,..
IRMA SPEER .....,....,,...
MARGARET CATHEY .,.....
RICHARD GILBERT .... ,
WANDA GLANDON ,.,.. ,.,.
LOYAL HARTSOCK ..,....
MERLYN YOUNG .......
R lf'-.Kg-Q, - 1. ,.. I lf
-V ik-V xilvrlw I
.............A.v.fi.rtant ' Bzuineu Manager
.,,....,..4:.fi.ftant Subscription Manager
. ...,,.,,, Associate Editor
..,...,,..A.v.fi.vtant Athletic Editor
,,.,,.,..General News Editor
' ...,...........,...... Local Editor
T would be useless to write or explain in detail why school life is an advantage or
how it can be encouraged, before one understands what the term really means.
Therefore it would be an excellent plan to first determine what the term
means. The term itself suggests to one's mind many different words, as "pep"
"honor," "interest" and, perhaps, "duty." But school life itself may be termed as a
spirited influence which stimulates the school in all its enterprises. It is an influence
which causes the students to stand behind anything which the school is doing and to
Hput overl' anything that is attempted, as: debates, various athletics and social activi-
ties of the school.
The important step is to determine how school life may be stimulated.
The first way is by the various athletics. Both boys and girls who are full of
energy and also have a generous share of real "school spirit" are naturally interested
in athletics and by taking part in them will give the High School students teams to
stand by and games to come to.
The next important way goes hand in hand with the athletics, and that is indi-
viduals who by their own school spirit and enthusiasm, influence others to support the
teams and to take part in games also. Types of this kind are usually found in every
school, and experience has shown that they are a great help to the life of a school.
There are many advantages of school life. The first is advantage to the school.
It is an advantage because it livens the school and tends to increase the attendance.
It encourages students to remain in school, and gives them a source for interest. To
the public it shows that the school is awake to modern ideas and is progressing. By
school life the school is advertised, until its reputation is spread for miles around.
This tends to have people move into the community because the school offers good
opportunities to their children.
The principal argument against school life is that it detracts from studies. How-
ever, there are advantages of school life which overraile the one reason against itg in
fact the experience one gains from association with other students and being a "live
wire" in the school is more of a gain than a little bit of hook knowledge lost.
School life is really an essential spirit and therefore should be encouraged. By
the backing, enthusiasm, school honor and good sportsmanship shown in the attitudes
of the students, athletic organizations as well as other kinds may be established. The
school immediately becomes a place of enjoyment as well as work. The students are
interested in the enterprises of the school and everything which is attempted will
W H I R L W I N D 87
Uhr Qlnnperatiue Spirit in the Eigh Srhnnl
HE success of any enterprise is based upon the cooperative spirit that exists among
the people interested in that particular enterprise. Cooperation has been the
fundamental basis of the development of both social and industrial enter-
prises throughout the world. The cooperative spirit first originated when the people
learned that two men working together could accomplish much more than when one
individual attempted to accomplish the work alone.
The high school is one of the many institutions where the cooperative spirit
should stand out predominantly. The success of any activity in the high school is de-
termined by the cooperation that exists among the students and teachers.
The Student Body Association will not accomplish any particular duty unless
they have the support or cooperation of the entire school.
This spirit may be shown by the willingness to participate in the different- ac-
tivities of the organization.
Other activities of the school which demand the cooperation of the students in
order to be successful are: School paper, athletics, and the debating teams.
Each individual person should make it his or her duty to enter with the other
students into the true cooperative spirit, in order that his High School may be success-
ful in any enterprise which is undertaken. '
ililemnriea nf A. TH. 9.
ACH new year as it travels in its circuit witnesses the departure of from fifty to
one hundred students from the classrooms of Albany High School. They are
eager and enthusiastic, anxious to prove their worth in the world of men and
In a few years they may be what the world calls "successful" possessors of fame
and fortune. Better still, they may have attained that true success which comes only
from loyal and unselfish devotion to duty.
Whatever their station ii life may be, it is safe to assume that their fondest
thoughts will still center around the old school. In the evening when the cheerful
fire is blazing brightly and they feel inclined to turn the light of remembrance on
by-gone days, with what tender feelings will they recall the old classrooms, wherein
the teachers labored tirelessly to instill some measure of knowledge in the brain of
some unwilling studentg they will think of the "peppy" assemblies and the old songs
echoing cheerily through the hallsg and not forgotten will be the athletic contests
wherein not a few of Albany's young athletes won for themselves and their school
the coveted laurel wreath.
Memory is a wonderful thing. The things we love are the things on which this
memory is inclined to dwell. The power of remembrance will enable us to re-live
our cherished school days--the days of Albany High.
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li have had an unusually successful year in the exchange department. lVe have
exchanged papers with seventy-six schools, while our Annual exchange list in-
cludes fifty schools which are enumerated below.
The position of lfxchange lfditor, l think, on any staff is the most. or should be
the most, coveted of all. The wide opportunities for observation and comment
The exchange department is important because it presents a means of touching
This is the list of our Annual exchanges:
my different schools and localities. VVe profit by the successes and mistakes of
s and thus are able to make our publications better and broader.
Klamath Falls The Dalles
Medford Hood River
North Bend La Grande
Roseburg XValla VValla, NVash.
Cottage Grove Centralia, XVash.
Eugene Spokane, XVash.
Twin Falls, Idaho
Price County, litah
Salem Sacramento, Calif.
Scio Lowell High, San Francisco
Crabtree La junta, Colo.
Lebanon Longmont, Colo.
MeNlinnyille Central High, Minneapolis, Minn
Hillsboro Central High, Cleveland, Ohio
Oregon City Nliddleton, Conn.
Bend Lowell, Mass.
Astoria Rome, Ga.
Al efferson H igh, Portland
Baton Rouge, La.
Lincoln High, Portland
While looking over the "Centralian," Centralia, Wash., the editor noted the gen-
eral neatness and attractiveness of this magazine. The editorials are one of the most
interesting parts of this annual. This paper is also full of many cartoons, humor-
ous and otherwise.
Among our monthly exchanges, perhaps the most interesting of them all is the
"Steelhead," The Dalles. This paper is published in magazine form every month,
bound in attractive designs. Looking over the old exchanges we find the "Steelhead',
forms the most interesting. The editorials, jokes, engraving, cuts, and ads are ar-
ranged in' such a way to make a continuous whole out of many parts.
"Hysperia," North Bend:
Not the least interesting feature of your annual is the handling of athletic mat-
ter. We have but one objection to the annual of '21, and that is this: You have
placed the cut of the orchestra in the midst of your advertising. It would greatly have
improved your annual if you had deferred a few pages of ads to have placed this cut
in a more suitable position. Otherwise your annual is one of the best that the editor
has had opportunity to observe.
"The arrangement of the cuts of the classes is an especially fine feature of your
annual. However, the omission of the Freshman class is to be lamented. Your method
of advertising is especially fine. The adoption of clubs in North Bend High School
is commendable. The adoption of a Letterman's Club would be an advisory addition
to Albany High School.
We received the "Chintimini" early in the year. The commendable spirit of
Corvallis High School is evident throughout this issue. Your method of writing up
athletics is of such merit as to be copied in many other schools. One particular reason
of the interest of the "Chintimini" to us is the proximity of Corvallis and Albany.
The spirit of friendly rivalry has prompted a vivid competiton between these two
schools. We like your editorials, which are exceptional for a high school publication.
ln all, your paper is worthy of your effort. No more can be said.
The staff of the A. H. S. 'Whirlwindn wishes to thank the many schools who
have cooperated with us in maintaining the exchanges which have gone so far in aid-
ing us in our endeavors to produce an acceptable publication.
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HE first few assemblies in Albany High School for this year were characteristic
of the assemblies that we have had throughout the year. ln all the assemblies
llflrs. YVickner has shown such a fine enthusiastic spirit that the students could
not fail to feel the same enthusiasm.
On October 12, Coach Brumbaugh spoke to the students emphasizing the spirit
that the student body should have in standing behind their football team.
He said that the team could not be a "winning team" unless they were backed
by a determined and spirited student body.
There were also some short speeches by the football boys. On November 9 the
Glee Club rendered a selection which was very much apprciated. The High School
quartet-hdary Davis, Fern Lake, Thelma Daily and Agnes Southworth-also ren-
dered two delightful selections. VVe are proud of our H. S. Quartet this year and the
new talent which lVIrs. Wickner has discovered in both Glee Clubs.
On November 16. the Quartet sang another number and as usual were encored,
but as their ukelele accompanist was not present they were not able to favor us with
another number. hir. Boetticher also gave a short talk.
On December 23, the annual Christmas program was given in the H. S. Assem-
The slides from U. of O. portraying the Acts of the Apostles proved to be in-
structive and entertaining.
Some of the best talent in the High School took part in the program.
hir. D. V. Poling gave the introduction to the "Acts of the Apostlesu and ex-
plained each picture.
The football boys presented a sweater to Coach Brumbaugh as a token of their
appreciation for his work and unfailing kindness.
The Committee in charge was Verna Cooley, chairman: Leonard Qleneg lwadge
Delasaux 3 lnez VVood.
On January 18, the Student'Body had the privilege of hearing Mr. Stetson from
U. of O. He gave a delightful talk on the subject of "brains"
lWr. VVhitney of the Whitney' Boys Chorus also addressed the students in a
very pleasing manner.
The VVhitney boys chorus will consist of 20,000 boys-the largest chorus the
world has ever heard. The boys will sing at the Exposition in Portland in 1925.
On January 19, the Student Body greatly appreciated the privilege of hearing
the Luper boys play. They gave two duets, a trombone solo and saxophone solo.
The special numbers rendered in Assembly by Lucile Johnson, Pauline,Rogers
and Maxon Dunham were also greatly appreciated.
On February 2, Rev. William J. Johnson of Minnesota spoke on the subject,
"Abraham Lincoln-The Christian." As he talked he impressed more and more on
his hearers Lincoln's greatness, his generosity and his altogether lovable nature.
On February 21, Mr. J. J. Hansaker, state director for the Near East Relief,
spoke to the different classes on behalf of the homeless and starving children of the
The Student Body is indeed grateful to Mr. Hudson for having made it pos-
sible to hear these men as they have visited A. H. S. from time to time.
On February 22 the annual program was given in honor of George Wash-
ington's birthday. The program was as follows:
"AMERICA ,............. . .....,..... ,,.. .......,..., , ,.,.. , ,
REcEssIoNAi. ...........,.... . ............ ,....,... ...,., ,
UTENTING TONIGHT .... ...............,.............. ..,.,,, S z udenz Body
READING, "WASHINGTON" .....,.......,.............................. ....., V erna Conley
THREE MINUTE TALK ........ ..,...,.,.....,................................,,.,.....,....,..... M axfwell Caolz
ADDRESS ,.....,................,....,.. ...........,...................,.......,...,...............,.,....,... R ew, Healy
DUET .................,................. i ....,. Leonard Olene and Ralph MrDaniel
HSALUTE T0 THE FLAGU ...,... .....,....,..................,...............,.. S tudent Body
"STAR SPANGLED BANNERU ,.,..............................,................................,,....,...., Student Body
The address by Rev. Healy was especially interesting and instructive.
The committee in charge was Miss Horner, Miss Stanford, Miss Reeves, Faye
VVelch, Lucile johnson, Glen Coie and Leonard Olene.
On March 31 the school was alive with bright colors and wierd costumes.
"Loud Sock Day" had come at last.
First we had fun, then we had some more fun, and then we had some more-fun.
Was everybody happy?
We recited wonderfully in the morning CU and in the afternoon we had a pro-
gram. Yes! An honest to goodness program. And fun? VVhy you could just go
around and pick it up by the market baskets full, at least that seems to be what
Fern Lake had in her market basket.
First on the program was Doc Robnett, who went pheasant hunting past the
three trees, by the side of the babling brook that flows to the ocean.
The quartet sang three delightful selections and were followed by Verna Cooley,
who gave two splendid readings.
Mr. Propst, former graduate of A. H. S., gave two entertaining readings.
Miss Olsen, dramatic coach from Corvallis, also-rendered two delightful readings.
Ethel Rogoway was asked to tell how to reduce.
Monroe Cooley told about the Negro girls in Medford.
Melvin Cook discussed the question of paving over in North Albany.
Prizes for being the most cleverly dressed were awarded to Delbert Rogers,
Louise Mason, DeWitt Standish.
LEONARD OLENE ....,..A.........,..,.......,...,,...........................,.,.. .......,.w .... ..,,...A.,....,.,.....,,,, , . P resident
OLGA JACKSON ....... .. ........ Vice-President
INEZ Woon., ........,..,, , .,,,..AA,,.,.,,,.A.,,,,,,,4,,.,,,,,, .,,.,,,,,,.4,x ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,.,,,.,, S g f rglgry
JoHN STEINCIPHER ....,.,.,...,,,,.,,,,...,,..,.,,..,.,,,.,,,,,..,,,4,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,.,,,, , ,,,,,,,,, 'Trgayurgr
Ellie Siuhrnt Enhgi
The first meeting of the Student Body was held on Qctober 11 for the purpose
of discussing the annual reception given by the Junior and Senior classes in honor of
The next meeting was held on November 30 for the purpose of discussing whether
or not there should be a Christmas program.
lt was decided that there should be. llflr. Hudson made some remarks in regard
to the reception which was given by the Student Body in honor of the Cottage Grove
On December 23, the Christmas program was given which proved to be a suc-
cess and a credit to the High School.
The football boys presented a sweater to Coach Brumbaugh in token of their ap-
preciation for his work and unfailing kindness.
On February 22 a program was given in honor of George Washington's birthday.
The Girls Trio sang and their selections were enjoyed very much.
The Boys Quartet proved to be very popular, as they were encored four times.
Maxwell Cook gave a three-minute talk and was followed by an address by
Rev. Roy Healey. V
On April 1 CLoud Sock Dayj another program was given which proved to be of
"Doc" Robnett went pheasant hunting accompanied by the Piano, and later gave
a saxophone solo. -
The Quartet responded with three selections and succeeded in making every one
laugh as did Verna Cooley who gave two interesting readings.
Two visitors were present, Dale Propst, former graduate of Albany High School,
and Miss Olsen, dramatic coach from O. A. C. Each gave two splendid readings.
Several good jokes were pulled off on the students, each one giving an impromptu
speech on some subjects given by the president of the Student Body.
A Wi-11RLw1ND Q5
After a period of two years during which no debating was carried on between
classes, on account of a scarcity of debaters, inter-class debating was renewed in
dead earnest this year, and has proved a great success. There was no High School
debating team this year, because of the fact that most of the debaters were inexperi-
enced, but now there is plenty of material available for a champion team next year.
Debaters were selected this year in each class by the class captains, who were se-
lected by the class, there being an affirmative and a negative team for each class.
Then in the early part of January the debaters started the long grind of preparing
their arguments, the Sophomore teams opposing the Freshmen, and the Juniors the
But finally the fatal day arrived. Wonderful class spirit was shown and the de-
baters were quite interesting, yes, for every one but the ones performing the operations.
The result was a tie between both the Sophs and the Rooks, and between the Juniors
and Seniors, all four aflirmative teams winning.
So the whole process had to be repeated, and three debaters were chosen from
the six of each class, the Freshmen taking the afiirmative against the Sophomores' nega-
tive, and the Junior affirmative team encountering the Senior negative.
This time, the Sophomores were victorious over the Freshmen, and the Juniors
over the Seniors.
After this trial was passed, the two successful teams began to prepare for the
final tryout. Miss Elliot coached the Sophomores and Mr. W. H. Hudson the
Juniors. As the day drew nearer, class spirit and enthusiasm were aroused, the work-
ers took new courage, and on March 17, the Assembly was packed with students and
spectators. Arguments were strong and well presented on both sides, and everyone
waited anxiously for the outcome, even the debaters. After all was "said and done"
the judges cast their votes unanimously for the Sophomores.
The Sophomores' victory was well earned, but much credit must be given the
Juniors for the strong fight they put up. The debating season has proven to be a most
successful one, and it is evident that next year we will have a champion debating team.
Labor Omnia Vincit.
Have y'ou been watching us grow year by year? Our first year we started out
with eighteen students and now have grown to the number sixty.
Our motto has been "Abeunt studea in lVIares', fPursuits pass over into habitsj.
Can't you see that we have acquired the habit? Veni, vidi vici fl came, l saw, l con-
queredj. Away back in those Freshman days, when we were pursuing those verbs,
"anno, amore, amoavi, amatusf' it did not mean that we loved the subject, but rather
our patient teacher, lVIiss Phoebe Chamberlain, now Mrs. VVillard Yates of Corvallis.
Along with the class work we carried out the plans of the Forum, which had
been organized in '20, VVe held monthly social meetings in various homes, at the
High School and at the park. Some of our members acquired such a degree of bravery
from the study of the VVarring Romans that they even carried snakes in their hands!
Along with our appetite for Latin we also acquired the appetite for ice-cream, sand-
wiches and cake.
X'Ve have for our teacher and advisor, lvliss Dodds, who has faithfully led us on
in our knowledge of the Roman people, their life and customs.
This semester our officers are:
jrmgpiiixs RAi.s'roN ,,,,,,.., ,,..,,,,.. .............. ...... l .---. f 1 ' OIIJIN
INN Pomxo ,,..,.,, ,, ..,,,,., . ..,,,,. ....,., ,,,, , I 'zrf-Consul
limamrr Biuunnizisain' ..,, , .. ,,1nnr.vtrr uf .'fI't'll1'U!'.f
Lmyp Rwngg A,,A ,,.,,,, ,,,, ......, I 1 1 fu'.ff1'r of Trmrury
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98 W H I R L W I N D
a iles Amin lliranraia
"Qui se ressemble, s'assemble."
This year the students of the first year French class decided to organize a French
Club, in order to create an interest in French and also to give the members a social
time. With some difficulty, we framed a constitution and selected "Les Amis Fran-
cais" as our name. The purpose of Les Amis Francaise is to study in a social way the
language and customs of the French people.
We chose red, white and blue as' our colors, to represent both the United States
and France. Although we have discussed different designs for pins, we have not yet
decided upon them.
The members, of whom there are only thirteen, meet monthly at the home of a
member or at High School. Varied programs are given, consisting of reports of books
on French life and customs, musical numbers, and other features, followed by a busi-
ness meeting and games Much amusement is furnished by our efforts to speak French
during part of the meeting.
Any student taking French during part of the year is eligible to become a mem-
ber of Les Amis Francais, but-may be dropped at any time if his work falls below the
average standard. Next year we hope to initiate the beginning French class, and thus
have all Albany Hi' French students in the club.
Our officers this year are:
Luciuz HOLMAN ......,.................... ............,..... P rmdenzg
FERN LAKE ..........,...r......,........... ........ V ire-Presidente
MILDRED HARTsocK .......... . .............. Secremire
FLOYD MULLEN ,........,,.....,.....................................,.......,....................................,.... Treasarier
GLEN Coin i..i,,...... ,....... ..................... ,... ..,......,............,........,.......,,...,........,,............ S t e n ographe
The first semester we elected as officers Lucile Holman presidente, Fern Lake
vice-presidente, Glenn Coie secretaire, Kermit Brandeberry treasorier, and lylargaret
With Miss Stanford as advisor and leader, we hope to accomplish a great deal.
We have had such good times this year, we hope for a bigger Les Amis Francais and
even better times next year.
Glrarhrzfa Elraining Qllaaa
For many years it has been the custom to give prospective teachers preliminary
training in the High School. Not so many years ago it was a common thing for eighth
grade graduates to teach in the elementary schools. But the standards are being gradu-
ally raised to a higher level. As a result of the better teaching which will naturally
follow, the future citizens of America will be better fitted to cope with life's problems.
The Teachers' Training Class this year is slightly larger than the classes of the
last few years. lt has studied diligently under the excellent tutelage of Miss Bina
Reeves, who also instructs the Sophomores in the "why" and "wherefore" of English.
In this school a regular two-year course is given. The class this year has studied
language, arithmetic and reading. The last four weeks of the spring semester are de-
voted to observation work in the different grades of the city.
lt is the earnest desire of every student, that in the future as in the past, Albany
High may contribute to educational circles many efficient and conscientioifl irgructors.
- . . '22,
if V JZ
A. 55. S. CBirl'z Munir
The Girls Band has finished their second year of hard practice. Mr. and Mrs.
VVetmore are the instructors of both the Boys and Girls bands, and are professional
directors. There are a number of new members, including girls from the grades Who
play various instruments. The band now has a total of twenty-four members.
At the first of the year officers were elected with Mrs. Wetmore directoress,
Inez Wood assistant directoress and president, Emma Olene vice-president, and Mar-
garitha Warnke secretary and treasurer.
The Girls Band plan to give a concert at Eugene in May. Later they plan to
give an entertainment to raise money to pay for instruments.
The personnel for the Girls Band is:
Cornets--Inez Wood, Wilda Parish, Elverta Minton, Ethel Jenks, Helen
Benedict, Lillian Hurst, and Helen Powell.
Altos-Frances Marsh and Mable Baldwin.
Saxophones-Eudora McAlpine and Norma Williamson.
Clarinets--Frances Warnke, Vera Wlietstrmne, Opal Reiter and lsole Ellis.
Trombone-Bulah Stover, Alice Powers, Vernita.Bodine.
Baritone-Margaritha Warnke, Sarah Snyder, and Wilma Beauchamp.
Bass horn-Emma Olene.
Drums-Addie Gobat. QBass drumj. -M. M. W., '23.
A. TH. 9. Engfn Bank!
The band has this year maintained a standard which has indeed made it an asset
to the High School. Under the able directorship of Mr. Edwin VVetmore it has be-
come one of the best of its kind in this part of the state.
A few players were gained that we did not have last year, but on the whole the
personnel is much the same as before. The band will never die out, and its standards
will be maintained through the musical organizations in the grades. Several of the
larger or more expensive instruments are furnished by the school so that there will
not be a lack of heavy instruments in the future.
Several classical and operetic compositions have been mastered besides any number
of standard marches by well known and popular march writers.
A concert was planned at Eugene with 21 return concert by the E. H. S. Band
but this was not carried out. The greater part of the rallies, football and basketball
games and track events at home were loyally backed by the band.
We then conclude that, measured in terms of experience, profit and pleasure, the
band of old A. H. S. has been a success.
Personnel of the band.: Cornets, Edward Sears, Byron Taylor, Charles Wright
and Harold Lawerensong clarinets, Kermit Brandeberry, Floyd Mullen, Thomas
Swan and Loyal Hartsockg piccolo, Lewis Van Winkleg saxophones, Harold Steele,
lVallace Shirley, Orland Reitar, John Pollock and Royal Howardg baritone, Gren
Coieg trombones, Arthur Holt and Emerald Johnsong French horn, Ronald Robnettg
horns, Bruce Coie and Hugh lVIasong bass, E. A. Hudson and Chester Vealg drums,
Spencer Sanders and Kenneth Marques. -B. K. T., '22,
A. TQ. 9. Gbrrhratra
An orchestra the size of the present one is rather a new thing at Albany High.
There are about thirty pieces, and, although most of the players are inexperienced
they are capable of furnishing an interesting entertainment. They are directed by hir.
Edwin Wetmore of this city.
Mr. Wetmore piloted both the boys and girls bands to success last year and he
is doing the same this year with both them and the orchestra, for he is a recognized
leader in his profession. Besides his private work he is directly connected with
Stoudenmeyer in the Oregon Exposition Band, an intended five hundred piece novelty
for 19253 director of the O. A. C. Saxaphone Band at Corvallisg director of the I.
O. O. F. Band of Albanyg teacher of cornet and saxaphone at O. A. C. He has en-
tire charge of the band work in the Albany schools.
Most of the players have had some experience in either band or orchestra work
and so our orchestra is not entirely composed of green players. Several students
from the Junior High Schools materially strengthen the organization. All of the
grade schools have bands or orchestras or both and this develops the younger chil-
dren to the point where they can easily take their places in the more advanced musical
work of the High School. '
At present there are forty cornets, six saxophones, twelve clarinets, and other
instruments in proportion in the grade schools. This alone guarantees plenty of band
and orchestra material for the future. An important feature is the number of clari-
nets. Almost all amateur musical organizations have a weak clarinet section, but
these young players promise plenty of material for Albany in the future, and if they
have worked conscientiously will be assured ofiipositions in any college organization.
It is interesting to note that there are one hundred and twenty violins and one hun-
dred and twenty-one instruments in the Albany schools. '
The school owns an oboe and also a bassoon, which has been taken up by Mr.
Hudson. Albany is the only high school in the state which have these instruments.
The members of the orchestra are proud of their accomplishments, the greatest
of which was mastering an arrangement of the opera "Faust." They also have a
large selection of marches, waltzes, overtures, etc. In the future hir. Wetmore plans
to have a smaller orchestra, picked through a system of competitive examinations, and
in this way raising the standard of the organization. lf this is done even greater suc-
cess will be attained in the future than before. This year the size of the orchestra
was large so that there would be more experienced material for the future.
The orchestra featured strongly at several public entertainment, such as the
Christmas program at the High School and the gymnasium exercises at the Madison
Street School. lt is expected that the orchestra will take a prominent part, in school
activities next year.
Personnel of the orchestra: Violins, lnez Wood, Clarence Veal, Edward Fort-
miller. Gertrude Donhecker, Olga Winterstein, Carl Fox, Maxine Jenks, Harriet
Rowland, clarinets, Loyal Hartsock, Kermet Brandeberry, Vera Whetstone and
Frances VVarnke3 flute, Robert Williamsg coronets, Edward Sears Cassistant directorl,
Lillian Hurst and Byron Taylorg saxophones, Wallace Shirley, Harold Steele, Norma
VVilliams and Orland Reiterg trombone, Arthur Holtg baritone, Glen Coieg French
horn, Ronald Robnettg horns, Hugh Mason, Bruce Coie, Mable Baldwin and Frances
Marshg bass, Emma Olenep drums, Addie Gobatg piano, Margaritha Warnlce.
-B. K. T.. '22.
GIRLS GLEE CLUB
-u -" 4
W H I R L W I N D 105
l5irl'a 15122 Glluh Qialvnhar
On Monday afternoon. October 10, the Girls Glee Club of Albany High School,
met for the purpose of organizing. The officers elected for the semester are:
FERN LAKE ....,..,..........................,A..........A,........,.............,.........,,,......,..,..............,.,..,.., President
SUSAN BATIS .....................................,........,.....,.,,........l.....................,,.,,...,........... Vite-President
LUCILE HOLMAN ......... .....,. ,,....,,.... ..,,....,.. ,,..,,,.,,,,,,, S e f r ezary
VIETTA Wo'z ....................................,...............,.......,.......,.................,,.....,........,.....,. Treasurer
VIVIAN EAR! ,............,......,......,,.....,.....,..........................,......,................,.,..,....,.,........... Reparfer i
Madge DeLasaux was appointed pianist, and Fern Lake jazz song leader. A
The Girls Glee Club gave a concert Wednesday, November 30, in the Assembly
Hall of the High School, at eight o'clock. The following selections were rendered:
The concert, which was very good, was attended by a large audience. The girls
with their director and accompanist have been working hard and certainly deserve a
great deal of credit. 'i
December 23, a very sussessful Christmas program was given which was attended
by a large audience.
February 9, the Girls Glee Club elected officers for the second semester. Those
FERN LAKE ,,.... ....... .............,..... ...,....... . ....... I ' r esidant
Lucius HOLMAN ......,. ......................,... .......... V i ce-President
BETTY SMITH ...........,. .......,... ....,..,... ......,.....,.. S e c retnr
JOY PIERCE .................,.... .......,............. ..,. ........,, T r e asurer
LUCILLE CLEVENGER ......... .......,..... .........,......,, .........,,. R e p 011817
FERN LAKE .,....................................,....................................................................... Jazz Leader
February 10 -
This was the grand Mardi Gras, given in the Assembly under the auspices of the
Girls and Boys Glee Clubs. We had a wonderful time, and people from every place
of the "universe" visited it. Some of the countries who sent delegates were: Gypsy-
land, King of Spain, France, New Ambassador from U. S. and his bride Switzerland,
Scotland, Holland, Hawaii, China and Japan.
The king used good taste and chose the blushing Elsie Nygren of Helsonia as his
constant. They were united in holy 'lmatrimonkeyu by Cardinal Robnett. Then the
Supreme Judges of the Grand Tribunal decided upon the most beautiful and clever
attires present and unanimously accredited Mlle. Georgia Wright the title of the most
beautiful. Maxon Dunham, Ambassador from Scotland, was judged the most hand-
some gentleman present. Then the crowd all adjourned to the carnival in the palace
grounds. Here all affairs of state were forgotten, while all from Cupid to the Devil
enjoyed the carefree life of the Mardi Gras.
From the Incorporated Shows we made 359.22 and from the gate fees we got
about S-15.00, clearing nearly j3100.00.
M arfh 29.
The Girls Glee Club gave their concert at the Globe Theater Wednesday night,
March 29. A large crowd attended and everyone agreed that th concert. was a great
May day, the Glee Club gave a May Day concert. By earnest and hard practice
the girls gave a very good program. It was well received by the large crowd that
Uhr Enya C5122 Qlluh
The officers of the Boys' Glee Club are as follows:
MAX DUNHAM ,.........,.,,....,..,..,,.......,l,l.,.,.,,..,.,,,.,,..,...,4.l.,,,,,,,, .,A,,..,.,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,., P rfyident
Curronn Rica .,.....l ,,,,,,,,,,,..,A,.,,,,,,.,.4 If ire-President
IVIAX COOK ................. ..... Secretary and Treasurer
PARIS STEWART .,....,,... ,,,.,,,,,,,,.,.,,.,,.,,,,, 3 2 A,,.,, Rgparter
MADGE DELASAUX ,......... .....,..... I 'iano Arcompanqist
RALPH MCDANIEL ....,..,,.... .............. ...,... ,,..,.. .,...,...,...,,............,.....,........ D i r e dar -
Although the Boys Glee Club contains only about twenty members, we have
been very successful this year. This is greatly due to the fact that we have been for-
tunate enough to have Mrs. Wickner as director. She filled us with pep and vim to
carry our work on and what We did do is due to her. The Glee Club surely appre-
ciates what she has done and hopes she will be with us next year. We also wish to
thank Madge Delasaux as she has helped us very much.
The Boys Glee Club have not held any concerts of their own because more prac-
tice is needed, to make a success of one. We however have helped the girls in a con-
cert given in the month of December. A lafge crowd out of the school attended and
it was voted a success. Of the Glee Club Mrs. Wickner-called on boys and girls
almost every assembly for special pieces. These were encored time after time. The
assemblies this year have been better than ever before we can say because of Mrs.
VVe are especially proud of our quartet consisting of Ralph McDaniel, Max Dun-
ham, Leonard Olene and Kenneth llfTcCullougb. They have entertained the assem-
blies several times and are always received nthusiastically. On th whole.we can say
that our musical career has been one of success.
Our social career has also been a success. At the first of the year we had a basket
social which we enjoyed. In this the Boys and Girls Glee Clubs joined. We also
invited some teachers who joined in the sport with a will. But the best party of the
social assembly was the masquerade party held in the Assembly near St. Valentine's
Day. This party was a 'howling success" as the whole school was invited. Every-
body responded with costumes of various kinds. A '
W H I R L W I N D 109
Early in the fall Mrs. VVickner saw the need for a girl's trio to assist in the Glee
Club work, and bring fame and glory to that worthy organization. So, after test-
ing various voices she decided on Fern Lake, Mary Davis, and Agnes Southworth.
The trio practiced diligently and was rewarded by the honor of singing at both
glee club concerts, and in several assemblies.
Fern Lake is the soprano of the musical three. She carries the melody and hits
the high notes with a grace and ease that will some day bring her a place as a World
famous prima donna.
Agnes Southworth is the alto singer. Her voice is "low and sweet" and harmon-
izes beautifully with that of Fern Lake. Agnes is a wonder at singing alto, as she
reads music easily.
Mary Davis sings tenor. CAS I am writing this myself I cant throw any bouquets
in my own direction, much as I'd like to.,
The trio has sung several times in assembly. Some of their most famous num-
bers are, 'The Glow Wormf' "Where My Caravan Rested," "The Green Little Boy,"
"Joy to the World," and "Will-o-the-Wisp." The melodious three once went to
Junior High and rendered several touching selections in their assembly.
ln the cantata, "The Rose Maiden", the Glee Club is planning to give, the Trio
is expected to play an important part. a
The credit of whatever success the Trio has achieved may be given to our leader,
Mrs. Wickner. She has practiced, drilled, and led the girls on into the halls of
musical ability, and without her their accomplishments would be nihil.
The Boy's Quartet was organized early in the spring by Mrs. Wickner. The
success of the quartet was instantaneous, and it has been one of the most important
of the Gree Club issues ever since.
Leonard Olene is the first tenor in the Quartet. Besides being a very capable
tenor singer in the Quartet he is the tenor soloist of the High School. I
Kenneth McCaulou, second tenor, is a new boy in school this year. However
his musical ability was soon discovered and won him his place in the Male Quartet.
Maxon Dunham sings baritone. He will sing all the baritone solos in the cantata
"The Rose Maiden".
Last but not least is Ralph McDaniel, bass. His voice is extremely low, and full
of volume. He is one of the star soloists of the school and community.
The Quartet is one of the most successful in the history of the school. The boys'
voices blend well together and the harmony is always good.
The Quartet's star number is 'lHumoresque". This song is rendered with the
utmost ease, and the harmony is so beautiful that it cannot be expressed in words.
"llIassa's in the Cold, Cold Groundf' "Carry Me Back to Old Virginia," and 'fTwi-
light Serenade" are also very pretty numbers. Some of their less classical songs are
"When Pa Was Young," "The Old Beer Bottle," "Way Down Yonder in the Corn
Mrs. Wickner has drilled the boys to perfection. In "The Rose Maiden" the
boys will sing one number alone, and in the concerts planned for the future they will
sing four or five selections.
The Quartet has sung several times in assembly, and has proved to be the star
feature of the Glee Club.
GLEE CLUB CARNIVAL
OUR YELL LEADER
Entra Athletir Aaanriatinn
RUSSEI. GRosHoNG ,.,,,...,,,, AA,..,,,,..,,,... ..,...,,,. .....A........,......A....,... I ' r widen!
MELVIN Cook ,,.....A,,.,,,,. ,,..... I 'iff President
KERMIT BRANDEBERRY ,,.. ......,,.,,.. S errrfary
joe GR.-XY ,,,,,...,.,,,,,.......,,Y, .,,.,,.,,. ..,,.., ....,,.....,.. .... . . . , . ,.......,.,... Treasurer
VVhen school began last fall we found that all the new Sophomore boys were
joining the Athletic Association, and taking the places left by the Seniors. This showed
that there was still the right spirit to put Albany High on the map again this year.
Immediately upon the opening of school, Coach Brumbaugh issued a call for
football men. A large number of them answered his call and they worked earnestly
doing their best and trying to make the team. The coach was able to perfect a "swell
team," although they won only one game they were not beaten by any large score.
They did not win enough games to win themselves letters but they "sure" deserved
VVhen football season was over the coach issued a call for basketball men. Our
basketball season was fairly good. The reason for it not making a better showing
is that only two letter-men were back on the team. The team won only seven out of
seventeen, but they played with the right spirit.
The prospects for a track team are very good this year. The team will be built
with new men mostly. They should make a good showing at the coming track meets.
The prospects for a baseball team are also very good this year. Last year we did
not have a baseball team, but we "sure" will this year. Practically the whole team
will be made of new men, but that will not make us lose our games.
All in all our athletic season has been a great success.
W A Y' 5
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FooTsA1 L SQUAD
Sub. Q Steen,
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Groshong, Fullbackg Laubner,
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VVhen the first call for football practice was issued this season by Coach Brum-
baugh some 40 men responded. But among this number only a scant seven or eight
had ever defended old A. H. S. on the gridiron before. Captain Laubner, DeVaney,
Patterson, Stein, Groshong, Olene, Allen, and Rolley. U
With the nucleus of only eight veterans around which to build a team, it was
indeed a dificult task. ln the face of this circumstance Coach Brumbaugh began with
an unswerving determination to develop a machine. The team on a whole was some-
what lighter than the team of 1920. Our team was perhaps the lightest in the valley,
to which some of our defeats were due.
Although A. H. S. had an unlucky football season, just wait till next year, as we
will have all our old letter-men back except four or five. '
The first game of the season was played with Lebanon on their field, and the
Albany warriors went down to their first defeat, to a score of 1-If to 0.
Lack of early season games played a prominent part in Albany's defeat. Games
with several other small towns were called off, and this proved a handicap to the boys.
Injuries of several of our boys also handicapped Albany. It was freely admitted. how-
ever, that Lebanon had the best team in her history, -but Albany promises to avenge
her defeat next year.
Our next game was with Eugene, and was played on our home field. For the
third consecutive year Eugene returned victory but only by the smallest score possible,
2 to 0. The game was well played, and hard fought. In the last quarter Eugene was
within Albany's three-yard line, with Alhanyfs back to the goal post, she held Eugene
for four downs. Albany took the ball and Groshong being injured, DeVaney kicked
out of danger from behind the goal line.
With only a few minutes left to play, 'fPat" intercepted a Eugene pass, and within
a few yards of a touchdown. lf "Pat" would have been a sprinter he could have made
it. "but alas, 'Pat' was notu. He was tackled by a fast Eugene man. Albany was
unable to make a touchdown in the three minutes yet to play, and thus Eugene are
the victors for another year.
At Medford Groshong carried the ball over the line for Albany's only touchdown,
but our team failed to kick goal.
But true to their word a few loyal A. H. S. students met their gallant warriors at
the depot, and took them to Junior High where all enjoyed a Weenie roast.
On Friday. November 18, Albany's team met and defeated Cottage Grove by a
score of l-l- to l3, on the Albany field. The score does not give credit they deserve,
for Cottage Grove was outclassed all through the game. Laubner, Groshong, Bilyeu,
and Olene in the back field all played a sterling game.
After the game the students of A. H. S. gave the Cottage Grove boys a reception
at the High School.
The last game of the season was played with our ancient rivals, Corvallis, and A1-
bany was defeated by a score of 7 to 0. For three hard quarters Albany held the heav-
ier and faster Corvallis team practically even. But wth only five mnutes to play Cor-
vallis caught a pass and raced for a touchdown. Albany offers no alibis for her defeat.
GEORGE LAUBNER, '23-Halfback
Captain Laubner is the one to whom we owe our success this year perhaps not in victories
but in keeping that old A. H. S. fight and pep in the team. George was a fast man, and this
combined with his weight made him a great line bucker.
RUSSEL GROSHONG, '23--Fullback
"Molly" has rounded up a rather brilliant two years of football in A. H. S., and is also
our next year's captain. You could always count on "Molly" going through on the offense, and
holding them on the defense. '
WILLIS DEVANEY, '22-Tackle
"DeVaney" is noted for his ability to pick a scrap. He is a regular stone wall, and woe to
the man that tries to scale it. He has brought many an ambitious opponent to the ground with
a sickening thud. "We will sure miss you Willis."
ROBERT PATTERSON, '23-Guard
"Pat" as he is commonly called on the team, is a great line bucker and has had two years
High School football, which makes him a great asset to the team. "Pat" is the man who ran for
a touchdown with the whole Eugene team at'his heels. But alas, "Poor Pat" could not make his
legs go a bit faster. "Better luck next year Pat."
BYRON TAYLOR, '22-Tackle -
"Taylor" was a new man on Ourosquad this year. He was the heaviest man on the team,
and broke through the line and tackled his opponents for large losses a number of times. "We
wish you could be with us another year."
LEONARD OLENE, '22-Halfback
"Olene" is another football artist. He has served two years on the A. H. S. eleven. He
was heavy and a hard man to pass. "Leonard also graduates. We'll miss him."
, , i RALPIi',ROLLEY, 124-End
,ffRolley" .hast had his second year in' High School football, and has unquestionably made
ood. He has two years aheadf of him. "Good luck in the future Rolley."
MELXVIN COOK '22-End
Where the play was, Cook was. "Cook" wasya speedy man, and he's fierce on tackling and
blocked most plays attempted around his end of the line.
ALF STEIN, '24-Guard
"Stein" is one of our last year's lettermen, and is noted for nailing his man. He has two
more years ahead of him. "Much success to 'Alf.' "
FRANK STELLMACKER, '24-Center
This was Frank's first season in High School football, and he certainly made good on the
team. On defense he was a veritable gain, and was always tearing through his opponents, and
throwing his man for a loss. With two more years of football ahead of him, Frank's future is
MAYNARD BILYEU, '23-Quarterback
"Curley" as he is better known, is the lightest man onthe team. What he lacks in size is
more than balanced by his keen, cool head. 2 At safety positions not many men have passed him.
LELAND ALLEN, '24-Right End.
Leland was the gamest. little man on the team. As a result of a fractured knee received in
the Lebanon game, Leland didn't get to play much of the rest of the season.
JOE GRAY, '23-Halfback
Joe was another member of the teamwho always got his .man. .joe made a formidable
player. His speed and ability to carry the ball characterizes his playing.
I LEWIE URHAXNTMER, '23-Tackle
"Lewie" was one of the heaviest men on the team, and hit the line like a ton of brick. Woe
to the man who tried to stop "Lewie."
Other members of the team who deserve honorable mention are Monroe Cooley and Rus-
sel Looney. Both these men were reliable and could fill any position on the team with great ef-
ficiency.-Paul Eby, '23. f
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When Coach Brumbaugh issued the call for basketball players, only two letter
men. Steincipher and Rolley, reported along with a wealth of green material. Pros-
pects for a winning combination looked anything but bright. But through the untir-
ing efforts of the team and the coach's thorough knowledge of the game, a team was
soon whipped into shape. '
The first game of the season, that with Turner H. S. was played on the Albany
floor. This game resulted in an overwhelming victory for the locals, the scorefbeing
-ll to 6. f '
The second game found Crabtree and Albany fighting it out on the Albany Hoor.
The result, 26 to 19 in favor of Crabtree was rather disastrous to Albany's hopes for
an undefeated team. Steincipher and Stellmacher were the scoring luminaries of the
On Friday, Jan. ll the Albany team journeyed to Independence and adminis-
tered a 26 to 11 trouncing to the team representing that place. This was a rough con-
test and many personal fouls were called. Steincipher was again high point man rof' the
Scio was the second small town to defeat Albany on the A. H. S. floor. The
final score was 32 to 16.
Tuesday, Jan. 19, Albany met and defeated Stayton H. to the tune of 25 to 12.
A decided improvement, both in basket shooting and team work was noticed in this
game, in the Albany team.
The next game with Corvallis, in the windy city, resulted in 37 to 13 for the
Corvallis lads. Albany led at the beginning but Corvallis forged ahead to a lead,
from which they were never headed. Steincipher was again high point man.
The next two games were played in Eugene. The first game with Eugene High
was won by that school by a 33 to 15 score. Albany fought hard, but were outplayed
and outclassed. The next night the Albany team met and defeated the University
High School on the U. of O. floor. The score was 19 to 17. This was a hard fought
The next week Albany defeated Cottage Grove on Albany's floor. At the end of
the first half Cottage Grove led 13 to 9, but in the last half Albany came to the
front and from then on the outcome was never in doubt. The final score was 34 to 16.
Steincipher, high point man hit the hoop for a total of 21 markers, while Stellmacher
Albany's longest trip followed the first Cottage Grove game. The first was a
return game with Cottage Grove and was won by that team by a margin of only one
point. Hard luck and a small floor handicapped the boys considerably. The following
night at Roseburg, Albany was swamped by the Douglas county champions 41 to 10
Roseburg played championship basketball 'throughout the game.
The next game was ai return engagement with Corvallis. Again Albany was de
feated this time 33 to 26. Albany was ahead until Corvallis substituted an entire
new team in the line-up. W
The next game was also a return game, this time with Roseburg. Albany led un
til the last 30 seconds, when Roseburg made their points and won 13 to 12.
Steincipher made all of Albany's points. The game was very fast and exciting
and was voted the best of the season from the Albany point of view.
jof1N STEINCIPHER QCAPTJ ....... r....,,.. I' 'onward
KERMIT BRANDEBERRY .......,.....,. ......... F or-ward
FRANK STELLMACHI-:R ......, ......... F ark-ward
HALL CLINTON ................ ,........ F or-'ward
RUSSEL LOONEY ............
MONROE CooLEY .....,...
RALPH ROLEY ....,....
MAYNARD BILYEU .,..
Ajoz GRAY ................
From left-Handley, Eby, Stellmacher, Gilbert, Cusick, Rolley, CCapt.l, Poling, Steen, Cox,
Clinton, Hudson fcoach.J
Ollaaa nf '24 Zlnterrlaaa Glhampinna
Interclass basketball was played this year with very much enthusiasm.
The iirst interclass games of the season were between the rooks and sophomores,
and juniors and seniors. The score for these games were:
Sophomores .... ......A. 2 8 R00kS ....... ....... 1 2
Juniors ........sl..,....................wY.......,.....V. 12 Seniors ................r...........r.......... V........... l 3
Then the next double header that was played was between the juniors and rooks,
seniorsand sophomores. The sophomores defeated the seniors by a score of 13 to 11.
The juniors won from the rooks, and this made the juniors, seniors and sophomores tied.
As a result of this tie the captains of these teams drew to see which one would play the
others, as a result the juniors were to play the seniors, and the sophomores would play
the winners the week following. The seniors defeated the juniors and the sophomores
had to play the seniors. The big day arrived for the battle. They were to play at ten
excellent advice from Coach W. H. Hudson, the sophomores went back the second half
and played real basketball. With good team work and loyal support from the class.
they took the championship by the score of ll to 9.
From left-VVond, VVilfert, Gilbert, Donelson, Irwin.
Gllaaa nf '23 CEir1'a Eaakethall Glhampinna
For three long years we have fought hard for the championship, but the present
senior team has always been too much for us. We are more proud than ever to beat
them when they are seniors, even though we did have a long wait.
NVith our two star forwards, Ethel Donelson and lnez VVood, there surely wasn't
any chance for the other teams. Lucinda Erwin and Clara Wilfert, our centers,
through their good team work, managed to get the ball to our Hstarsi' every time.
Talk about Hstar guardsf' say' you will never find any better ones than lane
Gilbert and Ina lvlatson, whom we surely are proud to own as members of our team.
The first team which we defeated was the Rooks, the score being 15 to 5. Second.
we played the Sophomores. You see we wanted to keep the Seniors in suspense as
long as we could. The score of this game was 7 to 2.
The success of our game with the Seniors was due largely to the support that
the juniors gave us. YVe are glad so many Juniors came out, even though they
didn't all show up. The score of this hard fought game was ll to -l.
We especially appreciate the faithfulness of our coach, Miss Bush. VVe are
looking for you back next year.
I. E. VV. SC G.
. The 1922 track season has arrived and prospects for a prosperous vear are very
bright. According to present indications the team that will present Albany High
Schoofigvill be one of the strongest that has been developed for several years. i
loss of Ezyvelght and Javelin events seem to present thermost serious difficulty. The
A h yne, ast years capable shot putter, will considerably weaken the teams.
t tl e present time Laubner, Logsdon and Uhrhammer seem to be the most likely
candidates for this important position.
In the javelin throw DeVaney will probably replace "Pete" Sears who is lost to
the team on account of having reached his majority. DeVaney, along with Uhrham-
mer, will probably compete in the discus event also.
The high Jump and pole-vaule events will be well taken care of this year. Tray-
lor, a new man of Albany, is reported to have cleared the cross-bar at 5 ft. 6 in., which
is good for a high school jumper. Laubner jumped 5 ft. -1 in. last vear and should do
as well or better this year. '
' Other high jumpers worthy of mention are Cook and Rich. Each is capable of
doing .around five feet. The pole vault will be taken care of by Cook and Mason.
Cook has done nine feet four and Mason cleared the bar at 10 feet four, while with the
Jefferson High School team last year.
In the broad jump A. H. S. has Laubner, Traylor, Mason and several others.
Laubner's prowess in this event is established, but the other named jumpers are un-
known quantities. Albany should be strong in this event.
In the mile run Albany is weak. The loss, by graduation, of "Bill" Blair, last
year's champion miler and 880 yard runner is keenly felt. Gray will probably run the
mile along with one or two others who are yet to be discovered. Rich appears certain
to fill Blair's place in the half mile. For the 41-40 yard or quarter mile event, which,
by the way is one of the hardest races in track athletics, Albany is well fortified. John
Steincipher, premier basketball player, is the man who will uphold the blue and gold in
this event. Should he improve on his time of last year, which he undoubtedly will, he
should be good for a first place in all the meets, which Albany will enter.
, . . . k
In the sprints Coach Brumbaugh has a wealth of material from which to pic
winning combination. Mason, Cook, Laubner, johnson, Adamek and Steincipher are
all capable sprinters. Mason has madebetter time in the century dash than any time
' ' ' 1 ' ' ll th
made in the county meet last year, and is expected to bring in severa points in a ree
of the sprints, namely 50 yards, 100 yards, 220 yards. Cook, Laubner and Steincipher
are all letter men in the sprints and are certain to win many points for A.H.S. Adamek
with the experience gained last year, should be a winning runner this year. He special-
izes in the 220. Johnson is a "dark horsef, This is his second year at .A. H. S., but
he did not turn out for track last year. He has never been timed in a race, but he has
' ' dd' ' Alb. 's
a reputation of never having been beaten. He is a very welcome a mon to 'my
With such an array of talent lined up, old A. H. S. is practically assured of a win-
ning track team. Three meets at the least will be 'entered by the Albany speed demons.
The Linn countv meet, the Willamette Valley meet and a dual meet with Corvallis
High School areiall certainties. The first and second named meets, both sponsored by
' ' l . Th date of the Cor-
Albany College will be held May 5 and May 19, respective y e
vallis meet is as yet undecided. With Lebanon barred from the county meet, because
of having won the cup for two years, Albany's most dangerous rivals will be removed.
1-I-, Sopbofnore Reception.
1-1, Freshman Party.
10, Forum Party.
1-1, Senior Skating Party.
17, Glee Club basket social.
18, Cottage Grove Reeep-
19, Glee Club Tea at fxlrs.
19, French Club Party at
30, Glee Club Concert.
22, Glee Club Concert.
23, Christmas Program.
10, junior Party.
12, Sophomore Vaudeville.
27, Madison Freshman
10, Glee Club Carnival.
Feb. 22, Forum Party.
March 10, Glee Club Banquet.
March 2-1, junior Reception to
Girls' Basketball Teamfl
l 1, Loud Sock Day.
26, junior-Senior Banquet
3, Senior Play.
28, Senior Class Day.
29, Glee Club Cantata,
"The Rose lN'laiclen."
A Girl 'here an
ln the city of Charlotte, North Carolina, on a hot Saturday evening in August
the family of Pt-ndexter were seated on the wide, vine-covered porch of their home.
l say the family-with the exception of Sally .lane who might not be termed a
member of the family-due to the fact that she is very seldom home.
Yes, Sally -lane was undeniably the "black sheep" of the Pendexter's. Her age
l l l yearsl, her long braids, freckled face, pugged nose and generous sized mouth were
all features which were extremely annoying to her brother Algernon, but worst of all
-she was a typical "Tom Hoy!"
But get back to the other members of the family as they looked on this particular
evening-llfrs. Pendexter, commonly called A'lVIa" by the rest of the family. was seated
in a wicker rocking chair industriously fanning herself with a large palm leaf fan, her
face very red, and breathing in short gasps peculiarly characteristic of stout persons.
'Pan Pendexter. a small unassuming sort of a person, in fact a second Enoch
Pickleweight, sat near his frau, trying in vain to read the evening paper.
The last but not the least member was Algernon Shrewsbury Pendexter, the hero.
This evening he is a striking figure as he is gorgeously attired in an immaculate palm
beach suit, a wonderously colored striped silk shirt, white oxfords and green silk hose.
His hair is black and is cut long as is that of an artist's and poet's. and he is further
made more beautiful hy a pair of horn rimmed spectacles. lln fact he is the image of
Algernon's greatest desire is to be a poet and he is looking over a volume of Kip-
ling's poems, trying to get an inspiration to write one. Finally he finds the "A Fool
There Was"-and he reads it aloud, trying to make a similar poem, only with a dif-
ferent title. ln fact the title is to be "A Girl There Was." So Algernon reads the
poem aloud, while his mother looks at him with pride and his father with disgust.
"Uh, foo-ool theh wuz,
Anemade is pray'r,
Even azu an' l,
To uh rag above,-"
His attention is now attracted by a girl coming down the street. It is the girl
who he thought of writing the poem about, the girl who scorns his attentions for rea-
sons which he cannot guess.
He reads again in a tremulous voice- '
"Anna Hank of hair"-
And as the girl passes directly in front of the gate, he reads in a voice full of
"They cauled her th' womun
Who didn't care"-
And then in a loud voice which she cannot help but hear-
"Even as you an I!"
Algernon glanced up quickly to see if she had heard the poem and would look at
him. Surely the proud Virginia Baldwin must have been touched by this poem, he
would see her look at him, probably with a forgiving look, he would see-
What he saw was not Virginia Baldwin looking at him but an object coming
through the front gate. Was it Sally Jane? He looked again and making sure that it
was, rose hurriedly from his chair and shouted loudly to her. Sally paid no attention
however and came jauntily along toward the porch. She certainly was a sight to
Her hair was unbraided, her ribbons were torn, her dress was limp and torn, her
Maryjane pumps were scarcely recognizable, and she was covered with a black sub-
stance which must have been coal dust. This was absolutely the last straw!
"We had the mos' fun," she announced loudly. "Ole, Shorty, Red and me wuz
convicts-an' we hid in th' cellar in a coal box--an'---"
."You terrible chee-ild," shrieked Algernon. '
"An' we 'scaped from th' gards-an'--"
:Come in .here this moment! Ma, make her get out of sight," wailed Algy.
Ma Pomdexter rost to the occasion, but not before Sally Jane finished her
"We got the best of 'em that time!"
Ma commanded her to stop talking and hurried her into the house away from her
Poor Algernon! He had hoped that Virginia might be inliuenced favorably by
the true pathos in the poem, but along had come this child looking so like a Vagabond
that he was sure Virginia would never favor any member of the Pendexter family
again. These somber thoughts did not aid in making him feel very gay so he let him-
self be taken to the lowest depths of despair.
By the next morning Algernon's anger had abated somewhat, but he still retained
a gloomy outlook on the world in general. He came into the breakfast room Cwhere
W H I R L W I N D 131
the rest of the family were already gatheredl with an angry scowl on his face, Sally
Jane looked up quickly from her contemplation of the Sunday School lesson fsupposed
to have been studied each day of the past weekj and gave Algernon a charming smile.
He scowled more than before, though he said nothing, and the family sat down to the
breakfast table in silence. V l
It was not many minutes, however, before Algernon felt it to be his duty to speak
to his disgraceful sister concerning her extremely boisterous and unruly ways. He
though quickly, how should he approach the subject? Calmly, of course! He would
be firm, and cool!
He cleared his throat. The family looked up expectantly.
He began, "Young lady, are you not ashamed of your appearance last evening ?"
No answer. Sally Jane devoted her attention to her grapefruit.
The question was repeated. Still no answer. Algernonls coolness gave way.
"Aren't you ashamed of yourself ?" he shouted ''You-er-er-er-unsophisticated
"Pa" Pendexter looked disapprovingly at Algernon and said in a firm voice,
"You are not to call your sister such names, sir!"
"VVell, I can't help it, Pa," wailed Algernon, "the way she looked-and-U
"I quite agree that Sally Jane was terribly dirty, and should have pride enough
to be 'ashamed'," said Ma.
Pa said nothing more. From now on in this discussion he at least was neutral.
"That child spoiled the effect of the poem I was reading, Ma," complained Algy.
Sally Jane was quick to understand the effect referred to, and spoke for the first
time fthe opportunity being too good to losej :
"VVell, Virginia Baldwin never wanted to hear your ol' poetry-she said sol"
Algernon crimsoned. "It,s a lie!" he shouted.
"Ma" Pendexter took charge at this point and said, "Hush, Algy dear," and
looking at Sally Jane-"No more discussion at the table, please-I do not want to
hear anything more about this."
Sally Jane said nothing and resumed her attack upon a hot muffin, while Alger-
non left the table and retired to his room.
After Algernon's departure, Sally Jane slipped quietly from the room and hurried
out of the back door into the alley. She looked around to see if anyone saw her, then
ran quickly up the street until she arrived at the back gate of a house several blocks
from her own. She paused and yodeled three times. In a moment the back door
opened and Virginia Baldwin appeared,
"Why, hello Sally Jane," she said, "what a mischievous look you havel YVhat
are you planning, anyway ?"
"Come over here an' I'll tell you," Sally Jane answered.
Virginia came and after about ten minutes of low voiced conversation and little
shrieks of laughter, the two separated. Sally Jane went out into the alley and started
home, while Virginia stood and watched the little figure until it disappeared, then
smiled and went into her home.
That afternoon about two o'clock Virginia passed by the Pendexter residence
alone on her way toward the shopping district of the city. Algernon was in his room
and happening to see her from the window, suddenly felt a desire for a walk, so he
started down the street in the same direction. He did not know that Sally AIane's
mischievous eyes had seen him go and that she was also going for a walk down the
alley, keeping nearly opposite him. '
Virginia continued on her way down the street, apparently not having seen Alger-
non, and soon passed by a group of typical Sunday "loafers" Algernon followed, coming
nearer, recognized the group as fellows whom he particularly disliked. Ordinarily
he would have passed by with a haughty look, but this time a remark from "Bud"
Blevins Cone of his particular enemiesl, caused him to hesitate. -
Did "Bud" mention Virginia's name?
He listened, "Bud" spoke again. '
"Aw, that Virginia Baldwin gives me a pain. She's always tryin' to highbrow
somebody. She needn't think she is so good that she can highbrow me-she just-l'
Standing directly in front of him was Algernon, his face flushed, his eyes flashing,
and his chin protruding rather dangerously. '
HYou going to take that back ?" he demanded.
"I'll say I'm not!" said Bud.
"Then I'll make you!" shouted Algernon, and the fight was on. They tussled
wildly and between times put in some very good blows. Algernon forgot his peace-
ful, poetic inclinations and remembering some of his old fighting spirit, Cwhich he had
used in footballj was a good match for "Bud,"
Virginia having turned around and observed the fight, came back toward the
group to try and stop the two assailants, but while she was learning the cause of the
battle from a little boy Cwho had been standing nearj the fight ended. The group
dispersed suddenly, having observed a policeman coming their way. Even Algernon,
the victor, did not remain to 'lclaim the spoils."
Sally Jane, having seen the battle, ran down the alley toward home and reached
there a few minutes before Algernon. When Algernon arrived he rushed up stairs,
and tactfully Sally Jones said nothing to him about his "appearance"
In about a half hour Algernon received a telephone call from Miss Virginia Bald-
win, inviting him over to her home that evening. And strange to say, he accepted the
That evening the moon looked down on at least three contented beings.
The first two are on the porch of Virginia's home. The girl is sitting in a wicker
rocking chair while the boy is sitting on the top stepvplayng a "banj'uke" and singing
"The Sheikf' Strange to say Virginia likes music even though she does not like Al-
gernon's poetry, and since he has turned "cave man" he is her favorite for all time.
The last contented being is Sally Jane. She is sitting at the soda fountain coun-
ter of the corner drug store eating a "Cupid" special, while on the counter in front of
her is a sack containing a large number of "jaw breakersf' both articles having been
purchased with fifty cents given her by Virginia. If you were near enough you might
hear her say softly:
"Huh, I guess Algy didn't know 'at I told Bud to say that, and Virginia wanted
me to." She grinned reminiscently. "'An, Bud didn't expect to get walloped either!
VVell, I guess all's well what ends Well, anywayf' MADGE DELASAUX-
W H I R L W I N D 133
Uhr Efriumph nf Bnlnrra Naah
Dolores Nash was as contradictory as her name but the sad part was-no one
had so far discovered it. Everyone, even including her parents, had thought her a
rather queer girl with abominable manners. No one dreamed that a spark of genius
burned under the mild exterior. For Dolores was mild in a free, untamed fashion.
Iizifteen years on a Mexican hacienda, two hundred miles from the border had seen to
As far as Dolores was concerned, she was willing to remain in Mexico the rest
of her life, but Fate in the form of the death of her mother, took matters into its own
"You can't stay here any longer,', her father told Dolores with unusual firmness.
"This is no place for a Hfteen year old girl without a mother."
Dolores, after one unblinking look from her black eyes decided that there was no
use to argue.
Three weeks later Dolores Nash was enrolled as a member of "Miss Lyons School
for Boys and Girls." The word "select" was omitted, but one immediately gained
that impression. The moment Dolores stepped inside the door she knew she was an
alien. She longed to turn and rush back to her beloved hacienda, but instead she held
her black head high and steadily returned the stares of a group of prettily dressed young
"What a funny looking creature," one girl whispered audibly. "She's as brown and
dried up as my pet monkey. I'll bet she's awfully queer! And her clothes, girls! Did
you ever see their equal ?"
They never had and Dolores was made uncomfortably aware of the fact. To be
sure, she could buy fluffy organdy frocks and everything else that the heart of a girl
delights in, but she could not change her brown skin, nor her impossible accent upon a
moment's notice. The girls and boys, too, continued to eye her askance, and after the
Hrst day Dolores made no attempt to make frinds in her new surroundings.
Partly because she had nothing else to do and partly because she wished to leave
the preparation school as soon as possible, Dolores Hung herself into her work whole-
heartedly. But even the fact that she was exceptionally brilliant in her studies did not
lift the ban. As one Boston girl said in Dolores' hearing, "Oh yes, she's smart, but
that's all. She's impossible, socially! She has no manners and I donlt believe she's try-
ing to learn any! No, my dear, she will have to remain outside our circle."
Dolores breathed a big sigh of relief two years later when she was graduated from
the preparatory school. Now she could go back to her father and Mexico, and never
have to bother her head again with gemoetry or chemistry, or worst of all, hateful
girls with beautiful complexions. But once more Fate took a hand and decreed other-
wise. This time it was in the sudden death of her father and in the provisions of his
will. Before she could inherit his immense property, she must receive a diploma from
an eastern college. It sounded the death knell of all her hopes, but she knew there was
nothing left to do but endure four years mor of social ostracism.
The first year in college was a replica of her two years in Miss Lyon's school.
Dolores shone in her classes but once outside the class rooms she was still the silent,
awkward girl, shunned by all.
In the third term of the second year, Dolores saw her chance and seized it. She
had gone to her room in the dormitory for the night and was preparing to settle down
for an hour's study of her Greek when she discovered she had left her text book in the
library. Without a second thought she left her room and hurried down stairs after it.
The door of the library was slightly ajar, and she entered quietly. A score or more of
young men and women were in the room, but they were all clustered in one corner
of the library, and they were not aware of her entrance.
Dolores secured her book without being noticed and had turned to leave the room
when her attention was caught and held by a man's excited voice.
"No, no, Alene, you don't get the idea!" he cried. "Put some pep into it. Re-
member you're the daughter of this bandit and you are torn between two emotions-
loyalty to your father and pity for the girl he is holding for ransom. Get some fire
into your acting. You'll never convince anyone that way l"
The word Hbanditl' awakened unpleasant memories in Dolores' mind and she drew
nearer to the group. The young people were circled about an open space, in the mid-
dle of which stood a young girl in a Mexican costume, and a young man, evidently the
director. Dolores remembered that her class was giving a play and the rehearsals
were being held by special permission in the girls' dormitory.
Dolores stood silent while the girl went through her part, and the rest of the
scene was rehearsed. She was able to catch the meaning of the scene and her face mir-
rored her disgustaas the girl portrayed the part of the Mexican girl. She stood it as
long as she could, then the walls of her reserve broke and she Hung herself into the cir-
"You are impossiblell' she stormed. "You know nothing of a Mexican girl's
heart. My mother was a Mexican and I know. You are a stick l"
The girl before her drew back angrily. "Well, of all the impudencelu she snap-
ped. 'Alf you are a Mexican, then suppose you show us how to act like one."
f'My father was an American," Dolores said with dignity. Do you really want
me to show you how that should be acted ?"
"Go ahead," the director said as the girl refused to answer. "We have to get some
pep into it, no matter who does the acting."
Although the members of the play tried to keep it secret, the news filtered out
that "the queer little dark girl that's so clever in her studies" had an unusual part. The
box receipts on the night of the play were the largest they had ever been, for every col-
lege student was there that could beg, borrow or steal a ticket.
Dolores lived up to all expectations and then some. She needed no brown make-
up for she had not lost the tan that fifteen years of living under the blazing Mexican
sun had given her. Her portrayal of the daughter of the Mexican bandit was nothing,
if not realistic. Her big black eyes glowed and her white teeth flashed as she enacted the
difficult role. She had cast aside all reserve and had thrown herself into the character
role whole-heartedly. She made her audience feel that she had a winning personality,
of she was only given a chance to show it.
Dolores took four curtain calls and, after the play was over, was met at the door
by the entire Sophomore class. lt was the night of her triumph and no pains were
spared to let her know it. Never again would Dolores Nash sink into obscurity.
A month later two girls were strolling on the campus, arm in arm. They were
talking earnestly and an eaves-dropper might have heard one say: ' .
"Did you ever hear of anything so sudden as Dolores Nash's rise in popularity?
lust over night she became a great favorite and everybody's rushing her."
Q "Yes, I know it," the other girl said. "She's been asked to join our sorority, but
all the others are making such efforts to get her that it's doubtful if we'll win."
"I think she's charming myself. Her manners are so quaint, and she has such in-
teresting ideas. I could listen to her talk of Mexico for hours. She's not a bit snob-
bish. And you know it's whispered over the campus that the captain of the football
team is trying to get all her engagements for Junior Week-end. Can you imagine any-
thing more delightful ?"
We can't. BLANCHE DONELSON, '22.
To all those misguided souls, whose good will and affection we lose by this "bunk" we af-
fectionately dedicate this division of the "Whirlwind,"
-The Nut Department.
i I i
Bottleneck-"Please get off my foot."
Emma O.-"It's too far to walk."
i' I i
NOT A JOKE
The town gets the benefit,
The students get the fame.
The printers get the money,
And the staff gets the blame.
1 1 1
if Miss Moore, an English teacher, is a book worm, why isn't Miss Worley, a geometry
teacher, an angleworm?
i i' i
To prove: A Freshman isn't worth two cents.
A Freshie is a crierg
A crier is a messenger,
A messenger is one sent,
One cent isn't worth two cents,
Therefore a Freshie isn't worth two cents.
i i' i
How old are you, Freshie? ' I I
I'm five and mother says if l'm good and eat lots of oatmeal Ill be six my next birthday.
1 ff 1
The Sultan got sore at his harem,
So he thought up a scheme for to scare 'em.
He caught him a mouse,
Which he loosed in the house.
fThe confusion is called "harem scarem".5
1 1 if
Miss Reeves: "Define density." H
Pete Gilbert fscratching his headj: 1'---j--?
Miss Reeves: "Very good example, sitidovin. ' t
Teller at bank Cexamining bills closelyb-"I hope there are no microbes on this money."
Teacher Cwho has brought in moneyj--" Oh, don't worry, no microbes could live on my
salary." fPretty true around Albany, eh Faculty?J
SEVEN WONDERS OF A. H. S.
1. Max Cook's never ending speeches.
2. Shorty Pitman's figure Qwhat kind of a corset, Shorty?j
3. Della McClure's hair.
4. Ethel Rogoway's grace.
5. Ralph McDaniel's regularC?J attendance.
6. Molly Groshong's everlasting gall.
7. Miss -'s history classes. '
if at if
ENGLISH TEACHERS TAKE NOTICE
The oldest good story is the one about the boy who left the farm to get a job in the city.
He wrote a letter to his brother who had elected to stick by the farm, in which he said:
"Thursday we motored to the country club, where we golfed until dark,.then we trolleyed back
to town where we danced till dawn, then we autoed to the beach and Fridayed there."
The brother wrote back: "Yesterday we buggied to town and baseballed all afternoon.
Then we went to Ned's and pokered till dawn. Today we muled out to the cornfield and gee-
hawed till sundown, then we supped and piped a while. After that we staircased up to our
rooms and bed-steaded till the clock fivedf'
1 at 1
Did you ever hear this-
Bob Patterson: "Goodness gracious girls?"
Ralph M.: "I wasn't here yesterday!"
Miss Dodds: l'Hunc-Hac-Hoc."
Any Lecturer: "You don't know how happy it makes me to be here, etc."
Miss Horner: "Help the cause."
Alta M. B.: "Not so dirty."
Bill B. fin Mech. DJ: "I shall attempt to show you a slight inaccuracyw Oh! just as
Edith D.: "Really my nose is shining,iI just know it is."
' Maybe these jokes are stale,
And should be on the shelf,
But if you know some better ones
Hand ill a few tyourself.
Question: Was johnny Stiencipher's Flivver mentioned in.therBible?
Answer: Yes, when it says the Lord rxiadekall Lsreeplng things.
Deep wisdom, swell head
Brain fever: hels dead.
False fair one, hope fled,
Heart broken: he's dead.
Went skating, bumped head
Cracked skull, he's dead.
Milk famine, not fed
Starvationg he's dead.
af ff x
SAY IT RIGHT
Slang: Pipe down. Correct English: Cease your abstreperous vociferation. l
Slang: Nothing doing. Correct English: I cannot substantiatively approve without exer-
cise of my cerebelic faculties. ' . , ,
Slang: I donlt get you. Correct English: The incomprehensibllity of your statement makes
it impossible for me to grasp the desired meaning. .
Slang: Snap out of it. Correct English: Deslst from your atmosphere and assume one
' t al elements. '
m0reSl?:1lE?pEi'ziit:t'go oyrijeulbtilayblh Correct English: I fear your dignity has suffered a catas-
trophe from a laughable diversion. -The Quill Weekly'
. Fi' N
kgggffao T 4 we X5 an 5 4 7-
Vff .7 ,..T,f"A '-
I xgurvu 'xquuni
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.iw , W
g,n'mL.hff va we Cammy?
6' I N
. I W 4 5 aqrsxyggtystvtedhifp' Mama
i 1 'al
L m 1 ,sifjififiz lii f QL
I NERMQ A in'ThQ Gm' Ae rr -A
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N ' Q x
,nag 1 ha..
49' mf 339
gf-M My 4 QM
,J A Greoroie
, A ,, ' f' , YJWQAH
one OFOKLR gnu. Lenders
i, 5 Legs! fn
, 1,1 'N f
, 'YR '
VQMYN Qs!! Faces nee Priliy, new You
D Wantedzl Information as to why Albany High School doesn't have a few societies, for
1nstances,Jun1or and Senior honor societies, and perhaps a Dramatic Club,
t i' 'k
JUST BEFORE THE TEST
just before the test dear mother,
I am thinking most of you,
While before my desk I'm sitting
With the questions there in view,
Comrades brave are around me sitting
Filled with thoughts of, "Will I pass?"
For well they know that on the morrow,
Some of them will leave the class.
1 1 1
Her little brother and age will always tell on a girl.
1 1 1
"Hey, Tom, are you going to the basketball game tonight?"
"No, jack, I don't believe I will g,I won't have time to get my basket ready and besides
I haven't any ball room clothes."
1 1 1
If pep is contagious, a number of A. H. S. students must have been vaccinated.
If bobbed hair is a blessing a number of A. H. S. damsels must consider themselves ob-
jects of heavenly pity.
If you had to work as hard at home as you do at the rink, would you pay twenty-five
cents to get to do it?
If girls wore longer dresses and higher collars would they wear silk stockings and powder
their necks? it Q t
If intelligence is judged by actions how many of us are very brainy?
If silence is bliss the students of A. H. S. surely must be happy when in class.
If pupils were as abused as they think they are, there would probably be a second French
revolution around here pretty soon.
If loud sock day came once a week would the faculty maintain their usual solemn mien
and grim dignity? ir Q t
If affection went by opposites would Joy Pierce and Russell Looney be going together?
If it takes diplomacy to propose, is Buster Fish a diplomat?
If Max Cook looked like the Shiek, don't we all feel sorry for the Shiek?
If it takes two yards to make joy Pierce a dress, how many yards does it take to make
Ethel Rogoway a handkerchief?
If they had forgotten to put this in just think how much you would have missed.
1 1 1
Little Ronald Robnett-Oh, Pop, I don't want to study arithmetic.
Pop--What! A son of mine grow up and not be able to figure baseball scores and bat-
ting averages? Never!
1 1 1
Frank S.-Say, Pete, how does Arnold Handley talk in the dark?
Pete G.--I don't know, I never was with him in the dark. But I think if you would ask
that Freshman girl he goes with, you could find out.
1 1 1
AS IT ACTUALLY HAPPENED
Royal Howard. CAt Dawson'sl-Do you have classics here?
Mr. Dawson-Yes. , , , ,
Royal H-.Well, have you got the classic called, "The Ancient M1ll1ner?'
it 'k ft
"Do birds ever get angry?" . ,
"Yes, indeed. I threw a stone at one the other day, and If made lt SORT.
DR. A. R. ITCHELL
ONE PRICE DENTISTRY
ONE QUALITY DENTISTRY
Gold Crowns ....... ........................ ,.,,.,, S 7 .00
Bridge Teeth ...,....... .......... 7 .00
Porcelain Crown ........ ................. 6 .00
Gold Inlays ............... .......... 3 .00 to 7.00
Silver Fillings ..... ..... 1 .00 to 3.00
Enamel Fillings ...,... ................. 2 .00
Extractions .................. ,............ 1 .00
Plates Qany rubberj ..... ....... 2 0.00
DR. A. R. MITCHELL
225 1st Street QW. A. Cox Officeb Albany, Oregon
Willis D.-VVill you go to the Lyceum Course with me?
Thelma R.-Don't you know I refused you day before yesterday?
VVillis.-Oh, was that you?
f1Z'LZQ" sci-lool. SUPPLIES
The Popular Store for the High
School Gm CALAVAN'S DRUG STORE
Always First with Novelties
Always First in Quality 203 Main Street Albany, Oregon
YVANTED: The "rep" of being a wild boy. Max Cooke.
5, 10, 15 and 25 Cent Store
106 S. Ferry Street Phone 261-J First and Ellsworth Streets
ALBANY STATE BANK A
The Federal Reserve Banking System is back of us.
LBANY FLOR L CO.
For Fresh Flowers Cut Daily from Our Green Houses. Dainty baskets of season-
ahle flowers-just the thing for the sweet girl graduate.
Say It With Flowers
PICTURES POTTERY ART GOODS
There was a young man so benighted
He never knew when he was slighted.
. He went to a party
And ate just as hearty
As tho' he had been invited.
MORTON 6. DOTSON
I I l Phone 69
Goodyear and Kelly-Springfield Tires
Phone 65 Albany, Oregon ALBANY OREGON
Lyman P. Qtalking about musicj-Do you know "I lost my heart to you ?"
Ethel R.-No, but I kinda suspected it.
QSO did wel
It's easy enough to show spirit
When your team wins game after game.
But the school worth while,
Is the school that can smile
In victory or defeat the same.
-The iflrrofw, Cleveland, Ohio
ll KICKER ICKS
You can kick in Kickernicks but you don't
' -veg, kick about them, because they are really the
, ' best thing that has happened, when it comes
' 7- to Comfort and Economy.
N . 5. Please Investigate
TN-' - ' T
'Gil-Pufffff C0101-sz Black, white, and flesh. In semen
i and Wash Satin.
5 1iA'g,,3f l Priced sae to 52.35
X fill X ,
. lk 7 Albany Oregon
PATENTEISLSE: A. l9ll
AUG J0 ISI!
Ruth N.-The sur
night when you do.
n or the moon?
Teacher-VVhich is more valuable to man, the su
1 shines in the daytime when you don't need it and the moon shines at
l' k'n of Corvallis or Orrin?
VVell Ruth, were you tnn 1 g
4 4 4
Miss Moore.-I've been running over these papers and-
Y h I1 ste ed on mme.
Leonard Oleneflooking at 40 on hisl- ea , s e pp
Outfitters to Athletes
T k Su plies. Lawn Tennis
Complete Line of Base Ball and rac p
Place Your Future Orders with
Mail Orders Given Prompt Attention
ALBANY STATE BANK
d l u are spending your time and your money today
Your future depen s on row yo
UNIVERSITY OF OREGO
lt is maintained by the people of the state in order that the opportunities for a
higher education might be open to every determined boy and girll in Oregon
The College of Literature, Science
and the Arts
The School of Architecture and Al-
The School of Business Adminis-
The School of Education
The Extension Division
School of Journalism
School of Law
School of Medline
School of Music
School of Physical Education
School of Sociology
THE FORTY-SEVENTH YEAR OPENS OCTOBER 2, 1922
For u catalogue, a copy of the illustrated booklet, and folders on the various
schools, or for any information, write to The Registrar, University of Oregon
with the little girl you queered yourself with the other day.
There's just one way to come back. That's the stunt book and
Kodak way. If that doesn't do it then we are ready to eat your Stetson
For further information stagger around
Fussy Pill Plant
Located on the Main Street in Albany
Miss Horner-lNhat are the exports of Virginia?
Shorty P.-Tobacco and Livestock.
Miss Horner-VVhat kind of livestock?
4 4 4
Arnold H.-I wish to ask you about a tragedy.
Arnold H.-VVhat is my English grade?
QUESTIONS OF TE ARISE
in business, which, for a moment, puzzle one. Whenever you'd like to ask a ques-
tion, or get advice on any business matter, see our officers at once. If you haven't
a checking account we will be pleased to have you start one here.
J. W. Cusick 8z Co.
Capital and Surplus 590,000.00
Albany ---- Oregon
ALBANY STATE BANK
A home institution for home people. Always at your service.
Don'l Fail To Hear Our
ROBERT MORTON PIPE
Our Jlfusic Jlfakes 'Pictures
THINGS THAT DRIVE TEACHERS CRAZY
I forgot the lesson.
I didn't hear the assignment.
-Shall we write on both sides of the paper?
I haven't any pencil.
I didn't have time to study.
-Did you correct our papers?
Do we have to write with ink?
I didn't hear the question.
-Somebody took my book, so I couldn't study.
Did you say our notebooks were due today?
-I had my report all written but I left it at home.
-I didn't study that far.
DR. J. ll. ROBNETT
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
First National Bank Bldg. - Albany
J. P. 61 B. R. WALLACE
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
First National Bank Bldg. - Albany
DR. MARY M. MARSHALL
Albany State Bank Building
Frosh.-VVhere s the dog?
Senior.-I shot him
Frosh.- XVas he mad ?
Senior.-Well, he didnt seem
any too well pleased about it.
First National Bank Bldg
CIIIROPRACTOR ---- X-Ray
Cusick Bank Bldg
NAISS Reeves.-VVhat is your aim in theme
Hal Llmton-'I'he bottom of the page
writing Hal 7
CLEEK 81 ROBERTSON
C. O. BUDLONG
School Supplies of All Kinds
Baked Goods Fresh Daily
Ninth and Lyon Streets
Two Blocks from Junior High
H. A. 81 A. B. LEININGER
American Barber Shop
WEST FIRST STREET
ALBANY STATE BANK
Add a checking or saving account to your high school training
IF YDU I-IAVE
They Should Have Your
95 per cent of the Pictures
in this Annual taken
at our Studio
F. M. FRENCH 85 SONS
JEWELERS, ENGRAVERS and OPTICIANS
Bank of Oregon Bldg. Albany, Oregon
Charlotte S.-"Oh, Mr. Speed Cop, you'll let me go when I tell you why I speededf'
Charlotte S.-"I was trying to catch that car ahead to see who was with Ralph McDaniel.,f
BARTCH ER :Sc RCHRBOUGH
THE ALBANY FURNITURE EXCHANGE
Everything for the Home.
We Furnish Your Home Complete on the Easy Payment Plan
415-421 West First St. Albany, Oregon
Frank S.-Did you meet a guy over in Corvallis with one leg named Saunders?
Little Pat Cponderingj-What was the name of the other leg?
SEARS BAKERY Sears Grocery
The Home of the Butter Nut Bread Prires Righ! Serfufce Right
lst and Ferry Phone 89 and 90
Mary D.-"If you were my husband I'd slip you some poison."
Ralph M.-"If you were my wife I'd take it, too."
4 4 4
Mr. Hudson Cgiving a Physics assignmentj-"We will begin with lightning' and go to
BURKHART 81 LEE
Fountain Pens, Perfumes
Pyralin Ivory. Wall Paper
Paints and Brushes
ALBANY STATE BANK
Everything your banking needs may reqire
We Make Quality our Watchword and Service a Habit
DRY GOODS AND FURNISHINGS
J. A. HOWARD The Handy Shop
Inveslorx, House Renting and Employ-
For Your Candy, Lunvhex, and Ciganf
alm Mill: and Cream and Luneh goods,
FIRE AND LIFE INSURANCE L- L- POTTS
325 W. First st. ALBANY oRE. 207 Lyon Sim' Phone 560-11
Excuse: Dear Mr. Hudson 1-My son John will not be able to attend school today. He
as shaved himself for the first time.
lsignedj Mr. Cusick.
at at 1
Ethel R.-"Can I go through this gate ?"
Little Boy-"I guess you cang a load of hay went through this morning."
Students for Osteopathic Colleges
Entrance Requirements-Four year high school course and one year of college
physics, chemistry and biology.
Professional Course-Four years of hard work in all the subjects having any
important bearing on the healing art. This work is class room, laboratory, and
clinic. A fifth year hospital internship. E
Warning-Osteopathy does not offer any short cut or snap course to a profes-
sional career. Any one wishing to practice same must put in five years of good
hard work. Osteopathic training offered in our recognized schools is equal to
the best of any schools of healing and has no superiors.
DR. A. P. HOWELLS DR. MARY HOWELLS
First Savings Bank Bldg.
HU B CANDY COMPANY
WE MAKE CANDY WITH A TASTE
The Place of
Wholesale ' Retail
Albany Ore on
A German lieutenant named Stein
In the North Sea was laying a mineg
The fuse wouIdn't work
So he gave it a jerk
And they picked up his watch on the Rhine.
-Ar 1 if
Johnny S. has the same pink sox he had last year. VVe wonder if he has changed them since
REMEMBER YE THE PRINTER
ln Your Own Home Town
ALBANY PRINTING COMPANY
GET voun FISHING 'rAcKLE
coNFEcTloNERY H 0
Across from the Armory 113 West First Street
Albany' oregon We have a large and complete line.
GET YOUR ICE CREAM FROM
The Albany Pure Milk and Cheese Co.
Phone 17 Corner Fifth and Jackson Streets.
ALBANY STATE BANK
Under both government and state supervision, meaning safety to you.
THIS IS JUST ONE LINK IN THE WORLD'S LARGEST CHAIN
DEPARTMENT STORE ORGANIZATION
From the sun-kist shores of the Pacilicg over the mountainous highways
and across the prairies and table lands to the rippling waters of the Atlantic,
the J. C. Penney Company has spread out its influence and affluance until today
it is without a peer in the whole pursuit of department store-keeping-until it
has created 312 bright economy spots in the good old U. S. A.
The immensity and the far reaching service rendered by this great system
of retail stores, is accurately and conclusively described as being the World's
Greatest Chain Department Store Organization-an institution nation wide in
operation, conducting 312 distinct and separate establishments-operating in 27
states-and still it grows.
Buying , my - g tg Sellin
Most f X ' b w ,qu 115, it Most
We Buy ,x f' fjfkf- We Sell
For Less ll .iq i ' For Less
HELP WANTED-Small boy wanted to rock porch swing. Preferably deaf, dumb and blind
Call 732 Elm St., between 6:30 at the psychological moment.
at if 1
If big feet, knock knees and bow legs won't make a girl wear longer dresses, what chance
1 +1 1
Ethel R.-"Do you think I'm a little pale?
Lyman P.-"No, you're a little tub."
ICE CREAM CANDIES
The ew Elite Confectioner
129 Broadablin Street
ED STORTZ, PROPRIETOR
Frank G, W1ll E. C. Smith 81 CO.
JEWELER MEAT MARKET
Diamondx, Watfher, Je-welry, Cut Glam
GIFTS THAT LAST 210 West Second St. Albany, Ore.
326 West 5th St. Albany, Ore.
The Best in Meats at All Times
Teach.-Who can explain Brutus' expression, "Away! Away! Slight fellow!"
Bright Pupil-Aw, g'wan and beat it, you little shrimp,
"YOUR SHOW C. J. Breier
When all others fail try
S Men's Women's and Chiidren's Shoes
227 West First St. Albany, Ore. and Furnishing Goods
Alwanys at Your Service Elks Bldg- Albany, Ore-
The full moon flooded the porch with radiant shafts of steel blue rays. It was late, but
Charles showed no sign of departing. "It has been said," he remarked after a rather inter-
mittent talk about our nearest planetary neighbor, "that it is dead."
"Is that any reason," she inquired, with a yawn, 'fthat we should sit up with the corpse?"
'k 'A' 'k
It matters not how rich the goop,
How straight his hat doth stand,
For its the bean that makes the soup,
And the bean that makes the man.
FUEL OF ALL KINDS
Albany High Headquarters for Wood
Expert Barbering E R CUMMINGS
Opposite P. 0. BUD STOVEP., Prop. Phone 105--1
ALBANY STATE BANK
Under Government supervision
Who prints the better
class of High School
and College Annuals
Koke -Tiffany Co
Allison 61 Tway A- Peterson
PRACTICAL SHOE REPAIRING
AUTOMOBH-E SUPPUES Fine Dress Shoes a Specialty
Cor. First and Washington 501 Lyon St. Albany, Oregon
VVell, the Sophomores lead in idiocy as well as everything else. We
couples now. Harvey, we are depending on you to make us rize i
have two engaged
I7 W IHICFS IICXI yeaf.
ln a Class by Itself-The Albany Democrat is the only paper in the
United States published seven days a week in a city
of seven thousand people
Miss Dodds fin Englishl-"What is a halo?"
Dan P.-"A thing they put grain in."
TWO BIG GROCERY STORES
212 West First Street and Third and Main Streets. Phone 59 and 64
Inquisitive lady, after a practise game-Were you ever penalized for ho
Mollg G.-I er-er-er-well, I was stopped once.
IN ORDER TO CREATE PROSPERITY IN ALBANY
we all must patronize Home Industry and
THE ALBANY BAKERY
ALBANY STATE BANK
A Safe, Sane Custodian for Your Funds
Spring, the most beautiful time of the year.
Doesn't it make you feel like getting out to
think of it?
It sure is great pleasure to take a motorcycle
or a bicycle and ride out in the country. You
get a breath of the fresh and pure air of spring.
Considering the cost of upkeep, the motorcycle
as a motor vehicle, cannot be beat. And the
bicycle will pay its own way in saving time and
VVhen you want to buy a motorcycle or bi-
cycle call on us. YVe have them, new and sec-
ond hand at various prices.
L. B. HIXSON, jf.
HIITIF-1' IJIIWIIIXOII zfgfllry
129 Lyon Street Albany, Oregon
The Blain Clothing Co.
GIRLS- YOUNG MEN'S CLOTHING-
Have you seen those grand A Sport Suit of Tweed
ladies hose we carry? ls Just What You Need.
Soph-"Say, rook, do you see that box labelled Jokes?"
Rook-"Sure, I see it."
Soph-"VVell, go over there and crawl into it."
1 af 1
Monroe Cooley fordering ham and eggsl-"I want two hiddies and a squealf'
1 1 Q
Johnny-"How old is that lamp ?"
Mother-"Three or four years old."
Johnny-"Turn it down. It's too young to smoke."
Is the point above all others which recommends to small or large investors the
EIGHT Per Cent GOLD NOTES
MOUNTAIN STATES POWER COMPANY
A good investment is a safe investment-one that you can depend upon to
pay you an income as regularly as the four seasons of the year.
For Cash or Partial Payments
MOUNTAIN STATES IZOWER CO.
Byllesby Engineerin and Management Corporation
Engineers and Managers
In Your Community's Growth
ALBANY STATE BANK
A Supporter of the A. H. S. always
Dr. Case's Arch Spring Shoes for Men and Women.
Shoes of Every Description Made to Order.
M. HOONE 8a SON
CUSTOM SHOE STORE
Hotel Albany Bldg.
Armful of girl,
Mouthful of hair.
t t i
He-"Have you Scott's Emulsion ?"
She-i'Book counter, three aisles to the right."
1 'I i
One enterprising Senior informed us of his experience in the sixth period study hall. H
called out "D
implesn and every girl within hearing turned around.
THE OREGON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE
which provides "a liberal and practical education," is
NE OF THE GREAT TECHNICAL COLLEGES OF THE WEST
ranked by the U. S. Government as a "distinguished institution."
a very few of the higher institutions of the country have as broad
scope of work as 0. A. C., which grants degrees in:
of Agriculture fB.St., M.S. degreesj
of Commerce KB.Sf. degree!
of Engineering and Mechanic Arts fB.Sf., C.E., E.E., M.E. degreesj
of Forestry fB.Sr., M.S. degreesj
of Home Economics KB.Sf., M.S. degreerj
of Mines fB.Sr. degreej
of Pharmacy fB.Sr., Ph.C., Pl1.G. degreerj
of Vocational Education fB.Sf. degreej
Department of Chemical Engineering lB.Sf. degreej
Department of M' itary Science and Tactics fB.Sr. degree!
School of Music usif Diplomaj
For Circular of Information and Illustrated Booklet, write to
THE REGISTRAR, OREGON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE
Bell Phone 283
BARKER HARDW RE CO
BUILDERS' HARDWARE, TOOLS AND CUTLERY, HOUSE
FURNISHINGS, PAINTS, ETC.
216-218 West First Street Albany, Oregon
Member: of the Frerhman Clary: After protracted and careful deliberation, we, the kind
hearted and painstaking Joke Eds, have decided to establish for you a special "Bureau of
Explanation". Among the many functions which this bureau will perform, the chief will be
to furnish explanations in regard to the jokes, to you members of the above mentioned class,
whose minds are not sufficiently mature to comprehend the deep and signiticent meaning of
what is printed in these pages. VVe feel certain that you will take advantage of this merito-
rious ofier. --Nut Department.
Now BUY A BOOK A WEEK Now
85c Popular Copy-rights at 85c
Each FOSHAY G, MASONS Each
Druggists and Booksellers, Albany, Oregon
ad a letter from Mike yesterday and he surely is getting along line."
Pat-"He said that every morning the Warden gave him his pick."
Call E. R. CUMMINGS
C. L. ROWLAND
for Real Service
Phone 105-J 109 Lyon Street
ALBANY STATE BANK
A Growing Bank for Growing Men and Women
W H I R L W I N D 159
SEWING MACHINE EXCHANGE
Singer machines sold and rented -- Repairing Done
Phone 548-J 105 Lyon St. Albany, Oregon.
How shocking, said the preacher, when he saw the princess slip.
EAST ALBANY GARAGE
W. M. COOK
Gasoline - Oils - Accessories - U. S. and Fisk Tires
East Third and Main Streets, Albany, Oregon
Joe R.-Say, how did you get the nickname jockey?
Bruce C.-By riding thru Caesar on a pony.
We appreciate your patronage
THE PARAGON CAFE
Mother fasidel-Madge, your collar looks tight.
Madge-But, Mother, he really isn't. ,
WALDO ANDERSON 8: SON
HUPMOBILES, MAXWELL CARS AND TRUCKS
She-Why do you carry your cane?
He-Because it can't walk.
Albany Hotel Bldg.
The Logical Place for Your Suc
ALBANY STATE BANK
4-'W on Savings
CHAS. KIRK - W. POLLAK
Kirk-Pollak Motor Co.
AUTHORIZED FORD AND FORDSON DEALERS
Igratius Aloyisaus Demostine
Hung all his clothes upon the line,
A gamholing goat, I do declare,
Changed his name to Hezal Bare.
ALBANY CREAMERY ASSOCIATION
MANUFACTURERS OF LINN BRAND BUTTER
To Miss Olga Jafkxorrz NVe of the Nut Department have decided, although it is not our
job to condemn, that your conduct during the past two weeks deserves punishment. Of course,
we believed you when you told us that the first time you stepped out with our friend, Gordon
McDonald, it was not your fault. But, when you deliberately repeated that action a few weeks
later, the offense became unforgivable. Therefore we of the Nut Department demand that you
come before us and receive just punishment.
-The Nut Department.
ALBANY PLANING MILL
Manufacturers of Windows, Doors, Mouldings, Etc.
Foot of Lyon Street Phone 140-R
R. HOCHULI H. J. JONES
Main Street Market Bookseller and Stationer
FPCSV1 Meats, 520011, l-ard and Subscriptions received for all Maga-
Sausages zines and Periodicals
Phone 589-J 230 Main St. 333 West First St. Albany, Ore.
ALBANY GARAGE ,POPULAR COAT AND SUIT STORE
G. T. Hockensmith Lloyd Templeton West First St., Albany, Ore.
Girls, Something to Remember-
If he says "I love you" as if it hurt him-lie's on y sizing up y
says "I love youu in that calm-cool way that some slickers have of making you feel as if he were
' k l l t d oods But if he says "I love you" breathlessly and
l ' ' our dad's pocket book-If he
doing you a favor-he's only mc e p a e g .
squeezes up as if it hurt him and gets red in the face like a lobster-Nail him, he's it .' ! !
L. E. MIZE
FANCY AND STAPLE GROCERIES
Phone Corner Second and Jackson Albany, Oregon
ALCO WOOD PRODUCTS COMPANY
GENERAL MILL-WORK, SILOS, TANKS, DOORS
"Built-in Cupboard Work a Specialty" "lf lt's Made of Wood We can Makt lt"
Phone 300 - Seventh to Eighth on Madison, Albany
Miss McKeevie Qin Historyl-Helen, what was the substitute Napoleon advocated, i
place of coffee?
Helen Pugh faroused from eep s eep
d l J-Why Postum, I suppose.
WHITE CASH GROCERY
ICE CREAM AND CONFECTIONS
712 W. Ninth St. Phone 308
ALBANY STATE BANK
Resources over Seven Hundred Thousand. Always at your service.
IF THE STYLE IS RIGHT-WE HAVE IT
THE FOOT FITTING SHOP
Dan Hadley.-I wonder how much money there is in the world?
Dick Gilbert.-Try to borrow four bits and you'll find out.
'k i i
Money is the root of all evil. Give us more of the old root.
Next time wash day finds your wash woman missing, or company coming,
think of our Finished Family Washing Service. Just gather everything and phone
lus. We will wash, dry, starch, iron and return the bundle ready for instant use.
Costs less than your wash woman and is more scientifically done. Just a
pleasant reminder of our LAUNDRY SERVICE. Phone 50
Albany-Magnolia Laundry CO.
Figures don't lie.
"l'll say they don't," said the student as he walked along the bathing beach.
if af 1
Une Fusser-YVho were you out with last night?
Second Ditto-That was Bernice.
Une again-Oh, was she?
Rogoway's Furniture Store
A COMPLETE LINE OF HOUSE FURNISHINGS
Also Tents, Auto Covers, Camping Utensils, Trunks, Suitcases, etc.
Second and Baker Streets, Albany, Ore.
We know you will want us to keep right on DYEING. We have recently
installed a dye department in our plant, and with the connections we still have
with Enke's Dye Works, Portland, we will dye anything for you, from a pair of
hose to a room-sized rug.
Hub Cleaning Works, Inc.
335 Lyon St.
SHORTEST POEM ON MICROBES
1 1 af
Mrs. Nebergall--Helen! Stop the catg it is eating the letter Ruth got from Corvallis today
Helen-Oh, let it alone. Mush is good for it.
LOOSE LEAF BOOKS AND SUPPLIES FOR STUDENTS
Sheafters Fountain Pens and Sharp Point Pencils. Commercial and Social
Printing and Engraving, Whiting's High Grade Stationery, Office and School
. . . .t
Supplies, Agents tor Remington Portable and Woodstock Typewri ers.
Rawlings Stationery Gi Printing Co.
Archie-I make my hootch outa prunes-call it Prunell.
Bald-I make mine outa raisins-call it Raisinell.
t 'k 1'
A june bug married an angleworm,
An accident cut her in two.
They charged the poor bug with bigamy.
Now what could the poor thing do?
PLU M BING
Corner Ferry, and Second
ALBANY STATE BANK
A home institution for home people. Always at your service.
RADIO APPARATUS AND SUPPLIES-ELECTRICAL MERCHANDISE OF ALL
RA LSTON ELECTRIC CO.
310 W. Second St.
Aesop's Fables are stories told to Freshmen.
'k A i
Well, we had lots of fun thinking about the good time Eugene High had during then
Easter vacation, anyway.
T H E O D EON ?A'1'i'iEfiRe0hTi'1iEi
Dancing and Skating
"Wholesome recreation for young
and old' .
1st and Baker Seventh and Lyon Streets
HARD TIME FLEAS
Two little Heas together sat
And one to the other said:
"I have no place to hang my hat
Since my old dog is dead."
I've traveled long from place to place,
And further will I roam.
But the first darn dog that shows his face
VVill be my home sweet home."
Iioflich Electric Shop jE' C' MEA V
Delco-Light Products 4 7:1 ,mis
118 West Second St. fi dxf '... ,C ' ,mm . .711
Albany' oregon Jmi.: :za iigigiginaunnn mm
Portland Flouring Mills Co.
RED CROWN MILLS
Olympic Hardwheat Flour Best for Bread
Snow Flake Flour Best for Cake and Pastry
Full Line Olympic Cereals
Patronize Home Industy
207 West Second Street Phone 269
TAILORING, CLEANING AND PRESSING
Murphy Motor Co.
TIRES, ACCESSORIES AND STORAGE
BUICK AND CHEVROLET AUTOMOBILES
The "hen" doesn't bother most of you young men.
It's the "chickens" that interest you most.
1 1 1
Buster Fish-Did you know Tom Swan has a father-in-law?
Betty Parker-Aw gwan, he isn't married.
Buster Fish-I know that, but his father is an attorney.
f 1 1
George Broders to Max Dunham-"Say Max! I dreamed about you last night."
Max-"VVhat didga dream ?"
George-"I dreamed you were a blanket and I threw you over."
-1 1 1
lst Passenger-Wonder what that wiggling thing can be over on the horizon?
2nd Passenger-I don't knowg it must be a nervous wreck.
D. E. ebergall Meat Packing Co.
NEBERGALL'S MARKET and at INDEPENDENT MARKET
2nd and Lyon Streets 1st and Lyon Streets
LINNORE HAMS, BACON AND LARD
Are Sold by Good Grocers All Over the City
Llnnore Park Statlon Albany, Oregon
ALBANY STATE BANK
Your future depends on how you are spending your time and your money today.
A. M. White Co.
WILLARD SERVICE STATION
Complete Stock of Parts for Repair and Installation of All Automotive Electrical
Mr. Hudson to Dick Gilbert-"Say, Dick, don't you know you are not allowed to use
tobacco on the campus?"
Dick-"Sure I know it. But I'm smoking Grape Nuts."
at an at
"I think I'll rise," said the dough to the yeast.
COMPLETE HOUSE FURNISHING CHENEY PHONOGRAPHS
BEST 'PICTURE FRAMING
Corner Third and Broadalbin Streets Albany, Oregon
Mamie Woods must have been reading some kind of "trashy novels", perhaps of the dime
variety, for she has developed an awful tendency to sprain her ankle whenever a man comes
in view. Be careful, Mamie, you'll limp on the wrong foot.
at at if
If Plato could sliimmy could Aristotle?
When you use the telephone an Exide Battery carries your voice over the wire.
This is only one of the ten reasons why you should buy an Exide.
Phone 396-R 324 Broadalbln
Miss Stanford-"What is the function of the abdomen?
Ralph-"The function of the abdomen is to hold up one's trousers."
The Alban Evening Herald
is keeping pace with the development of the community
Mary had a little pig,
But not the usual kind,
No license-Mary-thirty days.
The little beast was blind.
22:':2.'Q:2.2.?LE"' Bruce li Churchill
back of them.
GLOBE BARBER SHOP
Townsend li Stuart
304 E. 2nd St. Albany
A BOY'S LIFE
lln Five Chaptersj
"Glad to meet you."
"Isn't the moon beautiful?"
'Tlozum love wuzzumf'
"Do you? I do."
"XVhere the Sam Hill is dinner?"
1 af vt
Florene P.-The man l marry must be square, upright and grand,
Paul E.-You don't want a man, you want a piano.
CUnde1' new managementi
QUALITY AND SERVICE
Noon Lunch Cafeteria Style
S. J, McCorkle, Manager
We Print the News You Don't Like. This is a Good Paper. Read it.
Vol-MCMIL member of 'Che Cider 'Press Feb. 31, 1946
MADE POET LAUREATE
Prominent Poet and Author Re-
ceives Great Honor
Bunkville, Feb. 31, 1946,-Mr. De-
wit Standish was made poet lau-
reate by the Hunks Society. lt is
believed that Mr. Standish will be
the best poet yet. The following
is an example of his blank verse
entitled, "The Last Gap."
Sad End of a Tragic Love Affair
Albany, Feb. 31, 19413.-The body
of Frances Small was found here
today. She had shot herself in the
attic of her home in this city. A
note was found in her room say-
ing that she did not eare to live
any longer since she had found out
that her lover was a confirmed
flap jack Bend.
Her funeral will be held in the
near future. Friends wishing to at-
tend her services will please go
HON EYMOON ABROAD
Noted Society Favorite Returns
Albany, Feb. 31, 1946.-Mrs. Bob
Patterson landed here yesterday on
the good ship Passamatootha, after
spending a two year honeymoon
abroad. She will be Ironic as soon
Mr. Bob Patterson, the newly
made lesser half, will be home too.
Friends who saw them say they
look happy-at least the better
MR. MAX COOK WILL SPEAK AT
THE FARMERS FEED SHED
Students of A. ll. S. will be de-
lighted to hear that for only one
buck C313 they may hear Mr. Cook
tonight at the Farmers Feed Shed.
He is a wonderful speaker and an
extensive traveler. He went as far
north as Portland and he will tell
you about the palm trees he saw
in the Van llran llotel. The audi'
ence will be interested to know
what grows on the palm trees up
ti me for
there. Be sure to be on
a large crowd will be wanting to
'Packs a specialty
MISS MAIJGE lJeLASAl'X'S
School of Music
Instruction on hand saws
1873 Chicago St.
T0 MAKE LOVE"
In Cloth Binding
On sale at .I0nes' Book Seore
Blushes Installed '
Miss Della McClure
fAssisted by Tom Powers!
Robnett's Tea Rooms
Sugar and Glue
Served at all hours
Little Doc. Robnett, Owner
TANLAC SAVES AN EYEBROW.
A NEW MIRACLE
Tangent, Ore.-Miss Helen Ne-
bergal of this city ,writes us that
for years she had suffered from a
sprained eyebrow. After trying
everything she took six bottles of
Tanlac and threw them in the al-
ley. Her eyebrow became well in
a few days. Before this she did
not find time to do anything. Now
she has all the time she wants
for no one bothers her about tak-
ing medicine for her eyebrow.-
Everything must come to a finish eventually. So cheer up! This is
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