Albany Union High School - Whirlwind Yearbook (Albany, OR)
- Class of 1924
Page 1 of 166
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 166 of the 1924 volume:
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Albany High School Whirlwind
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ALBANY HIGH SCHOOL
IIII I I ICI
N this, the 1924 ooluvne of the
Wlzirlzoirzd Annual, it has been our
aizn to consolidate into as few pages
as possible a record of the past high
school year-a record that we who
are seniors now, may cherish and
refer to in later life as a true re-
minder of the efoents of our high
We sincerely hope that our suc-
cess in this annual nzay serfoe as an
aid, and our nzistalzes as a warning,
to those who will have in their
hands the fates of the future
-THE 1924 WHIRLWIND STAFF
UI I I IU
who has Egan M mzmli frimzal My
33263 SMHQHQHQS and QEEQ 5512932
Qcizwwi, We, The sings wi: ninau
Teen Hnunairad and Mvanilrgw-found,
dediaeuie Mais issue of Ham
,Aibmngg 335932 554232003
UI I I ICI
TMEQZQ wi? ZEQZHZEGQQQM
B mam! 353 aixafzaaii
if has sa? as
1 3a"gmniz4aiiU12 S
L5 im ma Zffig
2? mise as
D! I l IU
HACKLEBIAN BICDOVVELL CALAVAN 1 BARTCIIER WEATHERFORD SEARS
DI I l IU
- n r ,V ' '
lllrlmsox WUIQLICY UHASIC IIORNIGR ,'
xmoltli lclclivlds c'0UliliRLlNl4I H'l'ANl4'0Rlr '
lrlclam' BURRIS JUHNSON IIARWQUD
lllfcsllsox RICYXOLIJS KELLER HRIMSHAW
CHILIIS HVBIMICRS NICHOLS HUDSON
Ijl I l IU
ML UR'1' ROXICKE PRATT NIMMO
K IZER GENTIAE
GILLE'l"I' MORGAN KICRNH BUCK
EII I I ICJ
PROF. C. W. BOETTICHER
City School Superintendent
, j xii I
Page I2 ' vw!
UI I I IE!
MISS NIARION STANFORD
Senior Class Azlfvisor
CLASS IVIOTTOI CLASS FLOVVER
"life jfnish but to begin" Butterfly Ron'
CH I I IU
TOWERS STICICX MOIIGAX HCHMIIVI' IIVIHICR
Svrniur Gilman Eiaturg
WAY back in the prehistoric ages a group of students who had gained a rudi-
mentary knowledge in the grades, entered Central High in search of higher edu-
cation. Since then four long years of griefs, trials and troubles-yes, and good
times too- have passed. We have gained that for which We were striving, and now
though we are about to leave old A. H. S., we have established a record for ourselves
which will live on-a record which has been unexcelled.
We started our Freshman year with a Hbangl' by putting on a minstrel show
which was a huge success both socially and financially, and then just to show the
other classes what We rooks could do, We carried off the baseball championship.
The next year we came back with lots of enthusiasm. VVe started the year right
by Winning the basketball championship. The next feather in our cap was the debate
championship and it was a gaudy one, too, for we were the first underclassmen to win
a debate championship in A. H. S. The climax of the year Was the winning of the
In 1922 and '23 we repeated the performance of the former year by again taking
honors in basketball, debate, and baseball championships.
In our Senior year We were at a disadvantageg for a great many of our best
athletes dropped out and although We did not make as good a record as in former
years, we ended our athletic career by taking the baseball championship for the fourth
consecutive year. ,
Not only have we been successful in athletics but we have gained that which
was the real purpose of our sojourn here, a something of almost inestimable value to
us, something which will be of the greatest benefit and which will help us to be better
citizens in our future lives.
I Page 15
I I I D
HARLAN ROHRBOUGH .....,.. Mathematics Course
Entered '20, Student Body '22, '23, '24, Athletic
Ass'n '21, '22, '23, '24, Hi-Y '23, '24, Vice Pres.
'24, Class Basketball '24,
GAIL TROUTMAN ...........,...,............ History Course
"lVIi.fjudge me not for my Complexion."
Entered '24 from Shedd H. S., Student Body '24,
Girls' League '24.
DOROTHY CHILCOTE .........,.. Commercial Course
"A lass 1-with quaint and quiet I-ways."
Entered A. H. S. '20, Student Body '22, '23, '24,
Commercial Club '24, Girls' League '24.
HOWARD TOVVERS ......,.............,,.,.. Science Course
"Where is the man -with pofwer or skill to :tem
the torrent of a -woman'5 twill?"
Entered '20, Student Body '22, '23, '24, Sec. of
class '22, Vcie Pres. of class '23, Pres. of class
'24, Class Debate '22, '23, Athletic Ass'n '20,
'22, '23, '24, Dramatic Club '23, '24, Forum '20,
'22, '23, '24, Hi-Y '22, '23, '24, Football '23,
Varsity "A" '24, Tennis Club '24, Senior Play.
FRANCES TOMLINSON ....,....,........ History Course
"Day by day I'm getting better and better."
Entered from Corvallis High '21, Student Body '21,
'22, '23, '24, Girls Glee Club '22, '23, '24, Choral
Club '22, '23, '24, Les Amis Francaise '23, '24,
Girls League '23, '24-. "" 4"
ALF STEEN ....,..,.................................... Science Course
"Fools rush in :where angels fear to tread."
Entered A. H. S. '20, Student Body '21, '22, '23,
'24, Football '21, '22, '23, '24, Captain '24, Pres.
Order of the "A," Baseball Mgr. '24, Athletic
Ass'n '21, '22, '23, '24, Vice Pres. Senior Class
'24, Whirlwind Staff '24.
lj I I I
MARY DAVIS .,...........................,.. Foreign Language
"Angels may 'write but devils must edit."
Entered '21, Student Body '22, '23, '24, Forum '21,
'22, '23, '24, Les Amis Francaise '22, '23, Girls
League '23, '24, Choral Club '21, '22, '23, '24,
VVhi1'lWind Staff '21, '22, '23, Editor Whirlwind
'24, Girls Trio '22, '23, '24, Girls League Treas-
ARNOLD HANDLEY ,.........,,.............. Science Course
"Gimme a nielzel, I 'wanna be tough."
Entered '20, Student Body '22, '23, '24, Boys Ath-
letic Ass'n '21, '22, '23, '24, Baseball '22, '23, '24,
Football '24, Order of "A" '24, Basketball
'23, '24. I
CATHERINE PRATT ........................ History Course
"To her ihe .ferret of knowledge is revealed."
Entered from Wendling H. S. '22, Student Body
'22, '23, '24, Forum '23, '24, Debate Society '24,
Glee Club '23, '24, A. H. S. Debate '24, Girls
League '24, Inter-Class Debate '23, Senior
DAN POLING .............................. Mathematics Course
"I am Sir Orarle and when I ojre my lip: let no
Entered A. H, S. '20, Student Body '22, '23, '24,
Pres. of Student Body '24, Athletic Ass'n '21,
'22, '23, '24, Dramat Club '23, '24, Inter-Class
Debate '22, A. H. S. Debate '23, '24, Class Base-
ball '21, '22, '23, 24, A. H. S. Baseball '21, '22,
'23, ,'24, Senior Play '24-.
AGNES SOUTHVVORTH ........ Mathematics Course
",4lone, alonej all, all alone."
Entered '19, Student Body '22, '23, '24, Glee Club
'20, '21, '22, '23, '24.
DOROTHY FALLER ....,.....,.,..... Commercial Course
'Nfl' if for fl11xi01l.l', that'.s llofw they all are."
Entered from Brownsville '24, Girls League '24,
Choral Club '24.
I I I El
KATHRYN HANKE ,.,............... Commercial Course
"By heafven I Cannot flatter. I do defy the tongue
Entered '20, Student Body '22, '23, '24g Girls Ath-
letic Ass'n '23g Girls League '24, Commercial
LAVVRENCE SCHMITT .................... History Course
"He that rexpert: himself ix safe from others. He
fwears zz foal of mail that none can pierce."
Entered '20, Student Body '23, '24, Boys Athletic
Ass'n '23, '24g Forurn '22, '23, '24, Hi-Y '23, '24,
Class Baseball '23, '24, Class Debate '24, Class
Basketball '24g H. S. Baseball '24g H. S. Basket-
ball '24, Senior Class Treasurer, H. S. Orchestra
'22, '23, '24, Debate Club '24,
MARJORIE COZINE ...... .................... H istory Course
"EI lou :with rorn :ilk tres.ve.r."
Entered from Toledo '23, Girls League '24, Glee
Club '23, '24, Forum '24.
VVILDA PARRISH ............................,, History Course
"If eyes 'were made for .reeing-Then beauty if its
ofwn exrure for being." .
Entered '20, Student Body '22, '23, '24g Glee Club
'23g Athletic Ass'n '23, Forum '21, '22g Les Amis
Francaise '23, '24.
LOWELL L N TH ................ Commercial
"If my mamma a d my teacherr lofve me, that'J
all I axle."
Entered '21g Student Body '22, '23, '24, Glee Club
'23, Pres. Glee Club '22, '23g Manager Choral
BULAH BUCHNER .................... Commercial Course
"W'hy .ffl01lld7l'l I laugh? I'm not dead yet."
Entered '20g Student Body '22, '23, '24,
U I I I
LLOYD RICH .............................. Mathematics Course
"I admire a man fwho lznofwx more than I, hut pity
him who knot-ws len."
Entered '21, Class Treas. '20, '21, '22, Class Debate
Captain '23, Class Debate '23, '24, Class Basket-
ball '24, Dramat Club Treas. '22, '23, '24, Hi-Y
'23, '24, Forum '21, '22, '23, '24, French Club '22,
'23, Student Body '22, '23, '24, Athletic Ass'n
"22, '23, '24-.
GARLAND SCHMIDT .................,...... Science Course
"Beauty is truth, truth beauty, that is all ye lanofw
on earth, and all ye need to kno-w."
Entered '20, Student Body '22, '23, '24, Glee Club
'21, '22, '23, '24, Choral Club '23, Girls Basket-
ball '22, Girls League '24.
LUCILLE REYNOLDS ,...... . ......., Commercial Course
"Gimme a 'Chefvf or gimme deathf'
Entered '20, Student Body '22, '23, '24, Glee Club
'20, '22, '23, Girls Ahtletic Ass'n '23, Girls
League '24, Commercial Club '24.
VERA BOND ....,..........,..................,,.... History Course
"Study is like the heafUen'.f glorious Jun."
Entered '20, Student Body '21, '22, '23, Girls Glee
Club '21, Dramat Club '22.
PAULINE MORELAND .,...,.... :.Commercial Course
"She fast her eyei upon him and he looked .vo
good and true."
Entered '21, Student Body '22, '23, '24, Girls Glee
Club '21, '22, '23, French Club '22, '23, Girls
ELMER WOOLRIDGE ........,..... Mathematics Course
'NC' is for Criyro to put on the hair."
Entered '19, Student Body '21, '22, '23, '24, Ath-
letic Ass'n '21, '22, '23, '24, Class Debate '23,
Dramat Club '23, '24,
I l I El
MABEL BALDWIN ......................,.,.., History Course
"That schoolgirl complexion!"
Entered '20, Student Body '21, '22, '23, '24, Glee
Club '21, '22, '23, Girls Band '22, '23, '24, Girls
HAZEL CLINTON .,..........,......... Commercial Course
'Sinre Efve ate apples, mueh depends on dinner."
Entered '20, Student Body '21, '22, '23, '24,
Girls Athletic Ass'n '23, '24, Girls League '24,
Girls Glee Club '24, Commercial Club '23, '24,
Class Basketball '24.
DAVID PORTER ...............,...........,.,.. History Course
"Modesty becomes a young man."
Entered '20, Student Body '22, '23, '24, Athletic
Ass'n '23, '24, Forum '21, '22, '23, '24, Glee Club
'21, '22, '23, '24, Choral Club '23.
FRANCES SMALL ....,................. Commercial Course
"lVhy -worry ahout next year? I'll have some one
to do it for me then."
Entered '20, Student Body '22, '23, '24, Girls
BARBARA MORGAN .........,....,, Commercial Course
"It's nite to he beautiful and knofw it."
Entered '20, Student Body '22, '23, '24, French
Club '22, '23, Dramat Club '23, '24, Basketball
'23, All Star Team '23, Girls Athletic Ass'n '23,
Girls League '24, Vice President '24, Debate
Club '24, Rep. Student Council '24, Secretary
Class '24, Whirlwind Staff '24, Senior Play.
DELBERT RODGERS ,..,,,............,,..., History Course
"lVomen are the least of my worries."
Entered '20, Student Body '22, '23, '24, Glee Club
'22, '23, '24, Athletic Ass'n '22, '23, '24.
El I I I
CLAUDIA NASH ,,,....,.....,...,....,. Commercial Course
"The leitrhen may be a kingdom and a fork a
Entered '20, Student Body '22, '23, '24, Girls Ath-
letic Ass'n '23, Girls League '24, Commercial
BLANCHE EASTBURN ............ Commercial Course
"Hail, fwedded lo-ve!"
Entered '20, Student Body '22, '23, '24, Girls Ath-
letic Ass'n '23, Girls League '24, Glee Club '23,
'24, Commercial Club '23, '24, Senior Play.
FLOYD MULLEN .,.........,...,.,.... Mathematics Course
"The man with the radio mind."
Eivered '2O,,YStudent Body '21, '22,u,'23, '24,-Boys
Athletic Ass'n '21, '22, '23, '24, A. H. S. Band
'21, '24, Treas. French Club '21, Class Baseball
MYRTA GLICK .......... ....,......,,.. C ommercial Course
"I would please all the fworld if I could."
Entered '20, Student Body '22, '23, '24, Glee Club
'22, '23, '24, Commercial Club '24, Girls League
'24, Senior Play.
RUTH NEBERGALL ................e......... science Course'
"1llan'.f lofve it of ma1l'.r life a thing apart. 'Tis
-woman'.r 'whole existence."
Entered '20, Student Body '21, '22, '23, '24, Girls
League '24, Girls Athletic Ass'n '23, Forum
'20, '21, '22, Glee Club '24, Tennis Club '24,
VVl1irlWind Staff '24,
ALBERT WILBER ......,..,..,..,.... Mathematics Course
"Wanted a good memory and a little more time."'
Entered '20, Student Body '22, '23, '24, Athletic
Ass'n '22, '23, '24, Glee Club '22, '23, '24-.
Q Page 22
I I I El
FLORENCE IVIILLER .....,....,.,.,A.... Foreign Language
"A loaf, a jug and thou."
Entered '19, Student Body '21, '22, '23, '24, Girls
League '24, Girls Glee Club '21, Forum '22,'23,
'24, French Club '23.
BRUCE COIE ,.,..........,.,....,............. Foreign Language
"Assume a 'virtue if you haf-ve it not."
En'ered '20, Student Body '22, '23, '24, Athletic
Ass'n '22, '23, '24, Forum, Les Amis Francais,
Class Debate '22, '23, '24, Band '21, '22, '23, '24,
Treas. Student Body '24, Student Council '24,
Dramat Club '23, '24, Orchestra '22, '23, '24,
Glee Club '23, '24, Senior Play.
MARY VVALKER .......,.................. Commercial Course
"If Helen of Troy did fwhat she did fwith red hair,
fwhy fan't I?"
Entered '20, Student Body '22, '23, '24, Girls Ath-
letic Ass'n '23, Girls League '24, Choral Club
'23, Commercial Club '24,
BEATRICE DARLING ...........,........ History Course
"I juxt rmft make my eyes hehaz'e."
Entered '23 from Salem H. S.
EDWARD FORTMILLER ........ Mathematics Course
"Hi: smiles are 'Beam:,."
Entered '21, Student Body '22, '23, '24, Athletic
Ass'n '22, '23, '24, Class Reporter '21, Class
Debate '21, '22, Forum '21, '22, '23, '24, Pres.
'24, Orchestra '21, '22, '23, '24, Hi-Y '23, '24,
Tennis Club '24.
HAZEL STEWART ..,,....,................... History Course
"I rafve ax I go, and I go on forever."
Entered '20, Student Body '22, '23, '24, Girls Glee
Club '22, '23, '24, Girls Athletic Ass'n '23, Girls
El I I I
FRANCES MARSH ....,,.................A Foreign Language
"I'm a 'Barlzerf hut I don't bite."
Entered '20, Student Body '21, '22, '23, '24,Forum
'20, '21, '22, '23, Basketball '22, Girls Band '22,
'23, '24, Manager '24, Girls Athletic Ass'n '23,
Girls League '24, Les Amis Francaise '23.
DEE SIMPSON .,,.,,.....,............., Mathematics Course
"Ble.rJcd -with plafn and common Jenfef'
Entered '21, Student Body '22, '23, '24, Athletic
Ass'n '22, '23, '24, Hi-Y '23, '24, Order of the
"A" '24, Football '23.
LUCILE LAYVRENSON ...,........ Commercial Course
"'Knolt' for me." '
Entered '20, Student Body '22, '23, '24, Glee Club
"23, '24, Girls Athletic Ass'n"'24',' Commercial
JAMIE MIZE ,.,,..,,,,,.,....,.....,........ Commercial Course
"Silence in lofve betrays more fwoe than words, tho
ne'er so fwittyf'
Entered '20, Student Body '22, '23, '24, Girls Glee
Club '23, '24, Girls Athletic Ass'n '23, Girls
League '24, Forum '22.
WARD DAVIS .,......,......,...,.,...... Mathematics Course
"You'd nefver think to look at hir hair that hm
head could accommodate hrainrf'
Entered '21, Student Body '22, '23, '24, Sec. '24,
Foru'n '22, '23, '24, Class Debate '22, '23, Glee
Club '22, '23, Dramat '24.
WVAYNE HUBER ...................,,,.. Mathematics Course
"He from whose lips difuine perxzlasion flo-ws."
Entered '20, Student Body '21, '22, '23, '24, Athletic
Ass'n '21, '24, Forum '21, '22, '23, '24, Dramat
'24, Debate Club '24, Class Debate '23, A. H. S.
Debate '24, Senior Play, Whirlwind Staff '24.
I l I El
BERNICE PATTERSON ,.,,,....,,. Commercial Course
"I'll do as I please, and take nothing from no one."
Entered '20, Student Body '22, '23, '24, Girls Ath-
letic Ass'n '23, Girls League '24, Commercial
FORENA JENKS ...,...,.......,...,,...
"I fwould rather he Capable than great." K
Entered '20, Student Body '21, '22, '23, '24, Girls
Athletic Ass'n '23, Girls League '24, Class
Basketball '21, '22, '23, '24, Class Debate '24,
Forum '20, '21, All Star Basketball '23.
VVILLIAM PATTERSON ........ Mathematics Course
"Some hoy! Oh, to huy him for what he'.r fw0flll.U
Entered '20, Athletic Ass'n '21, '22, '23, '24, Hi-Y
'22, '23, '24, Sec. of Class '22, '23, Senior Play.
MARION OSBORNE ..........,............... History Course
"For hrefvity is fvery good
IVhen fwe are, or are not understood."
Entered from Buena Vista High '22, Student Body
'22, '23, '24g Les Amis Francaise '22, '23,
DOYV SIMPSON .......,.. ,..... . .Mathematics Course
"Dee's little brother."
Entered '21, Student Body '22, '23, '24-3 A. H. S.
Band '23, '24, Athletic Ass'n '22, '23, '24, Ath-
letic Ass'n Treas. '23, '24, Order of the "A"
'24, Football '23.
ETHEL DUNBECK ,,,,..,,,,,.,..,,,,,..,,.,.. History Course
"It is not maidenly to open your lips too muth
Entered '20, Student Body '23, '24, Glee Club '21,
'22, Girls League '24.
EI I I I
FRANCES DANNALS ......,,......,, Commercial Course
"No -wonder she paints."
Entered '21, Student Body '22, '23, '24, Girls
PARIS STEWART ....,,....,....,.... Mathematics Course
"llere's a large mouth indeed that spits forth death
and mountains, rofks and sea."
Entered '20, Student Body '22, '23, '24, Boys Ath-
letic Ass'n '21, '22, '23, '24, Glee Club '22, '23,
JOY PIERCE .......,.................,...... Commercial Course
"Precious stones are often small."
Entered '21, Student Body '22, '23, '24, GirlsWGleie
Club '23, Choral Club '23, Dramat '23, '24,
Girls League '24, Commercial Club '24.
ELVA BROWN .......,,,.,.,.,,......,..., Commercial Course
"My head is a blazing torch amid the dull browns
and hlaflzs that surround me."
Entered '20, Student Body '22, '23, '24, Glee Club
'22, '23, Girls Athletic Ass'n '23.
LILLIAN HURST ......,.,..,....,,...... Commercial Course
"Great things through greatest hazards are
aehie-ved and then they shine."
Entered '20, Student Body '21, '22, '23, '24, Girls
Glee Club '20, '21, Girls Athletic Ass'n '23,
Girls Band '22, '23, '24.
VVALLACE SHIRLEY .....,......., Mathematics Course
"There are times 'when patience profves at fault."
Entered '20, Student Body '21, '22, '23, '24, Boys
Athletic Ass'n '21, '22, '23, '24, A .H. S. Band
'21, '22, '23, '24,
l 1 l EI
HELEN POWELL ........................ Commercial Course
"No folly like being in love."
Entered '20, Student Body '22, '23, '24, Pres. Girls
Band '24, Girls League '24, Commercial Club 'Z-l.
WVILMA ROHRBOUGH ....,................. Science Course
"And her last quordx fwere food and P. C."
Entered '20, Student Body 22, '23, '24, Vice Pres.
of Class '20, '22, Whirlwind Staff '21, '22, '23,
'24, Subscription Manager '23, Asst. Editor '24,
Pres. Girls Athletic Ass'n '23, Pres. Girls League
'24, Dramat '23, '24, Vice Pres. '23, Class De-
bate '22, H. S. Debate '23, '24, Forum '20, '21,
Class Basketball '21, '22, '23, Debate Club '24,
THYRA PEEBLER ...................... Commercial Course
"Now I ark you, fwhy don't they propo.re?"
Entered '21, Student Body '22, '23, '24, Glee Club
'22, '23, '24.
JOHN POLLOK .......................... Mathematics Course
"Though I am young, I :corn to flit upon the wing.:
of borrofwed wit."
Entered '21, Student Body '21, '22, '23, '24, Ath-
letic Ass'n '22, '23, '24, Band '22, '23, Orchestra
'22, '23, Forum '21, '22, Class Debate '22, '23,
Hi-Y, Debate Society '23, '24, Boys Chorus '23,
'24, Choral Club '22, '23, '24, Tennis Club '24,
WVhirlwind Staff '24.
HAROLD ELLIS .......,.....,.,.,..,,.,,,.,..,,,,,, Histo ry Course
"The 'winner of the inter-dass sleeping context."
CHARLES VVRIGHT ..............,... Commercial Course
"The little boy -with .vinrere tl1oughtJ."
Entered '19, Student Body '22, '23, '24, Boys Ath-
letic Ass'n '22, '23, '24, Band '22, '23.
lj! I l lEI
ROSE COHEN .........,...,,...,..,,,,.....,, Foreign Language
"The rose that bloomx in the spring, tra la."'
Entered '21, Student Body '22, '23, '24, French
Club l23, 'Z-I-g Forum l23, '24, Girls League '24.
CALVIN DURKEE ............,,..,,.....,...... Science Course
"fly a 'Ballyhoo' man none can excel me."
Enfered '20, Student Body '20, '21, '22, Athletic
Ass'n ,20, '21, Class Basketball '24.
MARCIA PENNINGTON .,.,.....t Commercial Course
"The partly per.f911'J dream."
Entered '20, Student Body '23, ,243 Girls Athletic
Ass'n '23, Girls League '24, Commercial Club
'24, Tennis Club '24-.
The blue of the sky
Meets the green of the earthy
And spring dances by
Witli her joy and her mirth.
Flowers blooming fair
And birds gaily trilling
Tell earth, sky, and air,
"ln spring, life is thrilling."
UI I I IU
E, the Seniors of nineteen hundred and twenty-four realizing that memory is a
wonderful thing and that the things we love are the things on which the mem-
ory is inclined to dwell, wishing to perform one last kind act before leaving the
reality of Albany High, do hereby make our last will and testament.
To the class of '25 we leave our best wishes for their success during their re-
maining days in A. H. S.
To Mr. Hudson and the Faculty we leave our sincere love and appreciation for
their help and co-operation in all our work and social activities during our years in
Albany High School.
Leland Allen leaves his charming baby ways and love for dancing to Harry Austin.
To Georgia Wright, Hazel Clinton leaves her place on all future eats committees.
Myrta Glick leaves her irresistible giggle to Ruella Morgan.
Ruth Nebergall leaves to Georgia Roner the advice that brown eyes are prettier
when not camouflaged.
Howard Towers leaves to Bob Barrett the honor and responsibility of being
President of the Senior class.
Bruce Coie donates to Bob Barker the pleasant and lucrative task of extracting
S. B. dues.
Dorothy Faller bequeathes to Ellen Baker all surplus paint and powder on hand.
Helen Powell leaves to Evelyn Palmer the advice to take advantage of leap-year.
Ward Davis leaves to john Cusick three patent curling irons Cof course John
would never use them Q-i--butj.
Dan Poling leaves his 'fgift of gabn to Harry Harvie.
David Porter leaves to Loyal Hartsock the right to be the only red-headed boy
in the Senior class.
Lucile Lawrenson leaves to Edith Duncan her habit of being tardy every noon.
To Boyd Faley, Dow Simpson donates some of his surplus weight.
To Louise Mason, Blanche Eastburn wills her ability to keep the boys guessing.
Delbert Rodgers leaves the art of being high brow to anyone who desires it.
lvlajor Woolridge leaves, donates, bequeaths, bestows, contributes, gives, and
hands his line of f'Bull', to Hal Clinton. J
Jamie Rflize leaves to Henrietta Davis the much needed faculty of knowing
when to keep still.
Wilma Rohrbough leaves to Jo Ralston the management of the R. 81 R. Sign
The remaining members of the Senior Class leave to Jess lson their best wishes
for acquiring the attention of all new girls.
YVe hereby appoint Miss Stanford as sole executor of this, our last will and
ln witness whereof, we, the class of nineteen hundred and twenty-four, the
testators, do hereby fix our hand and seal to this, our last will, this 30th day of May,
A. D. 1924.
H. C. SL B. E.
EI! I I IE!
Seninr Hating Qlnntvat
Best A11 Around Senior Girl-Wilma Rohrbough 29, Barbara Morgan 16.
Emma Glen 7.
Best A11 Around Senior Boy-Dan Poling 28, Howard Towers 11,YVard Davis 6.
Busiest Senior-Barbara Morgan 15, Mary Davis 12, Bruce Coie 10.
Cutest Girl-Blanche Eastburn 141-, Barbara Morgan 12, Marjorie Cozine 12.
Cutest Boy-Ted Fortmiller 12, Paris Stewart 9, Ward Davis .9.
Prettiest Girl-Blanche Eastburn 21, Barbara Morgan 12, Hazel Stewart 9.
Most Handsome Boy-Ted Fortmiller 17, Howard Towers 10, Ward Davis 8.
First to Succeed in Life-Lawrence Schmitt 9, Dan Poling 7, Bruce Coie 6.
First to Get Married-Frances Small 30, Pauline Moreland 24, Wilma Rohr-
First Boy to Get lWarried-Bill Patterson 11, Howard Towers 10, Ted Fort-
miller 9. v
Best Boy Athlete-Alf Steen 32, John Cox 10, Dan Poling 6.
Best Girl Athlete-Forena Jenks 28, Wilma Rohrbough 13, Inez Heyman 5.
Worst Old Maid-Ethel Dumbeck 14, Catherine Pratt 9, Agnes Southworth -l.
Worst Vamp-Gail Troutman 11, Florence Miller 11, Mary Davis 8.
Worst Bluffer-Dan Poling 17, Leland Allen 6, Elmer YVoolridge 5 .
Worst Sheik-Ward Davis 27, Ted Fortmiller 6, John Pollolc 6.
Best Fed Senior--John Cox 39, Bob Barker 11, Lucile Reynolds 9.
Worst Henpecked-Howard Towers 14, David Porter 7, Lloyd Rich 6.
Best'Fusser-Howard Towers 14, Wallace Shirley 7, Lloyd Rich 7.
Most Intellectual Girl-Catherine Pratt 29, VVilma Rohrbough 10, Barbara
Most lntellectual Boy-Bill Patterson 11, Bruce Coie 8, Lawrence Schmitt 6.
Worst Bachelor-Floyd Mullen 23, David Porter S, Lowell Hollingsworth 7.
Sleepiest Guy-Harold Ellis 23, Bill Allen 7, Delbert Rogers 5.
IIII l I IU
T was a cold, rainy evening in 1936. Howard Towers was sitting alone in the
operating room of his broadcasting station, B-L-A-H. There was no program
scheduled for that evening, and his thoughts gradually drifted to the old class
of nineteen-twenty-four. He wondered if he would ever know what had become of
all his old friends, and suddenly an inspiration dawned in his otherwise befogged
brain. Why not broadcast an invitation to all his classmates to tell him where they
were, and what they were doing, the answers to be received over the radio? No sooner
said than done, as the dime novel reads.
The first one to answer was VVilliam Patterson, who had become a hobo after
he met with such heartbreaking failures in love.
The next to answer was Arnold Handley, who was doing nothing as gracefully
as possible, and waiting for Hazel Clinton to make enough money to take him on
their honeymoon trip to Newport. At this point the sweet, dulcet voice of Lowell
Hollingsworth bleated forth into the night. Lowell has become what we always
thought he would. He is running a ladies beauty parlor--"Marcelling and facial
packs a specialtyf' His assistant is Marjorie Cozine, and his wife, Vera Bond,
never leaves Lowell in the shop alone with this fair helper.
Next he heard from Mary Davis, who is the leading lady in the Butterfly
Chorus of the Black Jack Cafe, Tin Can Alley, Missouri. With her in the chorus
as the leading dansuese is Lucile Reynolds, supported by Lloyd Rich. Their specialty
is the Spanish Tango. Mary told him that Wilma Rohrbough, after her divorce
from Paul Giddings, had become chief chef at the Ritz, and is far famed for her
Grapenut Cocktail-CThere,s a reasonj. She also said that Bruce Coie, assisted by
Florence Miller, was holding a tent meeting next to the Black Jack Cafe, but his
business seemed to be poor. She said that David Porter came in one evening passing
the plate for the Salvation Army, but upon seeing Lucile dance he forgot his duty
in his enchantment, and has been a regular patron of the cafe ever since.
Before Mary could tell him any more a loud noise, as if some one was choking
to death, blared out from his loud speaker. lt was Bill Allen who, after being
refused by Hazel Stewart-Cshe had jilted him for Harold Ellisl, was trying to
find solace in a two gallon bottle of Tanlac. When he finally overcame his emotions
enough to utter words, he said that Rose Cohen had passed on as the result of an
accident, and after Roseis death, Dan Poling, who was secretly engaged to her, had
gone into a decline and was not expected to recover. K.
Next heard was Catherine Pratt, who is running the "Last Hope lvlatrimonial
Bureauf' From Catherine he obtained some interesting facts about his former class-
mates. She told him that through her efforts Kathryn Hanke had become Mrs.
Charles Wright, Dee Simpson had married Ethel Dumbeck, and that Harlan Rohry
bough and Frances Marsh had become man and wife. Joy Pierce and Dow Simpson
were engaged, but not married, and that John Cox had applied for a wife, but in vain.
At this stage the strains of Lohengren's Wedding March burst upon his ear.
and he was told that Lucile Lawrenson and Anthony Knott were being married
for the sixth time. The minister was Elmer Woolridge, the organist Jamie Mize, and
the maid of honor Elva Brown, who wore a brilliant cerise colored organdie. The
ring bearer, in a fetching white romper suit, was Lawrence Schmitt. Little Claudia
Nash, in striped canvass, brought up the rear carrying a calla lily.
The next thing heard was the Boys Chorus from the Deaf and Dumb School,
directed by Paris Stewart. The school is situated in Death Valley, California. They
were rendering pathetically, "lt Ain't Gonn'na Rain No Morefl
The next received was station N-G, located at Gray Station. lvfrs. Otto Vol-
Ell I l HI
stead, nee Ruth Nebergall, was giving a lecture on 'iHow to Raise Ten Children on
Five Dollars a Week and Three Cowsfy Her hired help were Nlr. and llflrs. John
Pollak. lylrs. Pollak was formerly Gail Troutman.
Suddenly K-G-W, Portland, Oregon, broke into Ruth's lecture by announcing
the most horrible auto wreck of the year. Calvin Durkee, driving a rented Cadillac,
had run into a cow on the Jefferson highway, and wrecked the car. Calvin was
accompanied by Frances Dannals, to whom he had just that minute become engaged.
The report is that the engagement is now off, owing to the fact that Calvin's classic
nose is broken and he will never be the same handsome boy again. ln the tonneau of
the car were Albert YVilbur and Garland Schmitt, Delbert Rogers and Dorothy
Chilcote, Alf Steen and Agnes Southworth. None are expected to recover. The an-
nouncement was followed by a lecture on 'fThe Fastness of the Present Age" by Bernice
Next he tuned in with Dorothy Faller. Dorothy is taking the place of Edna
Wallace, Hopper, who died fifteen years ago, and traveling over the United States
as a living example of perpetual youth. Her maid is Marion Osborne. Accompany-
ing Dorothy is Barbara Morgan, who is traveling in a covered wagon, and showing
her marvelous hair as an advertisement for Danderine.
The next station heard from was B. V. D. The program today was being given
by the Associated Ladies Aid Society of Albany, Oregon. The president, Frances
Tomlinson, opened the meeting by calling on Myrta Glick for a recitation. She
rendered very patheticaly "The Dying Nun," and all the audience was reduced to
tears. Blanche Eastburn next favored them with a vocal solo entitled "The Pharmacy
Bluesf' Mabel Baldwin then gave an address on f'The Dissipating lnlluences of
Peroxide on the Hairfl At this point Thyra Peebler moved that the meeting be
Next Howard heard the passionate voice of VVallace Shirley, who was pleading
with Lillian Hurst to darn his socks the rest of her life. Lillian refused, but at
this point the wild tones of Helen Powell were heard. She said that she would
accept him gladly, and so the wedding plans were consumated.
Helen Powell told him that Pauline Moreland was cruelly murdered with
Dental Floss by Ted Fortmiller. She said that the cause of the murder was Tedls
desire to get Paul.ine's diamond for Betty Beam.
Then he got station YV. E. N. Y., which proved to be the Hamburg joint
operated by'iBulah Buchner and Forena Jenks. Forena told him that Frances Small
had become a hamburg hend, and spent hours sitting out in front of the Pastimc
Pool hall telling people about her wedding that never came off. Niarcia Pennington
had tried to become fat, and had succeeded so well that she is now traveling with
Barnum and Bailey as the fattest woman in the world.
just as Howard was being moved to tears by the sad story of Marcia, his wife,
who was Georgie Wright, interrupted the recital. She told him that Rastus, the
small child of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Rlullen CMrs. lVIullen was lVIary XValkerj had
fed one of the Towers twins rat poison, and for him to come at once. So he turned
off his radio and departed for the scene of the disaster.
Harlan Roh rbough
I I I U
Seninr Suirihr Snrietg
Cause of Suicide
Overworked by -?
Looking after Margie
Looking after Cath-
Nothing to do
H. S. Orchestra
Listening to Dow's
I don't know
Going to the dance to-
Itls important business
Am I here Miss Burris?
It was cold
Oh Dear I ! !
Where's the lesson?
This is the bunk! ! I
VVhere's Catherine ?
I don't agree with you
Gimme some paper
I'To be or not to be?"
I wish I'd grow
No! I don't use henna!
VVhat's the joke?
Are you ready, Dee?
Never says anything
O! To be the image of
VVhat's that mean?
Let me die in peace
Have you paid for your
XVell I'm sorry
How do you
You don't say
Name Lorker No. Cause of Suifirle Lax! IVord
VVard Davis Curly Stepping on his own CUnprintablej
Wayne Huber Huber Debate Therefore I have proved
Bernice Patterson Pat Peroxide VVhere there is a will
there is a Way
Forena Jenks Jinks Dodge Bros. Dodge I'll be there
VVilliam Patterson Bill Clerking That ??,-Well Forcl
Marion Osborn Ozze Smashed thumb Owl
Dow Simpson Dow Heart-sock Mildred
Ethel Dumbeck Ethel Scandal VVait a minute
Frances Dannals Frances Flirting Quit yer kidding
Vera Bond Tom Brown eyes Really
Lucile Lawrenson Lucile Unknown He is Knott
Jamie Mize jamie Burning the midnight I can't help it
Sven ilirnm at Qllasarnnm minhnnr
Pine tops, Hung against the horizon,
Shaken by careless, southern windsg
Pink clouds trail languidly
As the chiffon flounces of some Georgian dame.
Molten sunlight drenches ally
Tree tops, clouds, and windows,
Bringing into shocking relief
The red roof of 21 barn
VVith its garish White lettering-
'lDrink Postum for tired nervesf,
U! I I IU
SENIOR PLAY CAST
Mr. March ,,A., ,,,.,....,..A,....,.............,....,.,.7,7.,,.,.. H award Towers
Mrs. March .......
Beth ..,,... ......
Amy ,........,...,........., ..,.,,,,.... J anzie Mize
Aunt March ....,,v,,. ,..,,..,Y.,... I "arena Jenks
Mr. Laurence ,....... ,........ W illiam Patterson
Laurie ,....,...,,,.,,.. .,........,.. D an Poling
Professor Bhaer .,... ..,e,.... W ayne I-Iuber
John Brooke .,.....,..,... .......,,... B rufe Coie
Hannah Mullett .e,V,,r,..
Us u a lm
THE SENIOR CLASS PRESENTS
A Comedy in Four Acts
MARIAN DE FOREST
Adapted from the story by Louisa M. fflcott
Produced by special Il7'7'!lHg6lllB7lf with Samuel French of New York
Mr. March is a poor minister, white haired, scholarly, and gentle, who tries to
influence his children in the more refined ways of life.
Mrs. 'March, a placid, sweet faced, motherly woman called "Marmie," and the
center of the March household.
Meg, the eldest daughter of the Marches, who feels it her duty to be an example
to the rest of the girls. , V
Jo, a thorough tomboy, who changes somewhat when she falls in love.
Beth, a quiet, mouse-like girl, who is the family pet because of her frail health.
Amy, a very pretty but decidedly prim young artist. In the course of the play
she becomes an attractive, beautiful woman.
Aunt March, a fussy old Woman who is very rich, but also very stingy with others.
Mr. Laurence, a neighbor of the Marches Who is a true gentleman of the old
Laurie, the boy next door who is a born tease. He thinks himself in love with
Jo, but later marries Amy.
Professor Bhaer, a kindly, benevolent man whom one would trust at once, and
John Brooke, the tutor of Laurie, who falls in love with Meg. His appearance
is that of a quiet, kindly, home loving man.
Hannah Mullett, the family servant, faithful and devoted to the March family.
She is accustomed to rule the March girls and to share in the household joys and
The Senior Play was given the 14th of May at the Globe Theater. Mrs. Childs
tutored the cast.
The play involves the life of the March family and portrays the destiny of the
mn u n on
EH I l HI!
MISS MARIQUITA DERBY
Junior Class Adviser'
DI I l ICI
STICIYX HANIZ-llllil IlAVx'I,ZNiIti lX'il.MlQR HARTSOCK
he 3Inninr Qllaaa-igiatnrg
Qne day in the latter part of September, a group of boys and girls knocked
at the doors of Central and Madison junior Highs. Upon being told to enter, We
immediately did so, and registered upder the name of "Class of '25." The first im-
portant business to be attended to was that of electing Class Presidents. Harry
Harvie was chosen for Central and Alfred Girard for Madison. Green and white
were named class colors. After a successful year the class was rewarded for their
hard work by becoming Sophomores.
At first everyone felt bashful at Senior High, but after the upperclassmen gave
a reception in our honor we felt more at home. Harry Harvie was again chosen
to lead us, and Leon Steen his assistant. We were represented in all the major sports
by a large number, and though We did not win numerals, we made an excellent
showing. Several boys were awarded places on the High School team in both basket-
ball and football. Ted Fortmiller was our debate captain, and our record in debate
was equally as good as in other class activities.
In our Junior year Leon Steen was elected President and Spencer Sanders,
Vice President. The girls took the inter-class basketball numerals, and the boys,
after making a hard fight, contented themselves with second place. ln all the sports
our class stood close to the front. Everyone is looking forward to his Senior year,
and we hope to keep up the good work of the past.
Eli 1 I IU
L. Steen Gray l':2lStb1ll'll Peacock
Wrigght Hilliker Mason Baker
Roberts Roley Reiley Zimmernmn
Turlmcl' Heyman Arnold Palmer
A. Steen E. ZMCCZIIIH Marsh Pugh
UI I I 'IU
Holley Ilustou Millhullen
Lamb lie Vans-y Pratt
Barka-1' Veal Sexzluer
Gilbert Allen Heynmu
Cooley Morgan Grubbe
L. M cfCzum
CII I I ICI
Yunk -XICXVHHRIIIIS liulshof Harvn-X
McDermott Robnett Powers COX
Morrison Rickey I Javis C. Thiesseu
Sanders VIVFZIDD Duncan AIOYQZIII
Rex Mills Mason Olson
my 1 s um
UI I l IU
Clinton VVils0n Hopper NV:1kef1elrl
Gilbert Stover Iloovur A. Thiessen
Farris Hartsock 'l'1'z1vers Adamek
Mills Girard Vonadu Hays
Rawlings Crooks McCrai'y Baldwin
Ui I I 'U
Cusick Follem Ralston Harnisch
Wood lla rling Hulbert Smith
Roberts Hall Ralston GC-ijsbeek
Yunk Doflele Barrett Austin
EI I I I
. P PI' 5 PI 1'
S71 1 ' IR n il monk
Alpplirant Cause of Death Qualifications llflzy rejected
Mary Gray Starvation Diamond ring Delicate appearance
Lois Hall High heels Demure glance Ambitious nature
Inez Heyman W'orry C?l Mean basketball Dan's sweater
Marjorie Mason Indifference Man-hater Being f'undone"
Joining the movies
W. C. T. U.
Over dose of Mellins
Too much l'DudeU
Too many dates
Riding with ,Iohn
Riding 10 miles per hr,
A genuine smile
Eating freckle cream
Closed his mouth
Loss of compact
No chance of death
Gift of gab
Lost without Vernita
Disappointed in love
His time had come
A fast life 'I
He was too good to
An auto wreck
Worked to death
Shot by Cupid
Looking for a man
A broken heart
Got his feet tangled
Not going to die
Trying to keep a secret
Famous beauty clay
Trying to run the
B. B. game attendance
New liquid hair curler
Ever present grin
Three meals a day all
She's a bookworm
Repertoire of songs
Not yet discovered
Deserves a rest
Spots on the son
Ability to catch boys
His ability to do so
Shredded wheat addict
Tried to smoke
Forgot to grow
We don't know
Ability to manage
There's a reason
Needed warm climate
Use of bad language
Smoking a 'lhod"
l'He isn't there'
Wants more company
Bossing the teachers
Couldn't feed her
Tried to bluff the
Passed bad money
Tried to vamp us
She applied in person
' . Applifant Cause of Death Qualifirationy Why rejected
VV1ll1am Freerkson Suffocation Smiling Used powder
Pauline Bloom Insanity Like the rest Needed him at school
YVren Small Love Not responsible Rolls his own
Vernita De Vaney
Lack of hair pins
Didnlt attend Sunday
Kidding the teacher
Looking for a steady
Saw her own picture
Not yet known
No such luck
Fall down jo's steps
A peppy pep meeting
Loaned his sox to M.S.
Acquiring a girl
Burning midnight oil
Is still with us
Tired of living
Cleaners 8a Dyers
Bobbed her hair
Shortage of burlap
Lost her voice
Lost an argument
Battle with Ruella
Battle with "Luci"
20 Mule Team Borax
Vain search for man
Peanut butter sand-
Told the truth
Loss of golden tresses
E. A. H.
Don't need company
A good driver
An awful line
Member of A. F. D.
Used a razor
Time will tell
A faculty instructor
A pull with the faculty
WVill bite -?
She's mother's little
Friend from Portland
Many of our town
One unused razor
Never told a lie
Numerous out of town
Drinks Bay Rum
Says naughty words
She slipped in
Has a 'IGirl"
Made a "hole in one"
Drinks hair tonic
Thinks she can sing
Smoked a cubeb
L. E. P. Send
Never missed a dance
"She's a Coolie"
Let Vernon starve
Living up to his name
Vamped Mr. Keller
Disturbing the peace
Her boisterous manner
Forgot to wash her
St. Peter dislikes com-
No peddlers wanted
Sheiks not allowed
E1 I I l
Applimnt Cause of Death Qualiications lVhy rejected
Elva Millhollen French pronounciatiou Pat. Ask Pat
Verna Roberts Necking True Gibson Girl Using Milkweed
Some local excitement
He's a ladies' man
Golden tenor voice
Said 'tDarn!SSCQ P!"
Wlzat would happen if-
John Cusick forgot to curl his hair?
john Pollok walked to school?
lVIary Davis wasn't "Ed ?"
Hazel Clinton wasnlt on "eats committees?
Helen Pugh wasn't Hpleasingly plump ?"
Marjorie Cozine found "her friend ?l'
Louise Mason wasnlt so sarcastic?
Lowell Hollingsworth wasn't in love?
Leon Steen didnlt get to the fire hall before 9:20 P. M.?
The 4'Hub" retired from business?
Hara' on the eyes-
Del Morrison's white trousers.
David Porter's hair.
Pauline Moreland's diamond.
Miss Horner's artistic ability.
Clarence Wilson's "bug."
John Cox's Hperfect 68."
'fStan', Summer's spring suit.
Bright studentsl ?J
We should like to see-
Arnold Handley with a girl.
Lucile Reynolds doing aesthetic dancing.
Howard Towers raising a beard.
Josephine Ralston attending classes.
Bruce Coie skipping classes.
Edith Duncan walking.
Dorothy Robnett without a Corvallis 'Amanf'
Miss VVorley with her hair bobbed.
Mr. Hudson serving clam soup.
You may flirt without harm with a Betty,
You may get over fresh with a Beth,
But when you get gay with a Lizzie
Why, then you're flirting with death.
Marjorie Tucker-an old maid by choice-but not her own.
Carroll VValler-his gracefulness
Ruth Nebergall--her helpfulness.
David Mason-his immunity from feminine charms.
Elmer Eastburn--his musical ability.
Barbara Morgan-her curly hair.
Helen Powell--absent love.
Francis Gillett-rival of a player-piano.
Emma Olen-her high notes.
Louise Mason-her lost Hgunboatsf'
Lovina Millhollen-her Spanish comb.
Frances lVIarsh-her saxophone.
lllzmlso me like...
lall like ............. ....,,,,,.,,. .................. - D ow Simpson
Clever like ...... ............ B ob Barker
Dimples like ....... ..Delmer hlorrison
Form like ....... .................. J Olin COX
Hair like ............ ....... H oward Towers
Popular like ....... .......... J ohn Cusick
Talk like ........... ........ P aris Stewart
iltlzletie like ....... ................ A lf Steen
Play ll piano like ....... .................... F raneis Gillett
Studiolzs like .......... ......,. L owell Hollingswortll
Eyes like ............. ............ D an Poling
Siny like ...... ..... ' 'Shorty" Payne
Walk like ........... ......... H arry Austin
Bluff like ............... ............. L eland Allen
Crmreiten' like ....... ......... C arroll Wfaller
Cnr like .............. ............ T ed Young
muy like ......
form like ........
Clever like ......
Dimples like ......
flair like .........
Popular like .......
Tall like ............. .............. M ary Wood
fltlzletic like ....... ............ R OSC Cohen
Studiozzs like ...... ..... C atherine Pratt
Sing like ......... . ........... Mary Davis
Walk like .............. ........... H elen Pugh
Cent-eiteil like ....... ........ , losephine Ralston
Cook like ..,,.,,,.... ......... R uth Nebergall
Eli I I IEI
MISS CARMEN HARWOOD
Sophomore Clan Adfvixer
UI I I ID
RALSTON MASON POTWIN BRADEN FISHER
Snphnmnre 0112155 igiatnrg
One hundred and seventy Freshmen entered the portals of Central and Madison
Junior Highs on September 20th of 1922.
After they were safely started on the path of knowledge the Central Junior
High elected as President, Victor Clinton, Vice President, David Masong Secretary
and Treasurer, MarAbel Braden, Reporter, Martha Fisher, and Miss Paranougian,
Adviser. The Madison junior High elected as President, Priscilla Watrousg
Vice President, Cormack Boucher, Secretary and Treasurer, Alice Shelerg Reporter,
Clara Lemons, Adviser, Miss Pratt. V
Several parties were held and pronounced a grand success.
As Sophomores the officers were: President, Stewart Ralston, Vice President,
David Mason, Secretary, Thomas Potwing Treasurer, MarAbel Braden, Reporter,
Martha Fisher, Adviser, Miss Harwood.
Much interest was taken in all forms of athletics and both the boys and girls
made a splendid showing on the athletic field.
Ludwig Heyman was elected debate captain and the Sophomore class proved
itself famous in this art.
Several social activities added to the success of the year.
The class of 'l26" wish to thank their adviser, the teachers and students for their
kindness to the class in all of their activities.
-M. F., ,26
UI 1 I IU
Stewart Ralston i
ma ' ' 'E
UI I l IEI
MISS ELOISE BUCK
Cnnfral Freshman Class Afifvixfr
1:11 1 1 11:1
,-,,a, . xi -YNY ,YY. , -na ,,,-,..YnW.
entral Freshmen 0112155 lqistnrg
Central junior High School opened on September 24th. About one hundred
embarrassed and inexperienced rooks reported, ready to start on the first lap of the
journey along the path of knowledge.
The first class meeting was held on October 2nd, for the purpose of electing
class officers and choosing class colors. The following were elected: Edmund Wilkin-
son, presidentg Teddy Gilbert, vice president, MarAbel Braden, secretary and treas-
urer, Charlotte McCrossan, reporterg Delma Wolz and Theron Fergeson, yell
leaders, Miss Buck, class adviser. The colors chosen were purple and white.
The beginning of the second semester brought a few more rooks to Junior High.
As several of the officers left us to start their career at Senior High, the Freshmen
held a meeting on February llth. Those elected were as follows: Willard Mize,
presidentg Jim Patterson, vice president, Cecil Wicks, secretary and treasurerg Jane
Davis and Robert Gilberg, yell leaders. The reporter was re-elected, and Miss Buck
was again chosen class adviser.
Hester Davis was the debate captaing the others on the team from Central were
Mildred Glann and William Baker. They showed marked ability as debaters, and
won the debate from the Juniors.
The boys, and girls' basketball teams made a very good showing this winter.
The boys won the championship of the High School, and the girls succeeded in
defeating the Madison Freshmen and the Seniors.
We are expecting to continue the good work throughout our High School
career and we, as the class of '27, are going to "strive not to equal, but to excel."
El! I I ID
Qlentral Ellrvahmen lierannnvl
EI I I I
'gs 'k,,k': if gf:
JUNIOR HIGH SCH
CH H I I IU
MISS LETTIE PRATT
A 1Wadi.mn Freshman Clasx fidfuisfr
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EJ! I I ID
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GOODMAN THOMPSON G1-IRIJICS UMW W
' fllllahiann Elireahmen Gllaaa Eiatnrg
On September 24, l923, our new school year opened, and We found what High
School really Was.
On October 12 we held our first class meeting, and the following officers
were electedg President, Ward Ruthruffg vice president, Mary Scott, secretary and
treasurer, Velma Eastburng Wllirlxvind reporter, Loren Terhuneg yell leaders, Vernita
Bodine and Kyffin Bussardg class adviser, Miss Pratt.
A second meeting was held to plan for a party which took place on the twenty-
sixth of October.
The Madison Freshmen were especially interested in football games last season,
inasmuch as We had three boys who played. They were George Goodman, Kenneth
Bellows and Glenn Wills.
The Freshman boys Won class championship in basketball this year. The Fresh-
man girls won second place in their class games. George Goodman was the only boy
who Went out for High School basketball this year from Madiscmn.
Since all of our officers became Sophomores it was necessary to call a meeting on
February 8th to elect new ones. The results of the election were: President, George
Goodman, vice president, Helen Thompson, secretary, Emma Gerdesg Whirlwvind
reporter, Kathryn Davis, yell leaders, Vernita Bodine and John Knoxg class adviser,
DI" I I
U 1 I I
fllllahiann Ellrrahmen Gilman lgerannnvl
s El l
gi n s lm
Gbrhrr nf the "A"
Previous to the present year there has been no letterman's club in Albany High
School. A meeting of lettermen was called and it was decided to organize under the
name of the Order of the HA." To become a member of this organization it is
necessary to win an official "A" in one of the four major sports.
Early in November a meeting was held to elect officers. Those elected were.
Alf Steen, president, Hal Clinton, vice presidentg David Mason, treasurerg john
A clever pin was chosen for the varsity "Af, The pin is a gold shield with a
raised "A," and a tiny pearl at the top.
During the football season twenty-three men received the coveted "A," twelve
of these for the first time, so it was necessary to hold a meeting to initiate new
members. The K. P. hall was rented and decorated for the occasion. All new
members survived the ordeal and faced the acid test like true men. All took the
oath and the meeting adjourned. VVe expect to have the privilege of initiating more
new members at the end of the baseball season.
During the year a dance was given and a reasonable profit was realized.
VVe are a new organization in the high school but have established, we hope, a
permanent lettermen's club for Albany High School. Such a club always promotes
better and cleaner athletics.
DI I l IU
POLING PATTERSON DAVIS COIE
Uhr Siuhrnt iiinhg
At the first student body meeting on October 4th it was decided to have the
Sophomore reception on Friday, October 12th. Josephine Ralston and Leland Allen
were elected yell leaders. Other matters were brought up, consisting of a financial
report of the high school's organizations during the school year of 1922-23, and the
question of the style of rooter's caps.
On December 19th a meeting was held at which Edward Fortmiller was elected
representative to the Boys Conference. Leland Allen's resignation as yell leader
was accepted, and Spencer Sanders was elected to fill his place. It was decided,
also, that a committee be appointed to examine the student body goverment in other
schools and make a report to the student body, that the class presidents hang thc
pennants of their respective classes in the assemblyg and that Albany High School
join the debating league.
At a meeting on January 22nd it was decided that the Whirlwind Annual be
printed out of town by a competent publishing company, on account of the poor work
done on the 1923 annual.
On March Zlst, the resolution drawn up by a committee appointed by Dan
Poling was read answering the publication in the local papers scoring the printing
of the High School Annual out of town. The resolution was passed and ordered
to be printed in the local papers.
The student body meetings this year have been, as a whole, a success, and have
accomplished their purpose.
U! I I IU
POLING DAVIS HUSTON CLIXTOX
GOI IC HUDSON
Uhr Svtuhrut Qlnunril
The Student Council is a new organization in the high school. A resolution
was drawn up and adopted by the Student Body which provided for seven members
in the Council. They are as follows: The president of the Student Body is president
of the Council, the treasurer of the Student Body is treasurer of the Council. The
Senior class elects a delegate who is first vice president, the Junior delegate is second
vice president. The Sophomore's delegate is secretary, and the other two members
are the Freshman delegate and the principal ofthe High School.
After the elections of the different classes were held it was found that Dan
Poling was president, Bruce Coie, treasurer, Ward Davis, first vice president, Karl
Huston, second vice presidentg Victor Clinton, secretary, and Mr. Hudson and the
Freshman delegate, who was not elected, were the other two members.
Every Tuesday noon, between 12:30 and l:l5 o'clock was chosen by the
Council for their regular meeting.
The Council has been very busy since its 'first meeting deciding and settling
such questions as may come up before the school. It sets dates for all parties and
special activities of the school. There were also many other kinds of questions to
be settled. Some of the more difficult ones were: who should receive the official "Af
what answer and reasons should be published in the local papers telling why the
Whirlwind Annual contract was given to an out of town printing concern. The Council
also passed some resolutions which have helped the school very much.
The managers, captains and officers of all organizations have the right to sit
in the Council meetings and put their questions and difficulties before the Council.
After the questions have been put before the Council, they are then voted on.
The Council has also arranged for season tickets for the high school baseball
games, and hopes next year to have a student body ticket that will be good for all
athletic games of the year.
Ijl I I IU
Uhr Girlz' league
The Girls' Athletic Association was organized last year and has cooperated
splendidly with Albany High School teams byllending its moral support as well
as its vocal support at all the games.
On October -lth the Girls' Athletic Association held its first meeting and the
following oflicers were elected: President, Wilma Rohrboughg vice president, Barbara
lvlorgang secretary, Emma Oleng treasurer, lVIary Davis, and reporter, Josephine
After several unsatisfactory meetings the president called a special meeting.
Reports were given concerning the student body meeting at Eugene, which several
of the members attended. A proposed plan for changing the Girls' Athletic Association
to the Girls' League was given and a committee composed of Forena Jenks, Florence
Handley, Dorothy Robnett, Inez Heyman and Josephine Ralston was appointed to
investgate similar organizations in other high schools. I
On January 18th a special meeting was called. The report of the committee
was heard by the girls, ways and means discussed and the plan accepted by the
Girls' Athletic Association, whereby the name was changed to the Girls' League.
On February l2th the Girls' League held a supper in the Band Room, at which
the girls had a lively time.
The Girls' League had started, but this was not the end. On March 15th
the girls staged the carnival, which went off with a bang. The decorations were
in keeping with the name, Gypsy Fair.
An assembly one VVednesday was made snappy by the election of a Gypsy King
and Queen, who were 'to reign during the Gypsy Fair in true Romany fashion.
Barbara Morgan and Harry Austin were elected Queen and King respectively,
and reigned supreme over a hilarious gypsy camp on the evening of the Fair.
The Girls' League has held several candy sales in the high school this semester
which were enjoyed by everybody. QYes, everybody that had any pennies alongl.
XVatch the Girls' League next year. It is becoming a vital factor in Albany High.
DV' I I HI!
Ihr Bugs Athletir Aaanriatinn
Un the 24-th of September the boys interested in the Athletic Association met
to take in new members, pay dues, and select capable managers for the various
sports during the coming year. Carroll Waller was made football manager by a
unanimous vote. John Gilbert was elected baseball manager. These managers have
made up well balanced schedules and a good season for both sports has been the result.
With the cooperation of the Athletic Association, faculty members, and students,
our new coach has succeeded in turning out good teams. Let us keep up the good
work by getting more members and cooperating in every way with our coach. He
will be With us again, so material developed this year will be ready for the coming year.
On January 18, 1924, a meeting was called by our president for the pur-
pose of selecting a baseball captain and manager. Dan Poling was elected manager
and Walter Adamek, a two-year letterman, captain. A good schedule has been
worked out by our capable manager. Later the assocation voted to buy new base-
ball suits for the team.
The year ending june, 1924, has been a success financially. Besides having built
a wonderful athletic field and grandstand, we have managed to put a dime or two
in the bank, due to the untiring efforts of our offiicers and faculty adviser, Mr.
E. A. Hudson.
We hope that next year, as soon as school starts, all boys, Whether interested in
athletic work or not, will join the Athletic Association and help put a few more
championship cups in our trophy case. Cooperation is a capital letter for success.
E11 I I ICI
Ellie Eramai Glluh
The Dramat Club began its successful year of 1924 by sponsoring the Oral
Expression Class conducted by Mrs. Childs one period each day. The work of
the class consisted in preparation of plays, debates, and work in parliamentary
law, Thanksgiving a program was given, concluded by an impressive and patriotic
play, "The First Thanksgivingf, The second production was Dicken's A'Christmas
Carolf' which met with hearty approval from a good sized audience.
February 29th the club was reorganized and Mrs. Childs immediately began
on a group of three plays: a portmanteau play, "Six Who Pass While the Lentils
Boil," "Spreadin' the News," an Irish comedy, and "Deacon Dubbs," a Yankee farce.
The plays were well received and did credit to our celebrated society.
The club also staged a declamatory contest in which great interest was taken.
The officers are: President, lnez Heymang vice president, Howard Towers,
secretary, Joy Pierce, treasurer, Lloyd Richg reporter, Bruce Coieg and sergeant at
arms, Josephine Ralston.
III! l I IU
'Uhr af-ag Quinn"
A Hi-Y club has been among the unknowns here in Albany until Mr. Yount
of Portland, came to organize a club in the early part of the school year. The Hi-Y
is a branch of the Y. M. C. A., formed especially for high school boys.
M1'. Yount met a group of A. H. S. boys, and it was decided that the club
should be organized. Qfiicers were elected and lwarcus Keilsmeier was chosen leader.
We have sent delegates to several older boys' conferences, but being a new
organization, we have not had much chance to make ourselves known around the
high school. Give us time, however, and we will make things hum.
At the first of the school year the following oihcers were elected: President.
John Cusick, vice president, Harlan Rohrboughg secretary, Dow Simpsong treasurer.
UI I I IU
Amarha fur the Glnnumerriul Bvpartment
Remington Gold Medal Q55 net wordsj-Lillian Hurst.
Remington Card Case C-I-5 net wordsj-Lillian Hurst.
Remington Primary Certificate Q25 net words?-Lowell Hollingsworth, Lucile
Lawrenscn, Joy Pierce, Lillian Hurst, Frances Dannals, Marcia Pennington, Helen
Powell, Helen Rickey, Marjorie Vunk, Doris Smith.
Underwood Silver Medal C60 net wordsj-Blanche Eastburn.
Underwood Bronze Bar C50 net wordsj-Blanche Eastburn.
Q Underwood Bronze Medal HO net wordsj-Bernice Patterson, Blanche East-
burn, Lowell Hollingsworth, Lucile Lawrenscn, Emma Olen, Claudia Nash, Jamie
Mize, Kathryn Hanke, Elva Brown, Lucile Reynolds, Mary Walker.
Underwood Initial Certificate-Frances Small, Thyra Peebler, Blanche East-
burn, Lowell Hollingsworth, Lucile Lawrenscn, Emma Olenej Claudia Nash, Jamie
Miz,e Kathryn Hanke, Elva Brown, Lucile Reynolds, Mary Walker.
Competent Typist Certificate C50 net wordsj-Blanche Eastburn, Lillian Hurst,
Lucile Lawrenson, Lowell Hollingsworth, Elva Brown.
Senior O. A. T. Test-Frances Small, Vivian Earl.
Junior O. A. T. Test-Frances Daunals, Vivian Earl, Frances Small, Bulah
Buehner, Dorothy Chilcote, Hazel Clinton, Blanche Eastburn, Kathryn Hanke,
Lowell Hollingsworth, Lillian Hurst, Claudia Nash, Joy Pierce, Helen Powell.
Louise Vunk, Elva Brown, Vernita DeVaney, Emma Olen, Bernice Patterson,
Lucile Reynolds, Marjorie Vunk, Mary Walker, Charles Wright.
Silver Pin CClub Prize. Best paper in set of 20 papersj-Lowell Hollingsworth.
O. G. A. Certificates-Vivian Earl, Frances Small, Thyra Peebler, Kathryn
Hanke, Lowell Hollingsworth, Lucile Lawrenson, Jamie Mize, Claudia Nash, Joy
Pierce, Helen Powell, Louise Vunk, Blanche Eastburn, Vernita DeVaney, Charles
Wright, Myrta Glick.
my u v an
The Forum was founded in 1920 by some of those who had undergone a drilling
and grilling in Latin. Although its original purpose Was stated as NA society to
further the study of Roman history, literature, etc.,', it has become more of a social
organization. The members always felt that if they had kept up their Caesar and
first year grades, they really deserved a little extra good time.
ln its four years of existence, the Forum has been very active. lts membership
has never been less than twenty-five, and has been as large as fifty.
This year, YZ3 and '24, due to so many other school activities, the Forum was
rather late in organizing. A party for the purpose of initiating the rooks who will
be here next year, and a business meeting to elect next year's officers are next on our
program. The committee has applied to the student council for a date for these
The officers of the Forum for this year are: President, Ted Fortmillerg vice
president, Bob Barrettg secretary, Loyal Hartsockg treasurer Jamie Mizeg reporter,
Us fg? n n in
PORTER GREENE H'E'YM'AN
FISHER HARTSOCK MORGAN
Once more have the debaters of the classes of A. H. S. let loose a flow of
oratory in the halls of that institution. The first debate between the Freshmen and
Juniors was Won by the Freshman affirmative and Junior affirmative teams. The
Senior negative and Sophomore negative also won in this debate.
After this tilt the Freshman affirmative and Senior negative fought to a close
decision in favor of the Seniors, while the Junior affirmative lost to the Sophomore
, The final battle was a very close fight and took on the aspects of a high school
debate, although the others were close. The Seniors had to change from the negative
side of the question to the affirmative, While the Sophomore negative kept its side
of the question. This made it hard for the Seniors to get good speeches because of the
fact that the time was short and it required a great deal of time to Write and learn
their speeches. Nevertheless, the Sophomore team can claim the victory honestly and
class it as being Well-earned because of the Seniors' fight. The judges' decision was
3-0 in favor of the Sophomores, thus giving them the high school championship.
The question for the seasonls debate is "Resolved, that the principal of Federal
subsidies to the states, accompanied by Federal supervision, is not objectionablef'
lt deals with the ideas of supervision as Well as the ideas of subsidies and presents
a Wide scope on which to find material.
The class debaters showed much promise for the "Varsity" next year and cer-
tainly proved to the students and faculty that Mrs. Child's Work is accomplishing
great things for old A. H. S.
El! I I ICI
RALSTON POLING HUBICR ROHRBOUGII
High Srhnnl Rebate
The students of Albany High School may justly be proud of the showing their
debate team made this year and of the spirit with which they entered into the debates.
The team this year was under the direction of lVIrs. Charles Childs, who has charge
of the Public Speaking Department of Albany High School.
The results of the debates show ample evidence of the determination and hard
work with which the team entered into the two debates. The negative team, com-
posed of Wilma Rohrbough and Josephine Ralston, .with Catherine Pratt as alternate,
drew a 2 to 1 decision over Brownsville in a triangular debate February 15th. The
affirmative team, composed of Dan Poling and Wayne Huber, with Robert Barker as
alternate, won 3 to 0 from Lebanon at Lebanon.
The second debate, which was to be held with Newport, was won by forfeiture.
In the next debate the teams faced Salem, who had won the District Champion-
ship in their other debates. The negative team put up a hard fight but was defeated
by a 3 to 0 score by Salem affirmative, while the affirmative team won 2 to l at
Salem from their negative team.
The question was "Resolved that a severance tax would be a desirable feature of
state and local taxationf'
With the closing of the debate season this year the careers of Dan Poling, Wayne
Huber and Wilma Rohrbough as debaters for Albany High were also closed, they
being Seniors. Josephine Ralston and Bob Barker will be with us next year and also
some good material will be found in the class teams for this year.
EI I I I I
Lfklfibl-1 OLIXAN DULVLLVILLI
I l l El
"STAN" SUMMERS ........ .....,.. C oach
ALF STEEN, Captain ,.................,,............,.......,...,... 'Zel-
Steen certainly made good at left guard, making
his part of the line a stone wall. Alf has played
four successive years for A. H. S.
JOHN cox, captain-Elm ,,.........,...,........,,......,,...,.. ,zs
"Skin" stopped all tackle bucks on his side of the
line and when the call for football is issued next
year John will be on hand to put fight into the
CARROLL WALLER .......,..............................,.........., '25
"Shag" made good at the fullback position. He
was a hard plunger and has another year to go
for A. H. S. He has also been manager of the
football team for two successive years.
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CHARLES RAWLINGS ..,......,.Y,...,........,....,..,.......... '25
"Pat" Rawlings, the A. H. S. center, was a demon to
the opposing team, when it came to getting
through and smearing the plays. "Fat" has
another year to play.
JOHN GILBERT .....................,....,..........,.......,............ '25
Gilbert has the ability to pull down long passes
which made a name for him at left end. His
speed was uncanny when it came to running
down punts and stopping the opponents safety.
john has another year to play for A. H. S.
HUBERT BURTON ,....,.........,.....,....,,..,,.,..,,,,,.,,,,,,,, '27
"Preacher" played his first year for A. H. S. He
was like a stone wall on the defense and a tiger
on the offense. "Preacher" has three more years
and we all wish him success in the future.
VVALTER ADAMEK ..,.,,..,..,,,....,,.,..,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,.,.,,,,,.. '25
'WValt" was one of the lightest men on the team,
but when it Caine to carrying the ball Walt
leaves his tacklers at his heels.
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DAVID MASON ........,.........,..,.......,.......,..,...,,..,,.,....,, '25
This was "Husky's" first year on the team, and he,
as a good field general should, he always re-
turned the ball for twenty-live yards.
DOW SIMPSON ..................,,.............................,........ '24-
Dow played his first and last year for Albany.
He had weight and ability to break through
the line and grab the opponents.
L AND ALLEN .,.,......,....,........,,.,....,..,......,,............ '24
Bill, who was injured in his Sophomore year, came
back strong when the call for football was given
this year, and after being shifted from end to
halfback, proved to be one of the best ground-
gainers A. H. S. has had for years.
ARNOLD HANDLEY ....,..................,.,., .......,.. ' 24
Handley was one of the lightest players, but he
never failed to break up plays and tackle the
LEON STEEN ............,.,..............,................................ '25
Leon started out great this year, but as a result
of a broken collarbone in the Eugene game, he
was out for the rest of the season. Next year he
will be a hard man to stop.
FLOYD HILLIKER ....................,.,,.r,,......,,.....,.,,,,,,,., '26
Floyd was a hard man to get by. His little act was
to smear the interference and grab the runner.
Floyd has two more years.
KENNETH BELLOWS.. LL .. .. .. ....Y .,........ , ...'27
"Kenny" is only a rook and has three more years
to play. Watch Bellows go next year.
HAL CLINTON ..,........,........,..................................,..
Halfbarlz and Fullbacle
Hal was a new man on the gridiron this season
and he certainly showed up well, and you could
expect 'lClint" to make a good run before the
game was over.
'I I' 'W llj
' ,X aw' , fy ,ilu
'L J 41. W' if -1' ff" "' K-
GEORGE GOODWIN .......... ..,,,,.,,,,, ' 27
This was another man that never saw a football
until this fall, but it sure did .look good to see
him go. Watch Wooden next year.
DEE SIMPSON .,.........,.....,......................................,... '24
Guard and Tackle
Dee is Dowis twin brother. Dee had the tight and
played the game well, Wish you could be with
us again next year, Dee!
JESS ISOM ..........,,.......................... ,..,....,-,-.-- ----------A-- ' 2 4
You could always expect Jess to be feeling around
in the air for a forward pass. He made a good
mate for Gilbert when it came to going down
HARLAN ROHRBOUGH ........ ...... ' 24
This was Harley's first year, but he was a slicker
on the quarterback sneak. He was a heady man
for a position.
El I I I
ROBERT BARKER ,...................,. . ..,..,,,,.,.......,,,.,..,,.. '25
This was "Bob's" first year on the team and his
little tricks were to break through the line and
grab the opponents before they got started. Bob
will be with us again next year.
VICTOR CLINTON ...,........ .... , ,... ................,.....,... ' 2 6
"Vic" is Hal's little brother and they played along-
side each other-the nbowlegged bazkfieldf' Vic
was a hard little tackler.
HOWARD TOWERS ....i......,.........i.......................... '24
"Squire" never weighed very much to play the tackle
position, but it took a big man to get him out of
the play. His scrappiness is what kept the team
DAVID MARKS ................,.....,........,.......................... '26
Marks reported at football this fall that he had
never seen a football, but to see him play one
would think he had played the game before.
El! ' I I IU
It was with a feeling of great anxiety that our new coach, "Stan', Summers,
awaited the call for early football practice last fall. Through Summers' call for
football men, he received thirty-five men, including four lettermen from last year.
Allen and Steen are playing their fourth year for Albany High. Keller and Cox
played their first year on the regular team last year. Some of the men who responded
to Coach Summers' call did not receive letters last year, but came back this year
with more experience than those who came out for the first time. From this material
Coach Summers developed a fine group of football players for this year, that should
become a championship team next season.
Owing to ill-luck Robert Keller, who showed up remarkably well on last year's
squad, broke his leg during early practice. He was a great loss to the team because he
was considered the back-bone of the backfield, through his everlasting fight, and as a
yardage gainer he was superior.
The football season opened with Toledo High School playing here, October 13,
1923, in which the "Blue and Gold" warriors downed their foe by a score of 27-0.
During the first half the team showed a little stage-fright, but in the second half
they came back and fought like veterans. The next game was with Dallas High.
Although the team from Dallas showed lots of fight it could not stand up against
the fast and heavy line bucks and successful passing of Albany. The score was 48-6.
On the 27th of October, Albany High played Eugene High on our own grid-
iron. The game was very hard fought and evenly played, and as a result the first
half ended scoreless. In the second half the 'fBlue and Gold" warriors carried the
ball over Eugeneis goal line twice. The score at the end of the game was 13-0.
One week after the Eugene game, the heavy team from Forest Grove played
A. H. S. The game was anyone's until the final whistle blew. The score at the
end of the game was 6-7 in favor of Forest Grove.
Armistice Day, Albany played Corvallis High before one of the largest crowds
that ever witnessed a football game in Albany. The game was the hardest fought
on the local field during the whole season. Because of the large representation of
rooters from Corvallis as well as from Albany, both teams had support equal to
that of any college team. The game was scoreless during the first quarter, but
through a bunch of trick plays and passes, Corvallis made the only touchdown in the
second quarter. The score at the end of the first half was 6-0 in favor of Corvallis.
During the second half Corvallis made a 20-yard place kick making the score 9-0
in favor of Corvallis.
The next game was played with Cottage Grove High at Cottage Grove. The
A. H. S. team fought with all its might with defeat staring at it. XValler, the A. H.
S. fullback, place kicked 35 yards and put the ball over the goal posts for a victory.
The game ended 9-7 in favor of Albany.
The next game was with Salem High School, November 23, on the local field.
The game was played at a great disadvantage to both teams because of the muddy
condition of the field, and the great torrents of rain that fell. Salem made its only
touchdown during the first quarter, but threatened the A. H. S. goal line several
times. During the second half Albany High came back strong and had Salem in
danger continually by their forward passes and trick plays, but was unable to score.
The final score was 7-0 in favor of Salem.
November 28 the "Blue and Gold" warriors mounted the train for Eastern
Oregon to play The Dalles on Thanksgiving Day. The Dalles football team had
the reputation of being the strongest team in Oregon, and its goal line had not been
UI I l 'IU
crossed before Albany High played it. The game during the first half was in The
Dalles favor in every respect. During the second half A. H. S. came back strong
with its aerial attack and completed pass after pass until The Dalles goal line was
threatened several times and finally crossed, the score at the end of the game being
18-7. This was the only time The Dalles goal line was crossed during the season.
The football season was considered a success considering the lack of experienced
material we had at the beginning of the season. During the season twenty-three
men received letters for their services on the gridiron. We surely appreciated the
spirit the school board showed during our football season by having the grandstand
built and having work done on the field.
In appreciation of the successful season Mr. Hudson, Coach Summers and Mr.
Boetticher gave the lettermen a banquet at the Hub Confectionery. Several of the
football men were called upon to give speeches, and at the close of the banquet
John Cox was elected captain of the football team of 1924. Captain-elect Cox
played tackle on this year's team, and showed his ability to handle a team when
The scores of the year follow:
Albany 27 Toledo O
U 48 Dallas 6
" 13 Eugene O
6 Forest Grove 7
O Corvallis 9
9 Cottage Grove 7
U Salem 7
7 The Dalles 17
1 10 54
mn I I 'U
C11 ' ' 'D
El I I I I U
The basketball season at Albany High School opened with lots of pep and
school spirit. When Coach Summers called for volunteers to battle for the season,
those who answered the call were: Lettermen Handley, V. Clinton, Gilbert, Cox,
H. Clinton and Roley, Schmitt, Huston, Austin, Steen, VValler, Allen, Goodman,
Rawlings and Burton. These all proved to be valuable men to the team.
After the Christmas vacation, Albany played with Lebanon High School on
her own floor, but due to lack of practice the game was lost to the opponents by a
score of 13 to 7.
Albany staged a comeback against University High of Eugene by defeating
it by a score of 16 to 14-. Basketball fans who witnessed the game stated that
it was the fastest game played on the local Hoor for many years. ,
Albany's saddest defeat was when Corvallis, our oldest enemy, defeated us
in our first game at Corvallis. The team prepared to avenge the defeat. The final
game was a close one, but the home boys showed more talent than the visitors and
won the game by a very small margin.
0 Although the team did not make the tournament at Salem this year, the fellows
hope to represent this district next year. The High School is proud of them for
taking the Linn County Tournament and placing another loving cup beside the
those in the trophy case. This is the second year that Albany has taken the cup and
we hope to keep up the work every year.
The team should not receive all the praise for the good work of the year,
but also the students with their pep and spirit backing the team. The team is also
in debt to the boys, and girls' band that furnished music to put the right spirit into
the games. We hope the team next year will be as successful as the team of this year.
The games that were played and the scores are:
Jan. -1 Lebanon at Lebanon ................... ..,.,.................. L . H. . 13-A. H. S. 7
" 11 University at Albany ...... ..,..,V.. U . H 1-1-A H. S. 16
L' 17 Scio at Albany ................... ....... S . H 8-A H. S. 19
" 2-I- Corvallis at Corvallis C H 17-A. H. S. 1
H 25 Medford at Albany ......... ........ M . H 30-A H. S. 17
'K 31 Eugene at Albany ........ ...... E . H 22--A. H. S. 17
Feb. S Lebanon at Albany '.... .. ....... L. H 11-A H. S. 27
" 15 Scio at Scio .............. H 9--A H. S. 19
U 22 Crabtree at Albany ...... ...... C . H 8-A H. S. 25
'K 22 Mill City at Albany ....... ........ M . H 14-A. H. S. 17
" 23 Crabtree at Albany .......... .......... H 14-A H. S. 36
Mar. 4 Corvallis at Albany. H 14-A H. S. 15
" 7 Eugene at Eugene H 28-A. H. S. 10
" 8 University at Eugene ........ ......... H . 12--A. H. S. 9
Total ......1. .. ........... 21+ 235
CII I I IU
The players and points made during the season are:
Handley, Captain, Forward ..........,.....,..... ......... 5 1
V. Clinton, Forward ..,..,.,.... ......... +I- 5
Rawlings, Forward ...,.... ...... 1 0
Goodman, Forward ,...,...... ...... 4
Schmitt, Forward .,.............. ...... 2
Gilbert, Manager, Guard ....... .....,.,. 3 4
Cox, Guard ....,.,................... .......,, 2 7
Huston, Guard ..,..... ,,,,..... 2 3
Steen, Guard ......... ......., 9
Burton, Center .....,. ...,...,. 2 2
Waller, Center .....,,. ,,,,,. 8
The success of athletics in Albany High during the year 1923 and 1924 has
been due to the excellent coaching, the spirit of the students, and the determination
of every athlete to do his best against all odds. With Stan Summers as coach, the
Albany High teams have done remarkably well in football, basketball, and baseball,
losing up to the present time but one baseball game out of four.
From very successful football and basketball seasons, We are now entering a
baseball season, which promises to be, and which we hope will be, more successful
than the others.
Although our coach is a "whiz" at football and basketball, baseball is where
There are many new players on the team this year, but their playing shows that
they know their stuff and next'year's team promises to be even better than that of
this year. '
This year marks the beginning of spring football at Albany High. Many of the
fellows are turning out and the material looks good for next fall. The high school
as a whole is proud of its good teams and likes nothing better than to be in the
grand stand when the squads come on the field amid loud cheers and the echoing
strains of "On, On Albany," or the "Fight Song." Athletics help to keep up that
thing which we call school spirit.
Ulu I I IU
Girlz Glhampinn Eankeihall Gram
This year the girls, basketball championship games were played the 15th and 16th
of January. Cn the 15th the Sophomores met the Seniors and defeated them 12-2.
The same afternoon the Juniors played the Rooks and defeated them 7-4. The fol-
lowing day the Juniors played the Sophomores for the championship of the High
School. The first half was ragged and it ended with the Juniors ahead five points, the
score being 7-2. The second half was very fast, and the Juniors emerged from this
conflict the winners. The final score was 9-3.
The lineups for the two games as chosen by Miss Elva Burris, the coach, were:
JUNIOR-ROOK GAME JUNIOR-SOPH GAME
J. Ralston QCaptD Ralston
E. Whetstone M. Mason
I. Heyman I. Heyman
L. Mason L. Mason CH. Davisj
Guards G uards
H. Beougher H. Beougher
Palmer E. Palmer CG. Wrightj
AQ eff in
qt 3 Z
X L- 4
Engz Glhampinn Basketball Gram
The Freshmen started their career as basketball champions under the leadership
of Hubert Cljreacherj Burton. The first game was played with the Sophomores
at the Central School Gym. The score was 10-7. The lineup for the game was:
I' orwzzrds ............,.......,..,................,.l7.,,, Goodman, Powell
Guards .V.,...,,..,....,. ..........Yt,.VY.,.... B ellows, Wilkinson
Center ....,..,...,..,.,..............,.,r.....................,.,..,........ Burton
The second and last game was played at the Central School Gym with the
Juniors, for the championship of the High School. The score was 13-6. The lineup
for the game was:
1' orwards ..................................,V.,7r.,,.,. Goodman, Dowling
Guards .,........... ....,...,.... ........ B e llows, Wilkinson '
Center ,...,.,,..,.......................,,..,.....,.,.,...............,.,... Burton
Those who received their numerals were: Hubert Burton Ccaptainj, George
Goodman, Kiffin Bussard, Bruce Dowling, Glen Wills, Edmund Wilkinson, Ken-
neth Bellows and Jim Powell.
mn I n em
DI I I IU
Albany High has a promising outlook for baseball this year. With one of the
fastest infields in the state and eight veterans from last year, a fast team is sure to
be developed. J
During the class games new inaterial showed up to a great advantage and what
they lacked in experience they made mup in ability. The old "Fight and Pepper" is
there and only needs training and experience to develop it. After the "sore-armu
stage was over the fellows got in and played, and with only a few nights' practice
succeeded in trimming Stayton ll to 8. This was our first scheduled game for the
season. Games have also been scheduled with our rivals, Corvallis, Eugene, and
Salem, as well as other towns in the valley.
Our squad consists of about twenty players, as follows: The batteries are:
A. Steen, Cusick and Burton, catchersg Poling, Schmitt and Githens, twirlersg
Handley and Simpson work for the first sack, and L. Steeniand Dowling the second.
Mason and Clinton bag the grounders at short, and Cox and Haines hold down
third. Out in the garden we have Allen, WValler, Grubbe, Rawlings, Barrett and
The complete schedule for this year is:
Stayton, April 4, .......,... ......... H ere
Independence, April 11 ..,... ......... H ere
Silverton, April 18 ......,.. ......... H ere ,
Open, April 25
Eugene, May 3 ....,.,i,..,,,..,. ,.,,..... H ere
Independence, May 10 t.,...... ...,,i. T here
Open, May 16-17
Eugene, May 23 .,.,,.,,.,... ....... T here
Silverton, May 30 ..,,,.., ,,..... T here
Salem, May 31 ..... ....... T here
The Whirlwind Stal?
UI I I IU
DAVIS M ORGAX . RALSTON PALMER
ROHRBOUGH VVALLER PRATT MASON
NEBERGALL STEER VVOOD GOIE
POLLOK HARVIE HUBHR HARTSOCK
FISHER MCCROSSAN DAVIS
UI I l IIII
Editor ...................... ................, M ARY DAVIS
Assistant Editor ....... .,.,., W ILMA ROHRBOUGH
Business fwanager .................... ...... B ARBARA MORGAN
Assistant Business Manager ...... ............. E VELYN PALMER
Subseription Marzager ................ ....... J OSEPHINE RALSTON
Assistant Subscription flfanager ..... ,..,..... C ARROLL WALLER
Athletic Editor ...................,....... .,........... A LF STEEN
Exchange Editor ....,.. ......... H ARRY HARVY
Society Editor .,... ,..... G EORGIE WRIGHT
Jlumni Editor ....... ,..... C LARA WILFRE1'
flrt Editor ........ ............... IV IARY VVOOD
Stunt Editor ........ ..... R UTH NEBERGALL
Literary Editor ...... ...... C ATHERINE PRATT
Joke Editor .,........... ............................. J OHN POLLOK
General Reporters ....... ...................., L OUISE MASON, BRUCE C015
Senior Reporter ,....... ...... W AYNE HUBER
Junior Reporter .......... ............ L OYAL HARTSOCK
Sophomore Reporter ...........,.,., ........,,.,,... M ARTHA FISHER
Central Freshman Reporter ....... ,,.,, C HARLOTTE MCCROSSAN
flladison 1"reshman Reporter ....... s..,..,..,.... K ATHRYN DAVIS
Eli I Q IU
Iidztor ......,...........,.............,.. .........
Buszness fllanager ...............,.. .....
Assistant Business Manager .....,... ...,.
Subscription Manager ...........,......... ............
Assistant Subscription Marzager ...,.... ......
Athletic Editor ..............,.,............... ..........
Exchange Editor ......,...,...........,,... ........
Society Editor ..,..... ......
Literary Editor ...... ..........,.........
General Reporters ......, ,,,.,........,..............
WAYNE H U BER ..................,.,................,..,.............,. .....................
LOYAL HARTSOCK ............... .........,................
Joke Editor ............... .......................
.LUD HEYMAN, HELEN PUGH
CHARLOTTE MCCROSSAN ...... ....... C enmzl Ifreshnzan
KATHRYN DAVIS ................ ........ M adison Freshman
UI I I IU
E wish to take this opportunity to thank the advertisers, subscribers, and
the commercial department for their help toward the 1924 Whirlxvind Annual.
The advertisers have supported the Whirlwind splendidly all year. They have
bought ads, and paid cash, when sometimes they expected no material profit from
the advertisement. The money gained from advertising plays an important part
in the financial side of the Whirlxi'ind, and we want the advertisers to know that
we appreciate their help.
It would be futile to plan, print and publish a book if there were no subscribers
for the finished product, and we want the students who backed us and bought
Whirlwinds to know that we appreciate their support.
The commercial department, under the supervision of Miss Fanny Chase, has
proved to be indispensable to the staff. The commercial students have labored long
over poorly written manuscript, and have transformed the untidy sheets into neat
piles of typewritten copy. For this we thank them
We also wish to thank our faculty advisers, Miss Vera Horner and Miss
Gladys Moore, for their help and suggestions toward a better annual.
-THE 192+ WHIRLWIND STAFF.
agrhnlngg nf Eargaina
Did you ever know a bargain fiend? Their disease is just as incurable as that
of the opium or alcohol addict. lt is this disease that causes a woman to pay twenty
cents car fare in order to get a bar of soap five cents cheaper than it could be pur-
chased at the store around the corner.
But you ask, Where does the psychology come in? It consists in the inherent
desire in all of us to "put something over" on the other fellow. This desire is
nothing new. It did not come in with cash registers and department stores. I can
imagine one of our ancestors of the pre-historic age, arguing forcefully, in an attempt
to jew herifather down to three stone hatchets and one chipmunk skin, in exchange
for his daughterls hand in marriage.
But perhaps you say, 'fThe idea, l haven't any such disease, bargains hold no
fascination for me." If this is true, then, you are indeed unusual, for who has not,
upon viewing the sign, 'fToday only 19 cents," felt compelled to buy one potato
masher, even though you already have three. Perhaps it is an array of neckties on
sale at "98c apiece, reduced from 52.00" Are not your mental processes something
like this: 'fWell, I don't need that necktie now, but at 98 cents-I certainly will
need a new one soon and it is undoubtedly only economy to buy it when l can get
it at such a low price."
But, on the other hand, perhaps bargains really have no charm for you. In that
case you have missed one of the normal sensations of life. You have missed the self-
satisfied feeling of "a penny saved as a penny madcf' or at least of having ecenomized,
accomplished a financial coup.
UI 1 I IU
HERE are many accusations leveled at the young people of today. One hears
older people referring to the careless, lazy, altogether good for nothing young
men of today and to the silly, shallow, excitement seeking young women. They
say that modesty and courtesy are absolutely extinct, that the younger generation
is extravagant, selfish, and irresponsibleg that the object of their dancing is to
accomplish the maximum of motion in the minimum of space, that fads are more
contagious and dress more erratic than ever before.
Before answering these statements let us consider that generalizing term, "they."
This is an age of standardization in which everything must be condensed and labeled,
but the young people of today cannot be standardized, as many older people are
attempting to standardize them. lt is not fair to any mass of people as large and
varied as that one characterized as "the younger generationu to judge and condemn
it by a few of its number.
If the people who criticize youth so broadly could see it in the classroom, they
would realize that these young people are efficient, that they really observe and think,
and above everything else they are capable to take care of themselves. These boys
and girls are looking ahead always, never backwards. They are on their way to
character, not made by an immovable groove or traits and habits.
Again, who are the admired ones in the high school? lnevitably the upstanding
athlete wearing the school letter, or the boy or girl who has won recognition through
the writing of an article or the winning of a contest. The younger generation's
judgments are not all unbalanced.
Bear in mind that these young people are born in full possession and realization
of the telephone, radio, motor car, airplane, moving picture and any number of equally
important modern inventions. Where their parents felt reckless driving behind a fast
horse at fifteen miles an hour, the modern youth has the automobile and possibility
of fifty to eighty-five miles an hour. The cases are essentially alike. These same
parents traveled as fast as they could and enjoyed themselves as much as possible
when they were young, and there is no question but that their fathers and mothers
worried over them as much as do present day fathers and mothers. Today's younger
generation is doing exactly the same thing, the difference being that they have more
to do it with. The youth of today is fundamentally fine and true, with an immense
power for good that will some day rule the nations of the world as successfully
as they have been ruled for the past centuries.
El I I I I CI
"But, Dick, I positively can't go."
"You,ll have to do it. I daren't cross Aunt Patience--who, by the way has a
nature paradoxical to her name-and you know what the Sophs will do to me if
I'm not there Saturday. Now, be a good fellow and go." jackls tone changed from
one of command to one of pleading.
"Ch, I suppose I shall," I responded hopelessly. I always did do everything
jack asked me to. He was my room-mate and chum. His wealthy and impatient
Aunt Patience, whom he had never seen, had commanded, not invited, him to spend
the following week-end with her. He, however, had an engagement with the Sopho-
mores of such a nature that no Sophomore-aunt or no aunt-dared to break. He
then though out the simple and brilliant plan of having me go in his place and
From then on, I raced around packing proper apparel, and getting minor details
of the Clement's family history so that I might not be found deficient if Aunt
Patience chose to discuss family affairs. I did not like the idea at all, because jack
and I were no more alike than day and night except in age-both being twenty.
Aside from that, however, we differed. He was big, blonde, athletic, and popular
with the fair sex. I was about medium sized, dark, and fonder of books than basket-
ball, of wandering around forest and field than of dancing and girls, though I could
take my place in these activities fairly creditably. However, like or dislike, finding
myself in the afore-mentioned predicament, I bent all my energies upon learning
to answer to the name of Jack Clements, and cramming all the information con-
cerning jackfs affairs that I could. Jack went to the train with me, giving me last
"Remember, mother is well, and dad is fine. My kid-sis is sixteen, and has
bobbed her mop. Goodby, old man! Good luck, and I'll never forget this," he
shouted, just as the train pulled out.
HI won't either, probably," thought I, grimly, suddenly realizing what I was
up against. We will pass over the agonies of apprehension I suffered during that
short journey, as indescribable.
When I arrived at the city station, my first tremors being over, I started for a
taxi, but was intercepted by a liveried chauffeur.
f'Pardon me, sir, but do you come from the university ?',
"Do you know anything of Mr. John Clements, who was to come down on
this train ?,'
"Yes, I should say I do. I am supposed to be--, I am he, yes, I am Jack
Clements." I hoped he wouldnlt notice my confusion. If her chauffeur affected me
that way, how in the world would I act when I met Aunt Patience?
Getting into the beautiful limousine that Jenkins, the chauffeur, directed me to,
I collapsed on the cushions, and waited for the end. I never wished particularly
for an automobile wreck before, but now I would have welcomed one. I alternately
raged at Jenkins for his carefulness, and at myself for a fool during the short drive
to Miss Clement's mansion.
When we reached there, I was just able to walk into the house and up to my
room. There I straightened myself up a bit, both as to appearance and emotions,
and waited for the summons to go to Aunt Patience. It came in about an hour, and
I was ushered into the music room where I found a little old lady with wavy, white
hair, snapping black eyes which seemed to look clear through me, and skin as soft
and pink and white as velvet. She raised her lorgnette and surveyed me carefully
1,11 ge 109
El I I IU
and silently from head to foot.
"So you're Brother John's eldest, are you? Humphl haven't got much of the
Clements about your coloring. Well, aren't you going to kiss your old aunt ?"
That was one thing I hadn't counted on in the arrangement, but seeing no way
out of it, I did her bidding. I was absolutely tongue-tied.
'AI-Iumphl How's your mother?',
'fShe's well. Dad's fine. My sister's bobbed her hair. Sheis---Oh!" I stopped
in dismay. What and how much had I said?
HWhen I was young, we had to speak of our paternal parent more respectful
than as dad. I think Mary Clements is a fool to let that daughter of hers bob her hair.
All the girls now-a-days are trying to turn themselves into men in appearance as well
as action. Smoking-do you smoke ?,'
"No-yes-no, I don't,', I stammered, getting my personalities mixed, for I did
not, while Jack did indulge occasionally.
"Don't seem to be very sure. You must be either just learning or trying to stop.
By the way, I was afraid I'd be too dull for you, so I wrote to your mother, and
she's sending Mary Howells, Dean Morgan and Nada Worrell to keep you com-
pany. They've all known you since childhood, and I'll be a good chaperon, as I have
rheumatism so badly I can hardly move, and I hear that is what young people want
in these times. Theylll be here in time to dine at eight. You may go now."
I stood petrified. Three of my "childhood friends" who I had never seen.
Flying Frederick! here was a pretty pickle!
"Well, what are you standing there for? You look like yould seen a ghost.
Didn't your father teach you any manners? I guess I'll take you in hand. When a
lady dismisses you, you're supposed to gof'
I went out as one in a dream. Great guns! What should I do?
I contrived to meet the guests in the hall, and explained to them the situation.
They thought it great fun, but agreed to help me out. I was in high feather over
this achievement but still felt uneasy over the outcome. However, everything went
smoothly for the next day and a half, and I believed I might get safely through.
But suddenly the bomb fell. Right after dinner Sunday, Aunt Patience called me
"Well, young man, what does this mean ?"
"What mean ?" I asked, to gain time.
'fWhy, you here masquerading as my nephew. You might be a burglar who had
done away with Jack, and come here to rob me, for all I know."
Seeing no use in sidestepping, I explained the Whole thing to her. First she
frowned and then she laughed till I thought she'd fall out of her chair. For the first
time I felt at ease.
f'But, how did you find out ?" I asked curiously.
"Don't you suppose I ever see a newspaper? The members of the varsity football
team had their pictures individually in every paper in this section of the country.
Although newspaper pictures are generally poor, still no stretch of imagination could
make you resemble those of my nephew. Moreover, Mary Clements always told me
that Jack looked just like her, and shels tall and blonde. And again I pounced on
Nada yesterday and although she didn't want to, I made her tell me all about it.
She's a mighty fine girl."
HYou bet she is,l' I replied with enthusiasm. Aunt Patience laughed and I
blushed and went on in what I tried to make an indifferent tone, Hand so is May,
and so is Dean and so are you, and--H
"Humphl Stop that, young man, you can't fool me. Do you know Why I asked
Jack down here ?"
CII I I ICI
"I was going to give him a trip to Europe next summer for a birthday present,
"Oh, please don't change your mind. He really couldn't come, and he's always
wanted to go."
"But now," she went on imperturbably, "I think I'll send you both."
"Uh, but I couldn,t," I began in consternation.
'lOh, yes you could. You'll have to. Didn't your mother teach you to always
humor old people ?"
"No buts about it. This will humor me. Besides I think Jack needs a ballast,
and some way and surprisingly I've taken a liking to you."
So we went, and such a time as we did have! But never again would I spend
three days of such agony, even if I knew it would bring me twice three months
Uhr illlliaainn Garhen
In the sunny mission garden
Where the golden poppies blow,
Sits an aged mission father
Dreaming dreams of long ago.
Again he hears the grand Te Deum,
Again he hears the prayers of praise,
And he bows his head in Weeping
As he thinks of those loved days.
Now that the mission is in ruins.
Now no more the bells are rung,
And the last of the Franciscans
Ne'er hears the Te Deum sung.
In the wind swept mission garden
Where the golden poppies grow,
The last Franciscan Father
Dreams his dreams of long ago.
DI I I ID
Some wise person has said, HHe who laughs best laughs last." I know this to
be true from experience.
It was some time ago that two other boys and I were traveling toward a town
several hundred miles distant. We were traveling in a little high powered roadster
that belonged to one of the boys. All people who enjoy speed know the pleasure of
a long stretch of open pavement and a high powered car, and we were making the
best of our opportunity. As we sped along we saw in the distance a black speck that
swiftly resolved itself into an old, mishapen, mud-spattered Hivver that looked as
though it had come over the rocky road to Dublin through the Slough of Despond.
In the middle of the road stood a man waving his arms, signaling for us to stop.
We slowed down and stopped on one side of the road.
The man pointed excitedly down the road. "M-m-m-m," he said.
"What's the matter ?" asked Dave, the boy at the wheel, 'fGot a toothache ?"
"T-t-rut-rut," stuttered the man.
"Sure, I know himf' said Jim, "he used to be a King of Egypt."
"S-s-s-s-s-,H the man whistled and snapped his fingers.
"Duck!" yelled Dave, "he might explode."
Then I thought he would explode. He began to wave his hands wildly in the air
and make unintelligible sounds and pointed several times down the road. I really
expected him to begin jumping up and down.
"I guess there's not much use in waiting," said Dave. So we started on.
We soon picked up speed and were once again racing down the road.
fWhoa!" yelled Jim. And with set brakes the car slid to a stop several feet from
the end of the pavement.
I have always wondered why it is that in a perfectly good stretch of pavement
they always leave little strips of unpaved dirt road. This was the worst I had ever
seen. It could not have been more than fifty yards long, but it had rained the day
before and oh, the mud! It was the most treacherous looking place I had ever seen.
There were two sets of ruts running across it, one equally as bad as the other.
"Which one shall we take ?" asked Dave.
"Take your choice," I said.
"Take the right one," said Jim. So we did. We got just half way across the
strip and there we stuck. The car would go neither backwards nor forward.
K'Well," said Dave, "I guess about the only thing to do is to get towed out."
There was a farmer plowing in a nearby field, so we had him pull the car out
of the mud. When the car again stood on the pavement, Dave asked, "How much ?"
f'Oh, five'll be enough," the farmer replied, and as much as it hurt, we paid him.
"Thank'ee," said the farmer and he calmly folded the bill and put it in his
pocket. "If you'd taken the left hand rut you wouldn't have had any trouble. That
side's got a rock bottom, but this ain't."
f'Pull anybody else out lately ?" I asked.
"Yeah,,' he answered, 'fa man in a Ford got stuck there about an hour ago. Ez
near ez I could tell he said he was going to stop to fix a tire, so I told him he better
warn anybody that come along. Did you see anything of 'im P"
f'Goodnight!" said Dave, and he stepped on the starter.
UI I I IE!
Alhang Qigh Srhnul 'iHa11h
The Albany High School Band has been more than a success this season. Under
the direction of Professor W. T. Nickols the band has proved itself one of the
best that the school has had. The band made its first appearance at the rallies and
football games which received the hearty support of the Student Body.
The band concert was given March 26, 192-l, in the school auditorium. Every
seat was occupied. The band wishes to thank those who attended the concert. The
band also wishes to thank Miss Mary Davis and Miss Ellen Baker for the special
selections rendered by them. The Cornet solo "Gaiety," rendered by Clarence Cor-
nelius, and "Il Travatoreu by Willard Mize and Clarence Cornelius were features
that were enjoyed by the audience. A
After the concert the band began to prepare for the Cregon High School Band
meet, held under the auspices of Theta Chapter of Kappa Kappa Psi, national honorary
bandmen's fraternity. The band is determined to add another trophy to the collection
of the Albany High School by bringing home the cup offered' to the winner of the
Much of the success of the band this year is due to the spirit and enthusiasm of
the officers. The officers are Harry Harvey, president, Shirley Hays, vice president,
Clarence Cornelius, secretaryg Loyal Hartsock, treasurer, and Bruce Coie, reporter.
The members of the band are as follows: Cornets, Clarence Cornelius, Ira
Scott, Walter Traver, Merle Bogart, Alex Atterburyg clarinets, Louis Schoel,
Gerald Steele, Harry Harvey, Clarence Veal, Loyal Hartsockg altos, Bruce Coie,
Lynn Stewartg trombones, Willard Mize, Shirley Hays, baritone, Ted Gilbertg
drums, Arnold Steen, Spencer Sandersg saxophones, Wallace Shirley, Dow Simpson,
lilmer liasthurn, Orland Rieter.
gi 1 n in
A. Q. Sv. Gbrrhvatra
Those lucky persons who have been allowed to stay in an eighth period on
any Thursday afternoon have heard the various and sundry strains of music
issuing from the band room. If they had investigated they would have found the
High School Orchestra busy interpreting the many notes, dots, etc., into sound.
Albany High, as usual, abounds in musical talent, and under the capable leadership
of Professor Nichols, we are showing what can be done by the High School. The
members of the Orchestra are:
Violins-Paul Green fpresj, Arnold Steen, Paris Stewart, Ted Fortmiller,
Wenonah Cyrus, Clarence Veal, Lawrence Schmidt, Margaret Hurst.
Clnrinets--Louis Schoel, Gerald Steele, Loyal Hartsock, Harry Harvie.
Corners-Clarence Cornelius, YValter Truax, lra Scott.
Trombonex-VVillard Mize, Shirley Hays.
Saxaphones--VVallace Shirley QSec. and T1'CHS.D, Francis lVIarch, Dow Simpson.
Horns-Bruce Coie, Lynn Stewart.
my ,ua in
On the afternoon of October 3, 1923, the Choral Club of Albany High School
met for the purpose of perfecting an organization. The following officers were
elected for the year: Pearl Dodele, president, Marjorie Tucker, vice president,
Dorothy Robnett, secretaryg Thelma Clem, treasurer, Hazel Clinton, reporterg
Henrietta Davis, manager.
The students have been very faithful in their work in the Choral Club this
year and are to be complimented for their splendid help and special numbers that
were given by various members in the Assemblies and at different functions held
at Albany High. This interest and ability is almost wholly due to the competent
leadership of Miss Eugenia lVIyers, who had charge of the work the first semester,
and Miss Helen Poling, who succeeded her.
The students have responded well when asked to take part in any program
held in school and this has been greatly appreciated by the Student Body.
At an Assembly held on March l9, Josephine Ralston and Mary Davis, two
members of the club, favored the students with several song selections which were
enjoyed by all. At an Assembly held on April 9, a group of Choral Club members,
Composed of Hazel Clinton, Marjorie Cozine, Willette Churchill, Henrietta Davis,
lrene Neugart, Dorothy Robnett, llah Traver, Catherine Pratt, lVIartha Fisher,
MarAbel Braden, Margaret Hurst, Thelma Merritt, Wilma Beauchamp, Madeline
VVard and Esther Olen, gave several numbers that were well received.
lj! I l ID
Uhr Magna' Qlhnrna
Interest in music has been aroused by lVIiss Helen Poling to the extent of
awakening the boys, who have taken no active part in this branch of art for the
past twor years. A call was issued for members of a Boys' Chorus, to which many
This chorus made its first appearance before the assembly on March Sth, and
reappeared, rather impromptu, two weeks later. They made a big hit.
They have been working steadily on several popular numbers which will be
The Chorus has started a revolution in the High School. lVIa.ny boys not in
the chorus can be caught breaking the silence by lifting their voices in musical sound.
Truly a musical fever is sweeping over the school.
UI I I IU
DAVYS ULICX RALSTOX
Again we have the noted trio with us, which has been so popular in former years.
With the able assistance of Miss Helen Poling, our director, the trio has risen to
fame and glory and is noted throughout the town and school for its unusual ability
to blend their voices in melody. Mary Davis, the experienced member of the trio,
carries the tenor part with an ease and grace that is not often found in our set.
Josephine Ralston, the noted contralto, carries the heavy end of the trio, which
blends in melodiously with the other two parts. Last, but not least, we have Emma
Olen, who carries the lead part with exceptional ability. -
The trio has sung several times for the Chamber of Commerce, Parent- Teachers
Association and Assemblies. Much work is being planned by Miss Poling for the
future. Special parts will be given to the trio in the program which is to be given
the latter part of lVlay by the boys and girls glee clubs.
Miss Poling deserves much praise for directing the "Musical Three," which
we hope some day will take prominent places in the musical circles of our land.
UI I I ID
COIE POLIXG DAVIS PAYXE
The Boys' Quartet was organized early in the spring by Miss Helen Poling. It
was hard to choose a quartet from such a wide range of vocal talent, but finally
Miss Poling chose Redfield Payne, hrst tenorg Ward Davis, second tenor, Dan
Poling, first bassg and Bruce Coie, second bass.
The quartet has sung in Assembly, and at the Gypsy Fair. Its first appearance
was a great surprise to the Student Body, as it was not known that a quartet existed.
The quartet specializes on popular songs, but has also several classical songs
in its repertoire.
Miss Poling is a capable leader, and under her direction the Boys' Quartet has
become very able and popular.
UI I I IU N
I l I III
The Exchange department has received many exchanges from distant points and
also from our own locality.
It has been noticed that some of
our best exchanges are thofe from the schools
that have a small student body. Comparing the exchanges with those received last
year we find that there is a great improvement in each one. Albany High School and
the IVhirlwind wish to thank the schools and colleges from which we have received
exchanges, and we also hope that the
has helped us.
The list of exchanges received by
Parkrose High, Portland
H annibal, Mo.
Lead, S. Dakota
IVhirlwfnd has helped you as much as your
Ivnix ersiiy High
Yvalla XValla, YVashington
Enterprise fleveland, Ohio
Sacramento, California Central Point
La Grand Boise, Idaho
Centralia, YVash. Newberg
Lebanon Twin Falls, Idaho
Salem Sheridan, Oregon
Corvallis Price County, Utah
IU-Hi,'i Union, Oregon, is a very neat paper. It has a very good joke column.
r l U .5 I 1 x . . 1
Un the front page of the issue of Feb
is very good.
"Auburn School Newsfl Auburn,
f'The High-O-Scopefl Corvallis,
f'The Poet's Cornerf' It is something
f'The Eureka College Pegasus,"
thage by a score of 27-I-I-this makes
it will mean a champion season for IC
uaty -l-, the picture of the stotk judging team
Ncb., is a very neat and interesting paper.
Oregon. IVe admire your column called
Iiureka, Illinois. The Iiureka defeated Car-
their fourth victory. If they keep this record
HThe Rogue News," Ashland, Qregon. The Rogue News is a very clever paper,
but when it comes to being clever the
exchange editor wins the prize. We Wish to
congratulate them on the success of the play, "It Pays to Advertisef'
One of our old friends, the N. H. S. Echoes, dropped in again to see us. The
Ell I I IU
student council held a meeting in which important business was transacted. In every
respect the Student Council in Newburg High School is a great success.
VVe are always glad to see "The McMinnvillan,' visit us through the mail,
because it is very interesting and full of pep. They must have a real debating team
when they can defeat the college twice.
"The S. H. Runabout," Sheridan, Oregon, is one of our old stand-bys. lt is
little, but it is mighty. We would like to know what happened to your joke column,
it is getting smaller every issue.
We have a new member in our exchanges, 'lThe Dial." The Dial is a radio
bi-weekly published by The Junction Radio Club. We hope that the radio amateurs
of Albany High will support this paper and help it in any way they can to make
it a success.
K'The Clarionf' Salem, Oregon. The basketball team surely added to their
credit when they defeated Ashland, Eugene and McMinnville.
Though by nature l'm a poet
And my soul delights in rhymes,
I took pains that none should know it
And kept my secret at all times.
But alas! My English teacher
Read this secret in my eyes,
And she said, "You subtle creature,
Write a poem for the wise."
Then I sat in painful sorrow
Matching rhymes and metaphor,
Even sought to steal or borrow
From the wise bards gone before.
Then in heartless irony
This sad truth upon me weighed
Sure, ,tis hyperbole,
Poets true are born, n0t made.
- I. H. '25
lj! I l llfl
Robert Patterson, Albany College
Blanche Clem, Albany College
Lois Burns, married
Leonard Smiih, Eugene
Eudora McAlpin, Behnke-XValker College
Frances Humphrey, Portland
Lucile Shepherd, Albany College
Glen Coie, Albany College
Lucile Ridders, Albany
Margaret Cathey, C. of O.
Maysel Humphrey, married
I7eXVitt Standish, married
Harris Brock, Albany College
inladalyn Shelby, Albany
Elsie Anderson, O. A. C.
Harvey Beauchamp, C. of O.
Ethyl Donelson, Seattle
Julius Haglund, Albany
Vivian Earl, Albany
Verna Cooley, State Normal School
Bernice Ridders, Behnke-VValker College
Vietta VVolz, married
Amy Liska, teaching
Olive Barker, Behnke-NValker College
Minnie Gourley, Portland
Lucile Holman, Albany College
Madge DeLasaux, Albany
Erma Ellis, teaching
Helen Nebergall, married
Alta May Brown, Eugene
Bessie Norton, California
Bernice Faley, teaching
Maxwell Cook, U. S. Navy
Vivian Emmons, married
Glen YVilfret, Albany College
Florene Pierce, Albany College
Lucile Clevenger, married
Nora Humphrey, married
Leonard Olen, Puget Sound
Maxon Dunham, Albany
Henry Traylor, married
Clifford Rich, farming
Hugh Mason, Albany College
Lila Smith, teaching
Melvin Cook, Portland
Tryphena Southard, married
George Broders, Albany College
Laura Dixon, Albany
YVillis De Vaney, O. A. C.
Olga Jackson, Albany College
Ronald Robnett, Albany
Marie Rohrbough, Simpson Bible Institute
John Jones, Albany
Nlary Parker, Los Angeles
Gwendolyn McCrossan, Simpson Bible Ins
Russell Looney, Albany
Mildred Martin, teaching
Esther Kuns, Albany
LeClaire Hubbard, O. A. C.
XValter Nitzel, State Normal School
Olive Johnston, Albany
Jane Gilbert, Albany
Harold Steele, Albany
Beryle Blosser, at honee
VVallace Burkhart, O. A. C.
Millie Smith, married
Darel Rohrbough, Albany
Lewis Uhr-hammer, Albany College
Celia Reynolds, Albany
Rena Harnisch, near Dever
Jewell Jones, California
Harold Oliver, Albany
Ethel Smith, Albany
Lois Painter, State Normal School
Malcolm Phillips, Albany
Alice Bonar, O. A. C.
Texia Bostrack, State Normal School
Thomas Swan, Albany College
Inez VVood, Salem
Blanche Donelson, Albany
XVilbur Bonar, 0. A. C.
Letha Jenks, U. of O.
Nora Norwood, Albany
John Steincipher, YVillamette Univers
Monroe Cooley, Albany College
Jenny XVarren, married
Merlyn Young, Albany College
George Laubner, O. A. C.
Verna Simon, Shedd
Gladys Struckmeier, Albany
Fern Lake, married
Mildred Hartsock, Albany College
Clara VVilfret, Albany College
Lois Stewart, State Normal School
Norma YVilliamson, teaching
Elizabeth McBride, Albany
Lucinda Erwin, Medford
Kermit Brandeberry, O, A. C.
Elsie Roner, Albany
Eldred Crouch, teaching
Hazel Richmond, Portland
Loren Howe, Albany
Lewis VanWVinkle, Albany College
Harold Lawrenson, Eugene
Arnold Swander, Albany
Henry Swander, Albany
VVillie Geer, Albany
Maude Cumnings, Albany
Lindsey Doty, Albany College
Naoma Schoel, Portland
DI I I ' ICI
The Assemblies we have had this year, under the able direction of lVIiss Helen
Poling, have been especially marked with enthusiasm.
The Boys' Glee Club made its first appearance at an early assembly. Its only
selection, HAmerica,', was rendered with enthusiasm which promises well for its
future efforts. The assembly was ended by the singing of our old stand-by, "The
Battle Hymn of the Republic," and then "first hour classes."
Numerals were given the students in Assembly for a few of their accomplish-
ments during the year. The Sophomores won the debate championship this year.
Those receiving numerals were: Ludwig Heyman fcaptainl, Ruella Morgan, Ellis
Porter, Paul Green, Martha Fisher and Thomas Potwin.
Freshman class basketball numerals were presented to Hubert Burton Ccaptainj,
George Goodman, Kenneth Bellows, Glenn Wills, and Bruce Dowling.
Girls' basketball letters were given to the Juniors: Josephine Ralston fcaptainl,
Marjorie Mason, Inez Heyman, Helen Beougher, Evelyn Palmer and Louise lllason.
On March Sth we were elated over our victory from Corvallis and sang our
best under the leadership of llliss Poling. The customary f'Fight Song" was sung to
start us off. A special number by Misses Mary Davis and Josephine Ralston was
enthusiastically received by the Student Body. After much applause the girls favored
us with "When Lights Are Low" as an encore. This assembly ended in a peppy yell
On March 19th we were favored with several selections sung by Mrs. Wil-
liamson. Several new songs were learned, among them "At the Old Ball Game."
We were treated in our last March Assembly to a half-dozen numbers by the
Boys' Band. We have a fine band this year, the best we have had in a number of
years. The numbers were heartily appreciated by the students of A. H. S. Encores
were called for time after time, and if we had had our way, they would have played
all day. We unanimously vote Mr. Nichols a very able director. To thank the
band for favoring us with such music, the Student Body sang a number of our old
stand-bys. Helen Poling directed that part of the program. The proverbial "first hour
classes" closed the assembly and brought the students back to earth with a jolt.
On April 2nd we opened our Assembly with the "Fight Song." "Sleep, Sleep,
Sleep" almost put us to sleep and we sang "The Battle Hymn of the Republic" to
wake us up again. The orations on the Constitution were given by three of our
most promising orators. Lawrence Schmidt won first prize, which is a certificate
and a bronze medal, on his oration on K'Hamilton and the Constitution." Lloyd
Rich won second, having chosen for his subject, f'John Marshall and the Consti-
tution." Catherine Pratt received third place for her oration on "The Constitution."
Our last Assembly, April 9th, was started in the right spirit by "Fight, Fight."
The Mixed Chorus sang "The Bells of St. Mary's" and Jimmie Jenks added to our
program with his selection, 'fYou Along 'o Me and l Along 'o You." Our speaker
for this assembly was Adjutant General VVhite who gave an address on "Peace,"
which was much appreciated by the Student Body. The Boys' Band numerals were
presented to twenty members of our splendid band. High school debate numerals
were given to Dan Poling, Wayne Huber, Wilma Rohrbough and Josephine Ralston.
Our Assemblies this year have not only been enjoyed by the Student Body, but
have been especially beneficial and educational.
UI I I IU
Uctober 12-Sophomore Reception.
October 17-Teachers, Dinner.
October 19-Albany High School Hi-Y Banquet.
October 26-Madisori Freshmen Hallowe'en Party.
November 21--Teachers' Club Dinner.
December 10-Parent Teacher Association organized.
December 11-Senior Party.
December 20-Football Banquet.
January 31-Junior Party.
l-Girls! League Supper.
February 20-Wasl1ington's Birthday Program.
Febraury 21-Sophomore Party.
February 22-Madison Freshman Party.
llffarch 7-Central Freshman Party.
Mzlrch 14-Gypsy Fair.
April l--Loud Sock Day.
lVIay 14--Senior Play.
lVIay 23-Alunior-Senior Banquet.
June 2-Class Day.
June 6-Commencement and Graduation.
UI I I ICI
ODE TO LELAND ALLEN
"After the ball is over, after the field is clear,
What did you do with me eyebrow?
VVhere is the rest of me ear ?"
Mushrooms are a vegetable,
To detect them few are able,
You can't tell them when you meet them,
You can't tell them when you eat them.
But if in Heaven you should waken,
Then you'd know you were mistaken,
And the ones that you have eaten
Aren't the ones you should have et.
A Scotchman was on his death bed and his wife sat by him all day until well
toward night, but her work was not done, so she got restless and said, "John, I'll
gae on aboot my work, and if you should go before I come in, please blow out
Teacher: "Now Johnny, can you tell me how the early Egyptians buried one
of their dead?,'
Johnny: HYessum, they put him in his esophagus."
"The shades of night were falling fast,
The fool'stepped on it and rushed past,
A crash-he died without a sound:
They opened up his head and found
fWritterz on the inspirrzlion of Orland Reitfrj
Doubtless when the complete prohibitionist takes up radio he will use only
Curious Pasrerby: 'fHow did it happen ?"
Duelist: "l wasnlt supposed to fire at my adversary until I saw the whites of
his eyes--and he had yellow jaundice."
Curious Caller: "How old is your nephew ?"
Harry Austin: "I think they said two weeks and seven ounces."
Mrs. Brown: "I should like to buy a book to keep my husband at home for a
Clerk: "Yes malam, asleep or awake ?"
U' I I um
Ell 1 I ID
If you know what you want
tell Fred Dawson.
If you clon't, ask him at
TI-IE REXALL STORE
Miss Derby: l'Can you tell me what nationality Moses was?"
Lawrence: HAtchoo!" A
Miss Derby: "Correct."
YOU GET THE GIRL
VVE HAVE THE DIAMOND
F. M. FRENCH 86 SON
Miss Horner: "Bob, can you tell me one important thing we have now th
didn't have a thousand years ago?"
Bob Barker: 'lYes Ma'am, Me!"
EVERYTHING IN MEATS F1sH IN SEASON
342 VVest Second Street Albany, Oregon
------------------------------------------------------------------- ----------------- 1
VVhen you want a fashioned Silk Hose for ONE DOLLAR
Come to AYYY-VUvVv--YYVY--Qvv-vvyY--'QUv----bkll-------------------w------YAAA------AA--'-v-A---,--,-,'-
.4.vk for "Burson" Faxllioned Hose.
S. s. GILBERT, ec soN
330 West First Street
"YOU'LL LIKE OUR SERVICE"
"Lloyd, compose a sentence using fdiadem'," said the instructor.
"Men who drink moonshine die a dem sight quicker than those who don't.'l
BANCROFT OPTICAL CO.
john G.-HI was thinking of changing the alphabet."
Evelyn P.-UHOW ?"
John-"By putting U and I close together."
The common remark of our patrons in our restaurant is, "How do you do it at
such prices?l' They refer to the unusual var1ety, SCFVICC and cooking.
107 YVest First Street
Lives of all great men remind us,
IVe make our lives sublime,
And by many ignorant questions
Take up all teacher's time.
DR. A. P. HOWELLS
OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
First Safvings Bank Building
ALBANY STATE BANK
A Federal Reserve Banking System Is Back of Us.
Ir""" "" """"' " ' " """""" 1
Q It is the policy of 'The Blain Clothing Company to sell quality merchandise 5
Q at Reasonable Prices. Q
S 1 . E
Q C Always the up-to-the-minute styles for the young fellows and business men. Q
5 n 5
E Service And the Qsameh courteous attention that we have given. our customers for I
Q ' the last hfty-nlne years. Q
5 IN CLGTI-IING ccil g
I XXX? if -- ff I' I
I plfalue First , - I
Q "Everything to VVear for Men and Boys" E
E DUMBELL Q
E "Say, Bob, did you see that swallow ?" E
Q "See what swallow?" E
E 'IThat bird?"
I "No, what did it swallow? E
: --+- :
Q She was so innocent. Ted had taken her riding in his car and just as he kissed her Q
E a tire blew out. Q
I I'Oh, Ted," murmured Betty, "How lucky we didn't stay at home. Father is E
Q such a light sleeper." I
I . 1
g- --------- S ------ - ----- :
I I 1 .
Q THE GIFT SHOP- vmt our new Q
Q Gifts, but not Store, corner Second Q
Q the ordinary kind- and Broadalbin Streets Q
: FISHER BRADEN COMPANY :
E Complete Home Furnishers Q
E -- -- ""'l
Ig ----- --------------- ----------- --------------- - - - '---fi
' DAINTY TISSUE GINGHAMS which are airy, cool and , Q
. attractive, 69 cents a yard at ................. Q ...........-...--,---------,-A--------- B I
I New patternsg colors hold exceptionally well. I
hu' H----H- ..---- - --..-.---. ..-.-..,, ,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, ..................... - - - .1 I
I FURNITURE E
I No matter what you may need in Furniture, it will pay you to visit our store first. E
I XVe buy and sell all kinds of second-hand Furniture I
5 E. L. STIFF at soN 5
I 422 YVest First Street Albany, Oregon I
I , I
: ------ --------------------------------------- :
E Hot-"I just saw a horse with a wooden leg." E
I Dog-"Where ?" I
I Sandwich-"Un the Merry-Go-Round." I
I ---- ......... .......................... - -.M- I
I Kodaks and Kodak Films at I
I WOODWORTH DRUG STORE I
I -nu r-------I-'rIr-'--"'---v-" ---"'--'-""-"'-" Irrru Q 1 1- I
I Joe--"Brother will you get my watch, it's upstairs ?" 5
I Stewart-UAW, wait awhile and it'll run down." I
I joe7"No, it won't, ours is a winding stairway." :
I --.-- I
I Howard-"Hello, do you know anything about the Boy Scout lNIovement?" I
I Georgia-"No, I don't dance that way." I
I ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,..,,, ..... I
E FANCY PASTRIES E
I For Clubs and Parties I
E EVERYTHING IN THE LINE or EATs E
HOLMAN 66 JACKSON I
E Phone 43 Albany, Oregon E
5 ........... ------------------- A
I ALBANY STATE BANK I
I Everything Your Banking Needs May Require I
3- -------- - -------------------------------------- ----------- ---- i I
If You Have Friends
they should have
95 per cent of the Pictures
in this Annual taken at
333 West First Street
lt ""' --'-' 1 1
I BARKER HARDWARE COMPANY I
I BUILDERS' HARDVVARE, TOOLS AND CUTLERY, HOUSE E
I EURN1sH1Nc1s, PAINTS, ETC. E
E 216 NVest First Street Phone 233 I
s -------- ----- ----------- --------- - - -
E Cub Reporter-Hls the editor particular?" E
E Star Ditto-"Particular? Say, he raves if he finds a period upside down." E
I GET YOUR GROCERIES E
E from I
E EASTBURN BROS. 5
E 212 West First Street 136 South Main Street I
s ........................................................................................... a
E Horse-"Football players usually turn out to be railroad men." I
I Sense-"They are used to training." E
5 --.----.------------------------------- E
E COME AND SEE THE DISPLAY OF NEW DRESS FABRICS AS OUR GUEST-
5 BUY ONLY IF You W1sH E
E The Store of HNEVERFXIDEU IVa.vl1 Fabrics E
E FLOOD'S E
I 33+ NVest First Street E
E Dry Goods Notions Furnishings E
: -------- , -------------------------------- --------------------------------- ----------------- 5
: "This is my second trip around the globe," said the moth as he circled the porch light. :
s ------------------------ s
I - '
: HOLLOWAY 86 COMPANY E1
5 THE FARMERS' STORE 5'
E WHERE GRoCERIEs ARE SOLD RIGHT E.
3 ----- ------- ------------------------- ----------- ---- 5' I
In ----- ------------------------ '--- 3' 2 """"' : "' 'I-'5-E
5 ALBANY STATE BANK g
E Everything Your Banking Needs May Require E
L ,,,,,,,,, ,......,......... 'T ........ 1 3 ...-.---------- -- ---- -Il
---- --- ----------- ------
I PRIDOWEST MEATS I
D. E. NEBERGALL MEAT CC, 5
, , I
I """""""""""" ' I
I DUMBELL POETRY :
I My father is a butcher, I
E My mother cuts the meat. E
I And I'm the little Weenie '
I NVho runs around the street. I
s Mi- s
E 'IOh! If I were only a banana peeling then they would all fall for me." E
5 ik.. 5
I Bill: "Once I had a girl that made a fool of me." I
2 Elva: "What a lasting impression some girls make." I
I ------ --------------------------------------- -------- - I
: ' :
5 sl-los 5
I SERVICE I
I 117 Broadalbin Street I
5 ---- ------------------ Q ----- - --un
IF ....,.,..,,..................... 5 ............ Z aiu-: ......... Z.-- ............. Y ------ T
I l'l fXSTlC CIRDLES CORSET BRASSIERIIS and li I ' :
u ,A , I , ' g 11 Lwezght 7 '
I rnrsets for the athletic girl, IISLOO, 5151.50 and 581.75 at ,........... E
:-Iii! -'--'--"-'-" 5 "'-"""""""""" """""""" """""""""""" Li l
-pp 1 ---ii 1-227521
I ALBANY SALEM I
E L. BUSICK 86 SONS
Il CORVALLIS XVOODBURN I
' """"""" """""""""' I
I Mary Wlood: "Is the editor in?" I
I Ofhce Boy: "No." I
I Mary W.: "Please throw this story in the waste basket for him." I
E, Toric Lens that conform to the curve of the eye. I
I Manufacturing Plant on Premises. E
if X I
I r 31 I
a s 5
I Meade 66 Albro 5
5 I E
E Optometrists and Manufacturing Opticians I
E "" ""'"""""""""""""'""""' "'l
E "Those two girls bet a kiss about something." I
E IWVhat's it to you P" E
I "l'm holding the stake." I
E -li, 5
E Barbara Morgan: "Don't you think Muscle Shoals is a queer man?" E
I ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, , ,I
I The ELITE 5
: CONFECTIONERY AND CAFETERIA g
I 129 liroadalbin Street Albany, Oregon I
hi'f"f'-:':'- "" 1: 2 -"'- ----- 4 l
I ALBANY STATE BANK g
I A Safe, Sane Custodian for Your Funds I
L ..,,,,,, ........................ ..... ........ .,... g I
I,,---- ---------------------------------------- " T
CAMEO PHOTO ALBUMS
Q The biggest value ever offered in a Photo Album. These come complete with a tube :
I of Paste, Artgum, White Pencil, and Hyngtabs, giving everything needed for mounting Q
I picturesg and for less than you pay for the average album of like quality, E
Q Priced at 351.50 to S4-.00 each :
5 FOSHAY at MASON, INC, 5
5 Druggists, Booksellers and Stationers g
:.--, ............................. .........---------- --------------- ------------- ------- :
I "Shorty Payne, when passing a lady lifted his hat and said, "I certainly owe that I
E woman a lot." :
: Companion: "Your mother I suppose." L :
E Shorty: "No, my landlady." E
s --1 s
I Lyle S.: I'Have you ever come across a man who at the slightest touch caused you I
5, to tremble in every fiber of your being?" I
E Delma VV.: 'IYes, the dentist." :
i 'usfg -"-""" """""" """" ' ' ' . "'l """""" """"" ' " E
E E SMITH SISTERS I
E F' G' WILL E MILLINERY PARLORS I
I Jeweler I 338 WVest First Street E
: Y : Albany, Oregon I
: DIAMONDS, WIATCHES, JEYVELRX, : :
I CUT GLASS E """"""""" E
l l :
I "Giftx That Last" I J. H. ALLISQN I
l l I
I Y l
I 326 West First Street E AUTO SUPPLIES E
E Albany, Oregon E Corner First and WVashington I
I I I
5 THE BLACK CAT I
: Away out VVest in the town of Racine :
g A black cat sat on a sewing machine. :
: The wheel turned around, with a terrible wail I
I And took nine stitches in the end of its tail. I
I lVith zzpologics to E. ff. Por I
I --- I
: . . . I:
: Did you ever go down one side of the street and watch the other sidewalk? :
s .--. ---------------.------ A ----------------------------------.----.------------ ..---. s
E ALBANY CREAMERY ASSOCIATION I
u - my
E MANUFACTURERS OF LINN BUTTER E
E Albany, Oregon E
Lg ---- - ------------------- ----- A
Ir """- ' """--"""'---"' """"" 1 : """"' 2 --"-'---- ----- 1
: HEVERFASTH headquarters. Get the habit of buying Everfast , E
I Fabrics and you'll have no griefg we now have 16 different '
E cloths in Everfast at .............,...........,..........,....,......,,,,.,,,,,.,,.,A,,,,,, E
L---2--A---U ------ - ------- ----1 ----- ----- - ----- --.--.-- u I 1
Ko efffiffanq Com ang
I Ten schools A distinguished in- I
I S- stitution offering a I
I lxty H , , I
3 U n Q liberal and practi- 5
I Departments cal educationf' E
I The Oregon Agricultural College I
I "Rerogniznl at fulflling eafh requirement nf a standard roIleg'e."-Dr. George F. I
I Zook, Specialist in Higher Education, United States Bureau of Education. E
I Offers training and collegiate degrees 'tin the several pursuits and professions E
I in life" as follows: I
I flgrirulture, Conznmrre, Engineering, Forfrtry, Home Eronorniar, Illining, Pharrnnfy, E
I Vocational Education, Military Sfienre and T11e'ri1'.f. I
I The training includes physical education, art, English, public speaking, modern E
I languages, history, the basic sciences, industrial journalism, music, and all the essentials I
E of a standard college course. E
5 Student life is rich in opportunities for culture and citizenship. For information I
I write E
THE REGISTRAR, 5
E OREGON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE, I
E Corvallis, Oregon I
I " 3""""""""""'mn""""""'u""""" I
I Miss Stanford: HWhere do bugs go in winter?" I
I Absent-minded Bruce: 'ISearch mefl E
E i - E
I He: "It wouldn't he much trouble for us to marry, my father is a minister." I
I She: "XVell, let's try it anyway, my father's a lawyer." I
I BALTIMORE GUN AND E C. J. BREIER COMPANY E
I BICYCLE WORKS E Dry Goods, Shoes and E
1 I F ' 1 ' I
5 BICYCLES soLD AND REPAIRED E L0we5,L2:,'rSe1'f:sT0w7l I
I 336 VVest Second Street Albany E the Quality f:07I.!'ir1I'I't'd E
E ' :
I """"" """"--""--" ""'-"' """"""""""" ' ' ' """ I
I Published A :
E Every X' 6 Member 5
I Evening of I
' and 7 V ' The I
u , u
a Alhang " ' BPmnrraI 5
5 Rio!-ning. Q ...tv -.4-...W--1-.I I Press E
I 'Il P l l P f tl W ll tt V ll I
ie eop es aper o ie 1 ame e a ey
gr- ----- ----u
'!' """"""" """'"'"""""""""""" """""""" """"""""" 'UT
' . I
' UHUMMING-BIRD" Silk Hosiery, 12 strands pure silk. The I
I leading hose of America at the price. Hem top, iI5l.50g rib- E
: bed top, 51.65. I
I-.---- ................ ......... i 1
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I WE ARE ALWAYS FIRST I
E in showing the E
LATEST STYLES IN FOOTWEAR
I 7 I
5 MCDOW ELL S 5
5 if .... .............................. 5
5 THE PERFECT ILLUSION 5
I Marvel C.: f'Poor VVayne, his imagination has got the best of him." I
I Boyd Failey: "HowIs that?" I
5 Marvel C.: "He ruined his voice cheering a baseball game over the radio." 2
5 HUB CANDY COMPANY
E CONFECTIONS AND LUNCHES E
5 ........................................................ 5
5 WHITE CASH GROCERY 5
I Grocery and Confectionery E
5 Peter Bostrack I
5 719 West Ninth Street Phone 308 ,
E- -------------------------------------------------- -------------- ---- f ----------------------- 5
E Willie R. in debate on Severance Tax: "Now, Honorable Judge, let me tax your E
5 memory-" 5 5
Q "Great goodness," exclaimed the Honorable Judge, suddenly rising, "Has it come 1
5' to that? Mercy! ! !" E
I - 1-1. I
I Ludwig Heyman: "May I have the next dance?" I
E Ruella Morgan: "Yes, if you can find a partner." E
E ---------------------------------- ------------------- E
5 MEDIN 86 HOWARD Q
RADIATORS REPAIRED-NEW CORES INSTALLED
I ' I
E Auto Fenders and Bodies Repaired E
I ---- in
It """""""" """""""""""' """""""""" """ """""""' ' ' ' 1
I WINDSOR LINGERIE CREPE, lots of pretty designs as well 9 I
H as plain colors. Three yards, 31.00 ...............................,......,... I
L- ............ ......... ................... ........................ I 5
-4---1----- ------ - - 1- --- ------ --- ----
5 " SAU lT ll7lTl'l Fl..OlDERS"
g Baskets and bouquets for the sweet girl graduate. Leave your orders with us and
E we will make them proud of their flowers. Phone us or call.
5 Albanu Floral Compdnu
E 337 West First Street Flowerphone 458-I
E -gg: ------------------- --------------------' E ----- ------'-'---- r ---------------- - -
E DRS. J. P. gl B. R. WALLACE E DR. C. V. LITTLER
E PHYSICIANS 8: SURGEONS E DENTISTRY
Q First National Bank Buildnig E Albany State Bank Building
E Albany, Oregon E Albany, Oregon
: i .
E Charles Rawlings--fseeing a lame fish on the dockl: "The man who caught that
: fish surely must have been a liar.',
i She had been to the dance the night before, against the wishes of her strict father.
E ln the morning he greeted her thusly: "Good morning, daughter of the devil." To which
: she respectfully replied, "Good morning, father."
5 ' """""""""""""""""""""' "'5" " "l'1"'f' """"' "' ""'
S DR. J. H. ROBNETT E X'RAY
S PHYSICIAN si SURGEON E DR- HARRIS
E First National Bank Building E CHIROPRACTOR
I Albany. Oregon 5 Cusick Bank Building
s --------------.---------.------------.----- ------------------ -- ----
i Pop Summers Cspeaking of the trip to The Dallesl-"Do you remember that wonder
5 ful gorge in the Cascades?'l
g Floyd H.-"Sure do, it was the squarest meal I ever had." Q
E i" -"'
i "VVhere's the daughter ?" asked a Siberian chieftain of his wife.
S "Oh, she's sitting out on the steppes with her young man."
5 "5 """"""' """""""" " """"" 5 """""""""' f """""""""' ' '
E DR- C- FICQ DR. EARL FORTMILLER
l DENTIST g ,
I , , , 1 320 VVest F1rst Street
1 Cusick Bank Building 2 Alb O
E Albany, Oregon ' E any' regon
L -- ------------------- ---- ---- 1 --------H-- - ----- - - -
lg ""' ' """' """"""""" ' """""""""' 'T """"' ""' ' ' "
E ALBANY STATE BANK
E A Home Institution for Home People. Always at Your Service
L ..-...........-.........-.u.an--- uuun snnuuanuuuunnsnu w ua-:nn-::n:n::::u-u::-uuau -v -
ll! """ -'-------'----------'-'--"----'-----"-'-"""""'"""""' ' """" 1
E IIIAQNETO ELECTRIC COMPANIJ 5
I , I
I AUTO ELECTRICIANS I
I All work guaranteed to your complete satisfaction I
g Phone 23 I
: Dan P.-"Did you ever hear the story of the North River?" I
I Inez H.-"No, what is it?" E
I Dan P.-"I just couldn't tell you, it's too dirty." I
u .-.-.l 1
E Sap-"Massachusetts made Coolidge." E
I Head-"That,s nothing, our state makes a Bonar Law every day." I
s ---------------- I --.----------------------.------- ------------ ---- -------- - - - - l
E FOR FIRST CLASS BREAD GO TO E
E JILBAII BAKER E
I 321 Lyon Street Albany, Oregon I
s .-------.----.--... --.-------- ---------------- s
I IIere's the joke E
I About I
E The football moustache I
I 11 on each side. E
E as as
l ""' ' """""""""" """""""""""""""" "" I
E JILBANU ELECTRIC STORE
E Frigidaire I
I Electric Light Fixtures-Radio Sets and Parts I
5 VVill Hoflich Phone zo Glenn Willard I
l ' -------' 1 ----------------'------------"-""' ""'''-"'"""""""""""""""""' I
E Miss Moore-"How would you classify a telephone girl-is her's a business or a E
g profession ?" :
E Arnold H.-"Neither, it's a calling." I
I Paul-"The engine seems to be missing." I
E Wilma-"That's all right, it doesn't show." E
I """""""""'""""""""""""' , """ """""""""""""' u
I ' I
E CRAWFORD'S STUDIO I W. I. CHRISTY I
I Kodak Developing and the same excel- I Fancy and Staple I
I I I
I lence in our work is our motto I GROCERIES I
' 207 VVest First Street Albany i Second and Main Streets I
I I I
I I I
1---ff -------- ---- ----------- ---------------------- ------------------------------ - - - il I
lfe """'"''"""'--"""""""" " """ "' """"""""" """"""""""" ' 'W
a I e
I IMPORTED FRENCH KID GLOVES. TWO Snap 2.98 3 7 I
I Gauntlet 53.955 Long 55.75 ..........................................,................. I
I ................................. - .-.---- ---.... ....... .... 5 4
I 3 Om
..-"' V 3' ' If-fi? ::: I E
' gig I,.A,,,. E , ,
-I 3 I 'NS 'W Y
5:25 ,gig 22:7
'lu 'Ii , I
'flj Q I
Y., ,t,..,,ig,,.,..?A.,vv1, .
:-. . MM QT 1
- wt ,. 3 -.
4 . :E 2 :1 This in the quality
4 f 5 55.33 mark on- -:semen
IVI, Q 52 ,- 4.1. -- A--. .-.1.,111aa.-.,...- .- .
v-Il" 'L N gf - ,Q-I ,.
The Range With the Clock
You can't be two places at once. You can't be in
the kitchen watching the dinner and be doing
things in another part of the house at the same
time. But if you have a
3-19-B Automatic Electric Range you can forget about the
food that s in the oven while you re thinking about other
things The Range with the Clock will tum the heat on
or off at the exact moment you would yourself if you were
there to watch It
Come in and see how it s done
More Convenience Outlets Make
More Convenient Homes
THOUN TAIN STATES
' ll ' U1 '
. . ,
VVe Sell Electrical and Automotive Merchandise of Merit
IVL' Do XIII Kimi: of E1m'frir'aI W'ork
RALSTON ELECTRIC SIIPPLU CCD.
John Cusick-l'Hey, Waiter! There is a piece of steel in this bacon."
VVaiter-UMust be a razor-backed hog."
David M,-'AI know who stole your umbrella, Dad."
Mr. Mason-"How do you know."
David-A'NVell it was raining, and I heard him say, 'Can't I steal just one
hefore I go ?"
C. H. Torrance Reconclitioninq Shop
212 East First Street Telephone 379
Senior Ctalking of large thingsb-'AI know a man who raises pumpkins so big that
his two children each used half for a cradle."
junior-"I'hat's nothing, in Hickville they have as
on one heat."
many as three policemen sleeping
old chap, and call it a lost ball."
the ball long ago, l'm looking
First Golfer-'Tm afraid you'll have to give it up,
Second Ditto-'ABall? I've given up looking for
for my bag."
E. C. REILEU
Phone 27 Albany, Oregon
VARIEGATED RUBBER APRONS. A practical apron for 7
household and canning use, 89c. Rublzerized Aprons, 59c.
CFHE ROSS f-
FOR HOME IIIADE CANDU
-- --------- ------ -- ---------
A burglar entered into my place,
"Be still," he said, "I'll do no harm."
I threw my Big Ben in his face
And thus I struck him with alarm.
Horskq Tire Station
Fishing Tackle and Ammunition Athletic Goods
Bill Allen Cpointing to a picture of a zebral-"What's that?"
Skin Cox-"It looks like a horse in a bathing suit."
108 Second Street
DR. W. R. BILYEU
Ladies' and Children's Hair Bobbing
Boncilla Facial Treatments
O. G. Nagel, Proprietor
First National Bank Building
Tan-"Niggah, how much you gitten' fo' workin' heah ?"
Black-"Ten dollars per."
Tan-"What! Ten dollars per day?"
Halls Floral and music Store
We Grow Our Own Cut Flowers
SWEET PEAS AND ROSES FOR GRADUATION
Latest Popular Sheet Music
ALBANY STATE BANK
Under Government Supervision
PICTURES POTTERY ART GOODS PICTURE FRAMING I
Fortmiller Furniture Companu 5
David Mason-"Yes, it took me about six weeks of hard work to learn to play
Jane D.-"And what have you for your pains?"
AGENCY FOR STUDEBAKER CARS
..-..------------------------------------------------- --..------- ---------------------------- :
A small boy who had an impediment of speech was once asked by a visiting .
bishop, who was somewhat of a pulpit orator, how he would like to be a preacher. E
"I-I w-w-would l-l-like to d-do the p-p-pounding and the h-h-holleringf' he replied,
"b-but the s-s-speaking w-w-would b-b-bother me s-s-some."
F. C. DANNALS
Wall Paper and Paint
123 East Third Street
We Serve the Best the Market Atfords :
209 W. First Street Albany, Ore.
W'e Never Clare
Maid: "I feel terrible Mum about losing my front teeth."
Mistress: "Oh, you don't look so terribly without them."
Maid: "I don't mind the looks but they were my pillow case teeth."
A jury failed to convict a local boy for stealing a dog. A boy never steals a dog, g
of course, they just smile and go away together.
Beam Insurance Agency
133 Lyon Street Albany, Oregon ,
1-------------------------------- -------------- ----- -------- 1
TIIBULAR VEST LENGTHS in different knitted effects in 7
Hesh and orchid, 79c a length 27 inches ..,....,..,...................
: During the winter months I have had the opportunity to study Life Insurance, and Life
I Insurance Companies. After thorough consideration I afhliated with the
5 Western States L1fe Insurance Company
: I am now in position to serve you along these lines, and take this means of soliciting
E your business
E E. A. HUDSON
I Res. 432 Montgomery Street Phone 194-R
I Funny, Bob Barrett should have such an aversion to borrowing."
I 'IYes, how much did he induce you to force upon him?"
I 'lThe next time you open a sack of OLYMPIC or DRIFTED SNOVV Flour let there
E come to you this thought: "Here is a sack of Hour which I know is made from the
: choicest wheats, blended as perfectly as experts know how, pure and uniform, to the
: end that I may have today, tomorrow and EVERY day unfailing baking success."
Portland Flour Mills Co's.
RED CROWN MILL
I ALBANY OREGON
E "A recent society bride had six bridesmaids in hyacinth blue silk and two pages
I in rich crimson velvet and gold lace. A pale bridegroom completed the color scheme.
, KFrom the account of Franres Smallif fweddingj
I VVILLARD BATTERIES
AUTO ELECTRIC SERVICE
Headquarters for A. Sz B. Radio Batteries
: H. D. Preston Phone 23 J. C. Cochran
I ALBANY STATE BANK
I A Supporter of A. H. S. Always
g----- --------------------------------------- ----
Albany Magnolia Laundry
We Have Three Different Services for the Family VVashing
VVET WASH, ROUGH DRY and FINISHED
Josephine Ralston: "VVhy don't you use some of your German marks to light your E
Delmer Morrison: 'tThey're not legal tmder in this countryfl
Steam Heat Strictly Modern E
Hot and Cold VVate1' Fire Proof
St. Francis Hotel
ALBANIUS POPULAR HOTEL
L. M. Mills, Manager Albany, Oregon Q
Johnny: "The camel can go eight days without water."
Dick: "So could I if ma would let mef'
,Q 'T "
, df i
F. H. BVSSARD
Dan Poling: "I want some smokeless tobacco."
Clerk: 'WVhat for?"
Dan: 'tTo chew."
------------------------------------------------------------------- ----------------- ----
OCR ART DEPARTMENT now exhibits many pretty little
articles, easily worked, at low prices. D. M. C. and Coates I
just to Carry Our
Message of Good Will
---- --------------------- ------------- ----- 1
East Albany Garage 5
E GASOLINE - OILS - ACCESSORIES I
I East Third and Main Streets NV. M. Cook :
E Albany, Oregon E
5 -- ............................................................-.-.---.-.-.-.-.--..- ---... :
I Y I
E Spencer Sanders, our expert mathematician, had finally reached the limit of his E
: expansion when the dessert was served. Spencer started, then found the solution. He I
: reached for his belt buckle and on the tide of a long-drawn sigh exclaimed, "Guess I
1 I'll have to move the decimal point two placesf' E
I .,.,,. .. 1
I Henry Davis: 'IHOW much were your new shoes?" E
I john Cusick: "Colin rates, 55.00 a foot." :
I l I
5 THE HANDY SHOP I H, J, JONES I
E For Your E Bookseller and Stationer I
Q Candy, Lunches and Lunch Goods Q l , , , I
n - I u Subscriptions received for all Magazines 2
u Also llflzlk and Cream u , , I
I i 2 and Periodicals :
E L. L. PO'ITS 5 7 4. I Alb O :
: 207 Lyon Street Phone 560-R I 333 Vl' Flfsf Stleet any' regon I
E -111751 """""' """""""" 5 """ """""" "" """"""""" I
If ---- ---u--- -------------- 1 ---------------------- ---- Z 1
5 ALBANY STATE BANK g
I VVe Serve You VVell I
" -'-' 2.12: ""' """""""" ' " """ "" '
If "" T
If Chas. Kirk W. Pouak g
E KIRK-POLLAK MOTOR CO. E
E AUTHORIZED LINCOLN, FORD AND FORDSON DEALERS E
5 Albany, Oregon E
E "Elections and Weddings always turn out the same." E
5 "How so ?" E
5 "The best man always gets the job." I
I lu ------------------------------------------------------------------ ---------. - I
I , I , , I
E BOB S NOBBY SHOPS E We S0llC1t Your Patronage E
E Magazines and Confections E E
I The Best Shine in Tofwn l l
S Lyon Street W. First Street E E
E Albany, Oregon Q Albany, Ore. Phone 371 2
I ...... -- ...,,,,.,,,,,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,,, ,,' ,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , I
I """""""-""' - I
I I I
Q HUDKINS' 5 IRVIN'S GARAGE Q
E 1 324 Broadalbin Street I
: 5 WILLYS KNIGHT- OVERLAND CARS 5
I Xlfrosr from the Armory I - . I
I I I Dzstrzeutorx I
I Albany E Exide Battery in Linn County E
I ......... ............. L -- ............ ............... g
5 oily to bed, E
: And oily to rise, I
Q Is the fate of a man E
I When a motor he buys. :
' 2" ------ -------------- - I
5 C ' B lc 5
I urran s a ery 5
g - I
E All Kinds of Baked Goods. French Pastry Our Specialty E
5 115 West Second Street I Albany, Oregon E
if ----------------------- --------------------------------------- - - ----------------- -he
' HEMSTITCHING done in our Art Department in our balcony. :
2 Prices, 6c, Sc, 1Oc. fMrs. Ella Bauerl ...................................... E
Legg -'-----'-----'---- ---------'------'-------- -------- -5 I
E . . . E
5 Success IS Withm Reach 5
E OF EVERY GRADUATE FROM HIGH SCHOOL. I
I Decide now to make the most of the opportunity you now have. Let us assist you I
g in starting your business career. Talk it over with us. We will gladly give you the E
E benefit of information and experience gained during our FIFTY YEARS of successful E
E banking. Begin your foundation on a BANKING ACCOUNT with I
' FIRS I NA I IONAL BANK I
I ' I
E Equipped to take care of your every business need I
E -and- n E
5 FIRST SAVINGS BANK 5
I "Where Sawing: Are Safe" E
E Mason Mc.-I'One often hears of buccaneers, and pioneers, and engineers, but I
E mother is always after me to wash my neckeneersf' I
: --1 :
E Agnes Farris fin cafeteria eating soupj--I'It looks like rainf' I
I Arnold Steen-"Tastes more like dishwaterf' E
E Martha Fisher-UMa, can I go out and play?" :
: Mrs. Fisher-"With those holes in your stocking?" D
: Martha-"Nawg with the kids next door." :
I --------- ------------------------- ---------------- ----- A I
I M M S I
5 rs. . . 'Letter 5
I STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES I
I China, Glassware, Crockery I
: Phone 139-I E
: --------------- ----------------------------------------- :
I Verle Hoover-"Do you say he hit you in the library?" Q
I Jim Powell-"No, he hit me in the eye." I
s -T? s
I Harland R.-HHave you ever heard of the man that died of hard drink ?" I
E Hubert B.-"No, what is it?" ' 1 - I
: Harland R.-I'Somebody dropped a cake of ice on his headf' E
'F"' """''"'"'"""''""'"""""""""""' "UI
I Courteous, Efiicient Treatment Is Found at the E
I ' I
I ALBANY STATE BANK Q
n. ..... ................ ......-...-.----- --------- ---- -I I
JF'-!b!QfiVdJfxfJ.7 .X rj
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Suggestions in the Albany Union High School - Whirlwind Yearbook (Albany, OR) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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