Albany Union High School - Whirlwind Yearbook (Albany, OR)
- Class of 1925
Page 1 of 180
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 180 of the 1925 volume:
vm ' J
Q. 13. S. Mabitltninh
fi. H S. W l1z'rlfwz'ml
pzzbfisfzea' annua fly
The Szudenf Body
Qmbdli-ji High SCAOOZ
D. D. HACKLEMAN
O Mr. D. D. Hackleman, our honored
friend, in grateful appreciation of his untir-
ing efforts in the ufvbuilding and adfvanring
of Albany High School, and of his unfailing inter-
est in all student activities, we the Staff of The
1925 Whirlwind do dedicate this Annual as a token
of our esteem.
It may be of interest to the students and friends of
A. H. S. to know that Mr. Hackleman has lived his en-
tire life in Albany, his birthplace being the old donation
land claim home which stood on the present site of the
Albany High School.
Mr. Hackleman was born June 6, 1860. His early
life was spent much the same as that of all sons of
pioneer cattlemen, many months of each year being spent
on the old Santiam trail fbuilt by his fatherj across the
Cascades over which the large herds of cattle were driven
from Central Oregon to the valley and back. It may be
difficult for some people to realize that our staid and
dignified school clerk led the free and independent life
of the early settler and that he was noted for his marks-
manship and ability as a hunter. Mr. Hackleman re-
ceived his early education in the first public school in
this locality and later was a studenty at Albany College.
He was for many years a member of the school board
and has served as clerk since 1916.
ALBANY HIGH SCHOOL
In publishing this Annual, it has
constantly been our aim to truly represent
the life, standards and ideals of11.H.S.
If in after years these pages 'will re-
call to memory the happy days
spent at A. H. S.-our purpose
shall h a 'v e b e e n fulfilled.
-THE WHIRLWIND STAFF.
Table of Contents
Board of Education
G. E. FINNERTY
CITY SCHOOL SUPERINTENDENT
PRINCIPAL A. E. HUDSON
fl Y! LA
Miss L. johnson
CENTRAL JUNIOR HIGH
MADISON JUNIOR HIGH
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EMMA OLENE ,,,, ,,,,,., . ,,,,,,,,,, P resident 5
'fShe is gifted fwith song." ,
kj, ABB 'U RW, ,,,,,,,, Vice-President
h'Hap y l art as if efvery day thou
hadst p ed up a horseshoe."
SHIRLEY HAYES ,,,, ,,.,,,,,,.. . . ..., Secretary
"To study, or not to study-that is lhe
JOHN CUSICK ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. Freasurer
"Ar hefornes a noble knight, he is graf-
ious to all ladies." '
LOUISE MASON ,,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,,.,,,.Y,,, Reporter
"' Tis lo my faults that I my fvirtues
MARJORIE MASON , Rep. to S. C. 1
"It's nire to he natural -when you're
. LEON STEEN
"He is no parlor athlete,
il IVXIFII lm starts, he r'an'1 lle beat."
"We 4'an'l alfways oblige but mee ran f
alfways speak obllginglyf'
"Grafvity is the ballast of the soul."
"His fajlarity is swell k7l0'LL'71.H
"Strong reasons make strong anions."
"Faithful is slle ln Fllfll task small,'
Competent, steady, a friend lo all."
"Pof1,crr a'-wells in 4'heerfulne.f.s."
HENRIETTA DAVIS X
of the gods, difvinely tall." C'
"Manners .fprak louder than uordxf'
""For ffvery rw
hy, he hath a f1.cherefnre." 3
H S 2. S'
hrrmle 15 dn'
"Trur to hfr
J the Kzzater fwhere the
T 5 :iff
lu-ark, her -word, and her
- - -"vm, -
dd W1 ,uJ,wM' H
"Ambition kizofwx no rest."
"Brofwn eyex, hrofwn hair,
That'.r fwhat makex the fworld .vo fair."
PA ULINE BLOOM
"xl :milf is fworth a hundred zroans
in any market."
f'.-lmhitiun ix a trait admired in any
'fl gentle maid hy gently dz' 5 is
f'To make the fwnrld a frifndly plan,
One must shams a frifndly farff'
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.iff f -1.
"If I rannot do great things, I fan do '
little things in a great way."
"Well hath he done who hath seized
J N V
"A man he seems, of rheerful yester- L
And confident tomorrofwsf' f
N 6 f
4,42 JIQPMWVY P4 V
"I am Izefause I think I am, ll
I can hemuse I think I ran." 314'
PERSIS HULSHOF I
"A ele-ver brain in a pretty vase." '+
EARNEST NIAXWELL 1 l
"The superior man fwants to be slow E
in 'lU07'taf1l7ld earnest in his eondurtf' '
. 4' V
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Page I, lu
20 Z 2
4- W T-f j ' -Y W- Y-7 T-
1 1 1 4 -C1 Yr'
VVREN SMALL '
"He hath been four years in search
'Tis a hopeless Chase."
"Dnn't let's he serious, it's I1 hore."
ELLEN BAKER '
"She finds pleasure in all her fworlzf'
"His nimhle fingers make the piano
'24 little nonsense now: and then, Q
Is relished hy the hest of men."
"Her honors rome thru diligenref'
' 714 , ,QT
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"Her air, her manners, all 'who safw
ROBERT BARKER '
"Here's a student, fwe'll hate to lose, ,
And there's not a Junior 'who tan fill
RAY D PORTER
his shoes." '
"Silenfe is more eloquent than swords."
NORINE REILEY I
"The earnestness of life is the only 1
passport to the satisfaction of life." '
WILLIAM FREERKSEN '
"He hath heard that men of fefw -words
If h ' ." '
EVA FELLERS .
"They are only true, 'who are truly '
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"A quiet and pleasing manner fwins
"I newer trouble
trouble, till trouble
"A fig for fare, a fig for fwoe,
If I ean't pay then I ran 0-we."
"Nothing is impossible to a fwilling
"Happy I am from rare I'm free,
W'hy aren't they all rontented like
"Energy and perxistenre fonquer all
' A f
KARL HU STON
"Hg -was horn for something great,
No rommon man is he."
EVELY N PALMER
"fl fomflound of i7!lf70I'fIIf1t'l' and fun."
CHARLES RAVVLINGS v H L+'
"I'm righl, Iherfx no use arguing."
"A quiet fworkrr fwlio awumplishex
things fwithout .saying muah."
EDITH DUNCAN '
"When she had passed, it .vnmed lilzz
the rensing of fxquixite musirf'
"Size has nothing to do :with geniu.v."
"Far him the rloudx all haive Jil-ver
"W'hen the hest things are not poxxihle,
The lzest may he made of those that
HELEN BEO U G HER
"Oh, give me fuels and rammon
"There is honesty and good fellowship
"Tall, falm, and fair-
Say, ix it wld up there?"
"rf quiei maid fu-ith man
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' 1,4 " K. A
fp .K l,..L,ff
"Sr'hool is Jrhool, and I muxt attend."
"C h a r a r t e r is the diamond that
.rfratrhes all other Jtone.f."
tg! . I .
"The right man for a big job."
GEORGIE WRIGHT ,tj f
"A merry heart maketh a the l
"Tis not the great, hut little good hapx
That make up happiness."
'1Better late than nefverf'
.- .: X .-
"Her .vilenre is a pathfway to good
"I laugh at the world, and the 'world
laugh: at me."
"In her friendship there is nothing
"If I rhanre
to talk a little wild, for-
X U '
"Fame rome: only after death."
"Happy-go-lucky as the day is long."
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H DALE CHANCE
f' "A quiet looking man, but look: are I
1 oft deceiving." 1
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QM t A
Ei? A1 MOTTO '
M. V 1
ii, " "TrifIes make perfection, but perfection is no trifle." t
it COLORS i
X' Green and White 5
,, A ADVISER EQ
ii H Miss MARIAN STANFORD
Tl I '
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A. D. 1921
A. D. 1922
Glory of the
History of the Class of '25
Come ye! Hearken unlo the words of the Historians:
1. It came to pass in the year of our Lord one thousand nine
hundred and twenty-one that one hundred confused but ambitious
lovers of learning assembled to form the class of '25. And so it was
2. At that time also, it came to pass that the aforesaid chose
Harry Harvie to be their dictator and president. Thus it did come
about that this flock did beget unto itself many honors, great fame,
and much prestige by means of debate and basketball and varied social
functions. And it was called a-most remarkable group.
3. Again the chief ruler called the flock together. Again was
he obliged to lead his followers forward. And there was much
activity and agitation in the form of basketball, debate and baseball.
4. Now, it had been foretold by scribes and seers that
there must be much diligent work and study put forth to gain
knowledgeg and so, when two years had elapsed and the Sophomores
of A. D. 1925 had increased in favor with teachers and students, and
their love and pride in Albany Hi had bound them firmly to their
school, behold! it was determined that they were no longer Sophs,
but, surely in truth Juniors! A
5. ln the fall of A. D. 1923 it came to pass that these brethren
met once more, and it was the will of the multitude that Leon, sur-
named Steen, be chief of the clan.
6. Now lo! it did come about that the fame, honor, and prestige
of the Juniors did endlessly grow. Hence, it was decreed in A. D.
1924 that the coveted cup, highest of all known class honors, be
bestowed upon this righteous flock, the best in the entire edifice.
7. Yea, and additional honors in debate and basketball were
procured by them to stow away in their Hall of Fame. Now, a
basketball championship was necessary, and the Junior damsels were
offered for sacrifice. Anon, the day grew near when these people
were to become Seniors and soon complete their sojourn in this temple
-' ---' - - V1 L 'fy 5. Y 'l Y L-jjn1f-- -er -' 1
Close of the
A. D. 1925
1 .ry -", 11'
8. Now, lo! after the assemblage of A. D. 1924 was called,
one Emma, surnamed Olene, was president: one Nolan Turner, her
tribal assistant, that Shirley called Hayes was a keeper of records, 4
and John, son of Cusick, was keeper of the coffers, one Louise, of i
the clan Mason, was historian, and one Miss Stanford, high priestess,
with whom we might hold counsel.
9. That the high Seniors might make merry, a festival of the 1
tribe was held. And it was voted a great success, and all present
were glad, therefore. Q.
10. And now these self-same Seniors did so shine forth in debate,
basketball, tennis and baseball that the championship of the girls' li'
basketball was granted them. And lo! the day draws near when 75
of these distinguished members shall be graduated and gone-and Eli,
darkness shall settle upon this old tower of learning-Yea, verily.
ll. And now, all having been accomplished, even as it was writ- , l
ten, our page is ended. ,Ill
12. Now this is what is found in the historiesg how we came to X ll!
the school of Albany Hip what the prophets said, and what great Lil
things we did. And thus endeth the chronicle of our existence.
ig- X 1
ll. . 3
Page 30 l
Y Wm.- , , ,. .V , 54
"" "refer, 1 9 2, 5' 13,1 'l
. -'ffv ,. . fe. - -
1' 651 'aP'.jy1'1" . ki f
.f' . -- '-
- Senior Voting Contest
Best All Around Senior Girl-Emma Olene, 25, Inez Heyman, 15, Evelyn Palmer, 8.
Best All Around Senior Boy-Bob Barker, 151 Karl Huston, 113 John Cusick, 9.
Busiest Senior-Karl Huston, 27, Evelyn Palmer, 73 Emma Olene, 5.
Jolliest Girl-Emma Olene, 21, Evelyn Palmer, 123 Inez Heyman, 43 Georgie
Wright, 4. '
Jolliest Boy-Harry Austin, 103 Harry Harvie, 93 John Cusick, 9.
Prettiest Girl-Edith Duncan, 213 Evelyn Palmer, 93 Georgie Wright, 63 Helen
Jane Pugh, 5.
Most Handsome Boy-Harry Austin, 12, John Cusick, 73 Nolan Turner, 7.
First to Succeed in Life-Bob Barker, 63 Ilah Traver, 63 Karl Huston, 4.
First Girl to Get Married-Vernita DeVaney, 11 3 Edith Duncan, 83 Ilah Traver, 6.
First Boy to Get Married-Hal Clinton, 15, Earnest Ralston, 143 Alf. Girard, 14.
Best Boy Athlete-John Cox, 463 Leon Steen, 53 Oliver Butts, 5.
Best Girl Athlete-Josephine Ralston, 25, Marjorie Mason, ll, Inez Heyman, 7.
Worst Old Maid-Loretta Vonada, 113 Minnie Crooks, 83 Mildred Johnson, 4.
Worst Sheik-Nolan Turner, 113 Alf. Girard, 83 Jess Ison, 83 Earnest Ralston, 6.
Worst Vamp-Louise Mason, 233 Helen Pugh, 193 Pauline Bloom, 7.
Best Fusser-Alf. Girard, IOS Jess Ison, 93 Spencer Sanders, 7.
Worst Tease-Harry Harvie, 15, Henrietta Davis, 63 Marvel Cooley, 5. 3
Worst Bluffer-Arnold Steen, 73 Harry Austin, 73 Ove McCrary, 63 Brick Hart-
Most Popular Senior-Emma Olene, 34, Inez Heyman, 10, Evelyn Palmer, 103
Margie Mason, 10.
Best Fed Senior-John Cox, Sl, Karl Huston, 43 Chas. Rawlings, 3.
Worst Henpecked-Alf Girard, 21 3 Leon Fish, 20, John Cusick, 5.
Worst Baclielor-Wm. Freerksen, 213 Ray. Porter, 63 Wren Small, 63 Orland
Sleepiest Guy-Ove McCrary, 21 3 Albert Arnold, 73 Veryl Hoover, 8.
D' 7 "L 'T' " 'A' fi -T7-1- 4' ' A Ji
L V W 1 1 W-:' L'-1'-' ,4
, . F , 2, B -5 V-7 --W-V
4 .ji Q: . 4 - i
if X. if
Senior Class Will
We, the class of Nineteen Twenty-five of Albany High School, being
' of sane mind and finding our end drawing near, do hereby put our feeble
i hand to this, our last will and testament.
i I Article
To every one in general we bequeath a fond farewell
and sincere wishes for good luck.
To the faculty, we deliver thanks for their unending
perseverance in giving to us our daily doses of education.
To the class of Twenty-six we leave our somewhat
questionable, but never questioned dignity of demeanor,
and the courage to go on one more year.
To the sophomores and freshmen We give and be-
queath the fond hope that some day through diligence
and hard labor they may become such a class as we are.
As parts of the mass, some of our weak and gasping
individual,members do hereby raise their palsied hands
to make such bequests as the following:
l. Alfred Girard and Brick Hartsock donate, will
and bequeath the right to be seen nightly at 6th and
Washington to anyone who has the courage to accept
2. Marjorie Mason leaves to Stewart Ralston the
honor of being senior representative on the student
3. Ernest Ralston leaves to Paul Greene the title
of "Senior Sheik."
4. John Cusick wills to George Goodman all sur-
plus curling irons and hair dressings.
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gf 1 CI- f 1-A
4. Karl. Huston leaves to Alex Atterbury his height
and athletic ability
5. Louise Mason leaves to Betty Beam the pleasure
of being on all decoration committees
6. John Cox donates to John Gilbert the privilege
of acting "hard" toward all underclassmen and little
7. Emma Olene wills to anyone who has a strong
set of nerves the delightful and lucrative task of being
senior class "Prexie."
8. Arnold and Leon Steen leave to "Vic" Clinton
and Oscar Olsen the right to hold all athletic association
-LQ gihvinnlb C -C C- willow, '
9. Mary Wood leaves all her college men to Kath-
10. Spencer Sanders leaves to Henry Collier his
gymnastic ability in leading yells.
11. Pearl Hoflich bequeaths to Pearl Dodele the
Girlis Rest Room. , C
12. Ilah Travers leaves her sunny disposition and
good, grades to Wilma Beauchamp.
A 13. Bob Barker leaves his position as Lord High
Executioner to any one who has brains enough to take it.
-V 14. Georgie Wright will and bequeaths her popu-
larity to Ruella Morgan.
In Witness Whereof we have hereunto subscribed our
name and affixed our seal.
CSealJ -+'CLASS or '25.
Page 33 E
.gg E. f -A ZAH1 ogg-5 NEL'I5iig1.g.j1iii r 'jj v 1 Y' fret..
1 if-.' -Y
'U ' L,
CIRCULATION NO. 2345
Rain today and Thursday Minimum temperature 37. Maximum temperature 42. River, 9 feet 12 inches.
218 AMENDMENT PASSESQ MANY HEAR GOVERNOR MINISTER TO CHINA REACHES
COCA-COLA KING DEFEATED HUSTON'S SPEECH DESTINATION ,.
March 1. CDisassociated Pressj-The A number of Albany citizens heard the - - - Q
amendment forbidding the sale alld con- Speech of Governor Huston over the C Igfmg Songs Cgmaiilliy ltilevvlfffillted 'N
gumption of Coca-Cola, which was in- radio last night and report the address ns le ys ini' I F'-t loft Cthl gms'
troduced by the Rev. Veryl Hoover, was to have been very distinct. The address, edwslg fleppogli mlms if rm:-1, de nil' X.
.U passed in the Senate by a majority of which was made especially for the bene- ost if dsuto Hmeitlci' dastgr ge ag is ffl
an three. fit of people of avoirdupois, was entitled, If-ale h y'- ef C ie If t- e - meh. Oy
E The opponents of this amendment, led , "HOW to Eat and Grow Thin." -ust iegjrg lfjsjiil 52101, The 31 Qld Sgnfse
3 by JESS ISOU- the C002-Cola king- Put? in this bulletin Him F16 fi 'il t flatils' I
up a Strong fight but were unable to Se- NEW INVENTION PERFECTED Cause of the he u at If efii fl U51 . C 4,
cure the necessary votes to defeat this Mr. S. E. Sanders has patented an in- fre Hem rain qf eth tprs Eg 0 C m' A
measure. This amendment, having passed vention by which the children are awak- q S O a Colm ry'
the Senate, will probably be ratified bylened, dressed, fed, and compelled to ar- ,
the fifty-one states immediately. VVhenlrive at school on time. This device works Leaves Fm- Legislature '
this becomes an amendment the Unitedlon the principle of the radio, the work . . .
States will be a much safer country. lbeillg done by the air waves. The in- Senator Mqredlth Grubbe of this city
lstructol. at the School building has but left this morning to attend the legislature
Green Ostrich Orchestra Will F ish to twist a knob, and all the students are ln Salem' Senaor Glfupbe has recelitly
Music For Ball compelled by the air waves to arise, and, mtrqduced 3 bln prohlbltmg the postmg ,
Invitations have been issued for a ball by various time and labor saving devices, of bills on. the Solfis of Shoe? The Sena' ll
to be given at the new Thiessen Hotel, on dress and get to school. tor 15 parllcularly Interested m thls meas'
Second and Lyon Streets. Music will be Among other inventions of Mr. San- ure' '
furnished by the Green Ostrich Orchestra, ders is one Which, by turning a key, gives
composed of Arnold Steen, violing Louise out completed lessons which have been New Secret AP 'med
Mason, piano: Helen Lamb, drumsg Iior- assigned. All.of Mr. Sander's inventions American Red Cross, Washington, D. C.
etta Vonada, tromboneg Florence Harnlsh, are of especial benefit to school chil- fBy the Disassociated Press.J-Miss Inez
saxaphone. Mlle. Helen 'Pugl1, accom- dren, for, to quote Mr. Sanders, '.'As the Heyman was yesterday elected National
panled by the orchestra, will give several night follows the day, so invention fol- Secretary of the American Red Cross ll
songs during the evening. lows necessity." Society,
PUBLIC LECTURE -- Latest Vzctor Record
Mason-Turner Wedding a Success LELAND ALLEN Miss Marjorie Mason and Mr. Nolan l
Subject: Turner were united in the bonds of mat- '
ef . . . ., rnnonv at the Linn Lounty Fair last.
Subtletles of TuldIe'de'W7nk5 evening at eight-thirty o'clock. Rev. H.
Alb Stad' M. Austin officiated. The bride was! .
T . h any E. hlurilcl uk beautifully gowned in black crepe with l Sung by the cnmson quartet
Omg t at lg t O Ok a long flowing veil and hat and gloves to i LOYHI Haffso'-Tk
match. Those attending the bride were ' LOWCH MOFEHU
the Misses Emily Gropp, Agnes Thies- glfif0w'hSLfI1VY
' sen and Persis Hulshof. These were at- 3 9 some
New Books at Library tractivel owned in various shades of i On :ale at the Maxwell Nluric Shop
Autobiography-The Man From Earle glad hlue.T'l1Ehehbest man was Mr.
' ' ae ance. e appy coupe were .
gallascwho Ate Fwe Times a recipients of many useful gifts, among ,S
ay'- OX' them being a dining room suite, presented .
Fiffign-The Arch gf the Beau- by Girard's Furniture Store, groceries, l Confectlonary
Clinton. and a lot opposite R 1ley's Hotel. TRY OUR NEW VVHISTLING
Aihemy Gin to G0 fe Philadelphia ALL-DAY SUCKERS 1
Chicago, March 1.-CBy the Disassoci- - ff. .. b I -
GLOBE ered Peel-Mes Weed of Ar W::.12T12.2,,?d.zC:..SfS12zzI:...:
bany' Oregon' who will receive he? dl' practical experience. Billing and
The Ploma fhls month from the Ch'?eg0 filing. satisfied with moderate
School of Art, has accepted a position Salary can 41 M. Pearl Hoflichn
with the advertising department of the FOR SALE-Dictionaries plain and
Ladies, Home Journal' 1 fancy. Millhollen arid Johnson
' P bl' h .
Stamng Evelyn Peacock 1 Annual Election of Teachers u is ers
Chas- Rawlings Mgr- ' The local school board met last night '
i and elected the following rew teachers' l arce Ing or en
W Eva Fellers, First Grade: Vernita Dei M0-if UP'f0'Dflfe Sho?
Vaney, Second Gradeg Mamie Patten,, 0, MCCRARY AND E. RALSTON
' ' Seventh Gradeg Marvel Cooley, Athletics f Phone 123
in Junior Highg Minnie Crooks, English, l
High Schoolg Ilah Traver, Chemistry,
WREN SMALL High seheeie Madeline Weed. civiee,l P0l'te1'
I High Schoolg Marjorie Vunk, Biology, .
T0'w7l fmdf' ll -YPNWUY High Schoolg Ellen Baker, Drarnatics and
Debate, High School. -
14-. f N ., , xislzh,
NAME EXPRESSION PAST LIFE ASPIRATION
OVC MCCrary "Aw listen!" Being cheerful To be a professor of history
Elva Millhollen "Grarious" With Bill To be in a family of grocers
Lowell Morgan "Huh?" In making noise To be appreciated
Elliot McWilliams "Did you get it?" In Halsey To be a missionary
Marjorie Mason "Fooled you, didn't Grinning To startle the world
For Garden Seed"
' Good Night"
I ran answer that
Oh! Horse rollar"
"I'm from Missouri"
"I don't know"
That's to be en-
"Snap into it gang"
'0h! you know"
We gotta get down
Got your Algebra?"
You'd be surprised
Getting good grades
Dodging the females
Free from uneasiness
Gone but not forgotten
"With Brick and
Being on Committees
In preparation for the
ordeal of being
Student Body Pres-
ident in 1925
Waiting for something
grow a real mustache
be a modern Jenny Lind
marry a millionaire
To own a tiger
To be a Sunday school
To be anything but a
To operate a "Cleaning and
To be "Faithful and True"
To be a soft sh-oe dancer
To write for 'fCollege
Lots of things
To be a bachelor
Branches in several
To follow fame
To rival Paderewsky
To rival 'fBabe Ruth"
To be a circus manager
To be another Dapper Dan
To rival Sousa
To drive a milk wagon with
To typewrite 500 words a
To please everyone
To be an actress
To become a member
He hasn't told us
Shirley Hayes Might be anything Smiling To be a band master
Pearl Hoflich '0h! Goodness" Being obscure To be secretary to the
Karl Huston "I don't really know" Being busy Won't tell
Loyal Hartsock 'Go soak" Disturbing the peace To be funny
Veryl Hoover "For Crimany Sakes" Hurrying To be Collegiate
Florence Harnisch Has none Secret To be domestic
Persis Hulshof "Silly" Being sweet To live happily ever after
Lois Hall "Heavens" Being a "sedate To be in the "Follies"
i....-...-.,....,..............,7 '1 -, ,f L.
- - -. L- a 3.1--IJ .a..,,4.en - wi., ....i-e.:., .,,- av- r it
FAVORITE I l
NAME EXPRESSION PAST LIFE ASPIRATION
In the Dramat I l '
Are you watching"
It'.r the rat'.f paw"
"'Me and the boy
Ain't got none"
Cu! that out!"
"For frying out loud"
Newer heard it
Don't think she ha:
Believe you me!"
Guess fwho called
me up last night"
What do you ray"
Uh !--U h !"
In a pink shirt
Keeping track of
Better keep it quiet
Wearing a diamond
Let's don't mention it
In his bug
In his Packard
Developing curly hair
To be a suffragette ,
To be a "Man of Mark" ll
She won't tell I I
Lots of things ,
To sing on a street corner
To be a cowboy ' l
To be an opera star I
To be a good girl 5
To compete in beauty "l
To lick Dempsey I
Lots of things ,
To get 100 'I
To stop laughing long l
enough to be serious '
To be in the movies F 1
To have long hair
To be brilliant I1
To solve the problem of ' ,
To rival the Dolly Sisters E
To rival the Dolly Sisters f
To find her "ideal man" '
To enjoy himself
To be useful
To be a racer 1
To be a tight rope walker
To be a pedagogue ,
To acquire a frat pin ,
To obtain a record ' l -e
Marathon dancing ' ,
To be a street car conductor '
be as big as john Cox
To be a "big, bad man"
To find a better Ford than
John Cox "-And then we ate Arguing with the To be thin
.rome more" referee
Hal Clinton "One thing ORA With Shorty To be end man with ll
'Nuther" "Primrose 6z Pink" !' "
l Novelty Minstrels
Henrietta Davis "0h.' pooh!" Kidding the teachers To be a M. D. W I
Minnie Crooks Unknown Being quiet To find a good freckle I
Page 37 3
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FTER a wandering journey of eight long years, one hundred sixty-nine active
students entered the Freshman class. At Madison Junior High School forty-four
entered, while at Central Junior High School there were one hundred and twenty-five.
At Madison, Elmer Eastburn was elected presidentg Leon Hyer, vice-presidentg Ge-
neva Sandstrom, secretary-treasurer, and Carl Fox, reporter. At Central, Sidney Post
was elected president: Willard Roley, vice-presidentg David Mason, secretary-treas-
urer, and Martha Fisher, reporter. After a hard year's work, and with a good record,
the whole class was united at Senior High.
As sophomores the officers were: Stewart Ralston, presidentg David Mason,
vice-president, Thomas Potwin, secretaryg MarAbel Braden, treasurer, and Martha
Fisher, reporter. Purple and gold were chosen as the class colors, and in a few weeks
a lovely new pennant hung in the assembly. The sophomores were very proud of their
debaters, who won the class championship for 1923-24.
And now, as juniors, here they are with David Mason as their leader with the
following helpers: Willard Roley, vice-presidentg Carol Reynolds, secretaryg Gordon
Kelsey, treasurerg Elizabeth Beam, reporter, and Miss Braden, adviser.
"Good work" seems to have been their motto, for everything. Studies, debates,
athletics, literary attempts and dramas have been excellent.
The Class will graduate in 1926 with pomp and glory, and perhaps if they keep
up their good work will be known as a "one hundred per cent class."
, ma .vs-
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CROUCH MCDERMOTT FREEMAN
ROBERTS MULLEN GILBERT
TRAPP BUTTS VVINTE RSTEIN
RUTHRUFF MORRIS HALLER
WARNKE GILBERT GEIJBECK
-' az' M. i 32.5.2-T' P
I flttempt From Lo-veis Sickness to Fly."
There Is Somebody."
IIHIIIKIH From Holland."
"dll Muddled Up."
"The Little Old Ford Rambled Along."
"Lonesome Mama Blues."
The One I Lowe Belongs to Somebody Else."
I Think I'l1 Wed in the SUINIHET.,
I Want a Pretty Girl."
.Iazz Ille Blues."
"I Want What I Want Plfhen I IfVant It."
To Love." '
"I Need Some Pettin'."
"Big Bad Bill," etc.
11771 a .Iolly Roverf
Gem of the Ocean."
How Do You Dof'
That New Kind of Man."'
"I Think I'll Get Wed."
"Let the Rest of the World Go By."
Hard Hearted Hannah."
H iawatha's M el od y."
"I'm .lust Wild."
Song of Smiles."
You Tell Her, Cause I Stutter.
Sweet Little You."
"Stay I-Ionze Little Girl, Stay Home.
For He's a .Iolly Good Fellow."
, was Y---P We
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T:is:3i.k?m:,?ga-- xy: - ,te as or
.t E ,
"It Had to Be You."
Bonnie Wee Thing."
I Never Loved."
The Banjo Song."
HA Friend to the End."
Foot Ball Blues."
' "Angel Child."
The Wearin' of the Green.
Where's My Sweetie?"
Throw Me Down Blues."
"I Lo-ve Me."
"By and By You'll Forget Me."
"My Wild Irish Rose."
Everything You Do."
A Dreamer of Dreams."
"That Red Head Gal."
Slow and Easy."
Kitten on the Keys."
When a Maid Comes Knocking at Your Heart."
My Man." ,
Lowe Is a Wonderful Thing."
Mindin' My Business."
nOh No, John!"
Ilfly Sweetie Went Away."
Fussy Wuzzy Bird."
I Never Care About Tomorrow."
"I W'anna Go Bach."
Dear Little Boy of Minef
"0h! What a Pal."
Paint Brush Blues."
4- V 1? Page48
How You Gonna Keep 'Em Down on the Farm?" lli
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John Gilbert -I
Philip Ekstrand y
Alexander Atterbury '
"When Shall We Meet?"
"I Wish I Knew."
"Life in the Woods."
'Red, Red Rose."
"I Ain't Got Nobody."
"Sleep, Sleep, Sleep."
It's a Man E-very Timef It's a
I'm Fore-ver Blowing Bubbles."
"I Can't Tell Why I Love."
Iffaitin' for the Evenin' .Male."
Leave Me With a Smile."
In My Tippy Canoe "
.Iust a Girl."
Teach Me to Smile."
Frechles Was Her Name."
You'd Be Surprised."
I Lowe a Lassie."
In An Old-Fashioned Garden."
Me and My Girl Friends."
I'11e a Garden in Sweden."
The Boat Song."
When Johnny Comes Marching Home."
The One I Love Belongs to Somebody Else."
I'm Old but I'm Awful Tough."
'Who Wants a Bad Little Boy."
Baby Blue Eyes."
My Radio Man."
Too Tired ."
Gotta Getta Girl."
Tell M e."
Page 49 - Q
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Tower, William T.
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Sophomore Class History
CAST OF CHARACTERS
WILLARD MIZE .....,e,.,,r,....,,r..,.,,,..,.r....,..,.....r.,..,,.,,..,.,.,., President
RAYMOND BARRETT ,e..,,.,,...,7 ,,r..., V ire-President
ALEXANDER ATTERBURY ,,,., ,,,..,,,,..,,,,,...,Y,r,..,,.,...v,.. S eeretary
CECIL WICKS ,e,,.,.,e,....., ..,,..,.,...,,,,,..,,,,r,..,,.,.......r..,..,...,,.... T reasurer
MILDRED GLANN ,.......... - .......,. Representative Student Couneil
CHARLOTTE MCCROSSAN ,...,.r...,.,,...,.,,..,..,,,,..v, Class Reporter
MISS VERA HORNER .,,.,....,,,r..,.,,,r,,.,,...,...,......,,,,.,. Class Adviser
CHORUS ,,,.,r,,,..,...,......,,,,.,,,,,,....,,,..,...,,,,,,.,.,,,,...,,,, Timid Sophomores
Class Colors-GREEN AND GOLD
I. A. H. S. halls. The cast and chorus are searching wildly for their classrooms.
II. A. H. S. assembly room. The cast and chorus are being entertained at the
Sophomore reception by the upper classmen.
III. A. H. S. gymnasium. The sophomore girls are Winning second place in
the interclass basketball.
IV. A. H. S. gymnasium. The sophomore boys are winning second place in
the interclass basketball.
V. A. H. S. assembly room, January 16. Sophomore party is in progress. All
are having a good time.
The cast of characters is slightly changed.
WILLARD MIZE ............... ..,.... .... .....,........ P r e sident
RAYMOND BARRETT ....... ...... V ire-President
JEAN BAKER ..............,.. ..,. ............... .......,....,,.........., . S e Cretary
CECIL WICKS ................................................ ...,...........,... T reasurer
MILDRED GLANN .......... .Representatifve to Student Counril
CHARLOTTE MCCROSSAN ....................................,.......... Reporter
MISS HORNER ........................................................., Class Adviser
CHORUS ,........ ..,.. .,..,.........,.., ....,......... ...,.,, . S o phomores
I. Central Junior High School Debate. Sophomore, affirmative team, is Win-
ning from Freshman, negative.
II. Madison Junior High School Debate. Sophomore, negative team, is Win-
ning from affirmative.
III. Senior High School. Sophomore, affirmative team, is Winning in debate
from the Juniors, thereby Winning the Interclass Contest.
IV. Senior High School. The Sophs are staging Sophomore Follies 'in the
A Real Sophomore
NCE of a day I was asked a new question,
"What is a real Soph, by the way?
"His standards are what, his motto what type
To this question I ventured to say,
"I've learned all of this to be absolute truth,
That a Soph is both loyal and strong,
He will fight to the end for his class and his school
He will fight against anything wrong.
"He's got the pep, and the spirit, besides,
To be kind is his thought every day,
It's always his motto to stick by his friends,
LI know, for I learned in this way.
"There's a Sophomore class at Albany High,
And, 1,11 tell you, it's right up to par,
I found that its standards and mottos were these.
And are they real Sophs? I'l1 say they areln
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M3dlSOH Freshmen HlSt0fy f
Rosalie Haynes ........ ........... P resident I
Evelyn Eastburn ....... ,..,,. V ice-President ll
Mary Worrel .......... ........ S ecretary I 3
Claude Moreland ,..... ....... T reasurer ll
Sarah Snyder ....,.., ...... R eporter li
Miss Kizer ...... ........ A dfviser il
The annual class party, held on the Friday before Hallowe'en, All
was in the nature of a masquerade. Leonard Horning and Wayne ii
. . . . lr
Higbee, as tramps, won the prize given for the best costumes. I1 he 3, if
booby prize was bestowed upon John Ellis. il 1
A farewell party was given to the "A" class which left Madison pl
at mid-year, and at the same time a welcome given to the new "B" 1.
The Madison freshmen girls who won the preliminary basket-
ball game from the Central frosh, represented the freshmen in the
interclass games. ' l
Keen interest was taken in debating this year. And no doubt,
with more experience, some of our debaters will make a name for
themselves inthe high school. J
i Q 1
Page 59 I 3,
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Madison Freshmen Personnel
' 'L 'legs'
Goins, It fxine
Higbee: 1- Wayne
Hart, Merzie '
Keefe, Walter I
Meyer, Eva I
McCrary, Blanche , 'ua
Pratt, Paul- A
Reeser, Walter 'Q'
Rex, Fred pt
Ryan, Paul '
Rumbangh, Mildred ,
--- - M 1.9 Q 41. 2. 1 3,12
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Central Freshmen History il
Chandler Hall .......,. ,..........,. P resident jiiil
Johnny Cade ,...... .................... V ice-President
Joe Stuart .,..........,. ....... S ecretary and Treasurer U
Lee Rohrbough ........ ,...,,.................... R eporler
Miss Buck .......... ........, A dizfiser , V
The class of 1928 feel that their first year in high school was
well worth while. The first class meeting was held early in October all
to elect our officers.
The class party, the first social event of the year was held in
November and was a huge success. This was followed by an orches-
tra party. The next diversion will be the class picnic, which will ,
be held sometime in lllay. im
While the athletic record of the class is rather barren of vic- i'
tories this is felt to be no real tragedy, for the spirit that makes for lil
victory has been present at all times. The diminutive size and in-
experience of the players, caused our basketball team to lose out this
year. Only one baseball game has been played and that with the '
Sophomores. This contest lasted only five innings and the score ,ll
stood 6 to 3 in favor of the upper classmen.
Give us time. Until we grow a little, our motto must be
"Brains not brawn." N ll'
Page 63 li
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Central Junior High Personnel
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BARKER HARVIE HEYMAN MORGAN
Student Body Association
Some time after the beginning of the school year a meeting of the Student Body
Association was held and the new officers began their work. Those elected the previ-
ous fall were Robert Barker, presidentg Harry Harvie, vice-presidentg Inez Heyman,
secretaryg Ruella Morgan, treasurer. At the first meeting the resignation of Stuart
Ralston, who had previously been elected yell leader, was accepted and a new leader
chosen. The members were urged to make the sale of the student body tickets a
During the school year the activities of our competent student council have made
frequent student body meetings unnecessary. They approved the purchase of a punch
bowl, glasses, and silverware for the use of the High School.
A fine spirit of co-operation between iofficers and members and pronounced Will-
ingness to support high school activities have resulted in a very successful year for the
Student Body Association.
ifff - M.m,-,::f.
BARKER MORGAN GLANN
MASON RALSTON HUDSON
The Student Council is com.posed of seven members. They are: Robert Barker
Qpresident of the Student Bodyj presidentg Ruella Morgan ftreasurer of the Student
Bodyj treasurerg first vice-president, Marjorie Mason, senior delegateg second vice-
president, Stewart Ralston, junior delegateg secretary, Mildred Glann, sophomore
delegate, and Mr. Hudson, adviser.
Council meetings are held every Tuesday noon at which the organization con-
siders applications for dates for parties of various clubs and for other high school activ-
ities, matters concerning athletics, school supplies and any other business which may
be brought up. Q
Cooperation and hearty support of the :Student Council by the students is always
appreciated and with such backing the Council will continue to do as good work in
the future as it has done in the past.
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Order of "A"
The Order of HA" is an organization composed of students who have won an of-
ficial letter in football, basketball, baseball, and track. The officers for this year are:
John Cox, president, Charles Rawlings, vice-president, David llason, secretary and
Those who have won the official HA" in the different sports are: Donald Havne,
Leon Steen, David hlason, John Gilbert, Oscar Olson, Karl Huston, Bob Barker,
Kenneth Bellows, Charles Rawlings, Victor Clinton, Hubert Burton, Oliver Hurts,
George Goodman, Floyd Hilliker, John Cox, hleredith Grubbe, David hlarks and
-less lson, football: Karl Huston, Donald Hayne, Victor Clinton, Harry Austin, John
Cox, Stewart Ralston, David lwason, John Gilbert, Oliver Butts and George Good-
man, basketball: hlerle Githens, john Cox, Hubert Burton, lweredith Grubbe, Victor
Clinton, Charles Rawlings, Leon Steen, David lklason, Bruce Dowling and Donald
Hayne, baseballg and Harry Harvie, track.
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The Boy's Athletic Association
The hoy's athletic association is an organization made up of the boys in the Stu-
dent body, which deals with and regulates all boys' High School athletics.
The association immediately took up its duties at the beginning of the school year
under the leadership of the following officers: Hal Clinton, presidentg Leon Steen,
vice-presidentg Victor Clinton, treasurerg Arnold Steen, secretary. Karl Huston was
elected basketball manager.
At the following meeting Hal Clinton was elected football manager to fill the
position vacated by Carroll Waller.
A short time later a meeting was held for the purpose of electing a new basketball
manager, due to the resignation of Karl Huston. Victor Clinton was given the office.
At the beginning of the baseball season the association met to elect a baseball
manager. John Cox was chosen to take care of the job. All members were encouraged
to turn out for practice.
The secretary's roll shows a membership in the association of practically two-
...iff ir!! A , '
Girls' League Notes
The Girl's League has been progressing under the leadership of the following
officers: President, Inez Heymang vice-president, Evelyn Palmerg secretary, Pearl
Dodeleg treasurer, Louise lVIasong reporter MarAbel Bradeng adviser, Miss Horner.
The meetings have been well attended and much enthusiasm has been shown
throughout the year.
Early in the fall terms a tea was given for the new girls and teachers, which did
much to create a friendly feeling among all.
During the football season, the school board aided the girls in erecting a booth
near the grandstand where Hhot dogsll were sold. A considerable amount was realized
from these sales.
Another successful feature introduced was a hot lunch served by the girls during
the noon hour.
At Christmas time the girls, with the aid of the boys, were able to furnish several
baskets of food and clothing for needy families. It is hoped that this may become an
The League has voted to appropriate money to help the Tennis Club prepare the
courts for spring use.
The girls of the League feel that much has been accomplished this year and hope
that next year may be even more successful.
ll coln's birthday. Those taking the leading parts were: Ludwig Heyman, A. D.g
, l l
The Uramat Club has been very active during the past year of its organization. , lil
The first meeting was held shortly after school started. At this meeting several new
members were voted in and officers were elected. Ludwig Heyman was chosen for the lllg
5 presidency: Betty Beam was elected vice-president, and Tom Potwin was named as llll
secretary. , A
The first entertainment came on November 12th. The Club presented Act l, M
Scene 2, of The llferchant of Venice, Katherine Barrett and Jeanette Freeman taking
fy the parts of Portia and Nerissa. This was so well received that it was later put on at ll!
a meeting of the Parent-Teachers' Association, and again at a luncheon of the Kiwanis lj ,if
l Club. y
li Two weeks later Tom Potwin and Paul Greene read themes in honor of Frances llll'
l . l li
in VV1llard day. ' gl
l , . . , . . l
l I wo readings, one by l om Potwin and another by Jean Baker, added to the next gf?
fl assembly program. lx
1 On WCdHCSd2lX', December Z-l, the annual Christmas lay was resented. It was li
, P . P ,,,
' 3 entitled "VVhy the Chimes Rangf It was very well received by the students, and one l,g.l
1 equally as good is predicted next year. 'Q
' . ,, . , . . . .sg
ll The season ended with the Lincoln and A. D.' vlay which was 'wen on Lin- f
l , fs
" Alexander Atterbury, Lincoln the boy, Ellis Porter, Lincoln the young mang and ,less ,
lson, President Lincoln. 4.
V ' l
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A. H. S. Commercial Club
The Commercial Club is composed of Albany High School commercial students
who have received awards from either the Underwood Typewriter Company, the Rem-
ington Typewriter Company, or the Gregg Publishing Company.
A meeting was held in February and it was decided to reorganize the Commercial
Club. A constitution was drawn up and the following officers were elected: Pearl
Hoflich, president, Pauline Bloom, vice-president, Lois Hall, secretary, Pearl Dodele,
treasurer, Norine Reiley, reporter, Miss Chase and Miss Johnson, advisers. The
object of this club is to create interest in shorthand, typewriting and general commercial
work. At present we have fifty students eligible to membership.
This year we attempted a new plan of putting our work before the public by
presenting plays of the business world and by issuing mimeographed booklets at various
times during the year. These booklets contained reports and work from the different
divisions of the Commercial Department, typewritten designs, original cross-word
puzzles, news of the alumni, and jokes on the faculty and the students. Each student
prepared his own copy and made his own stencil so that he would have a practical
knowledge of cutting stencils and operating the mimeograph.
The number of students taking the Commercial Course is increasing each year
because the public is realizing more and more that a business education is one of the
most valuable means of helping one to work his way through college, to secure a posi-
tion, or to succeed in life in general.
For several years the students who study Latin have been interested in the Forum
Club. lt is the aim of this society to promote interest in the study of Latin which is
the foundation of many foreign languages, and forms the basis for botanical and
lkliss Farnham, faculty adviser, has laid extensive plans for the club, whereby it
will be instrumental in teaching the new students something of Roman history. Plays
will be given at the meetings, Latin vocabulary and spelling contests, heldg poems and
The officers of the Forum are: Stewart Ralston, presidentg Lois Hall, vice-
presidentg David Masmmn, secretary and treasurer, llah Traver, reporterg and Ellis
The Tennis Club
The Tennis Club was organized under the supervision of lX'Iiss Burris. Gfficers
were elected and work on the class games began.
The purpose of the Tennis Club is to arouse interest in inter-scholastic and inter-
class tennis. The court at Central High was repaired and used for all games last
year. The present seniors won the class tennis, giving them the cup. No high school
tennis team was chosen last year but it is hoped that this year we will have a Whirl-
wind of a team. We did not have much cooperation from the students last year, but,
so far this year, it has been better.
Tennis is a clean, healthy and wholesome sport in which all may participate. It
calls for speed, muscle and headworlc. If well played people enjoy tennis as much as
football, basketball and baseball.
Officers for the present years are: Clinton Arnold, president: lyiargaret Coates,
vice-presidentg Paul Greene, secretary and treasurer, Karl Huston, manager: and Ira
The high school squad consists of Clinton Arnold, Karl Huston, Stanley Harper,
Gordon Kelsey, Paul Greene, Ira Scott, Margaret Coates, Hester Davis, Helen
Thompson and Lucile lwurphy.
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POTWIN GREENE DAVIS BARRETT !
High School Debate
The Albany High School debate team made an excellent showing in all their .,
i debates this year, losing the district championship to Salem by but one point. The team
was under the direction of Mrs. Charles Childs, who has charge of the Public Speaking
4 Department. i
The negative team, composed of Thomas Potwin and Paul Greene, drew a 3 to
1 0 decision over Brownsville at Albany on January 30. The affirmative team, com- l
i posed of Raymond Barrett and Hester Davis, won from Toledo by forfeiture. Il
5 In the second debate, February llth, the negative team went to Stayton, and the ',
affirmative met Monmouth at Albany. Both teams were victorious by 3 to 0 decisions. 'Q
f The final debate which decided the district championship, was held February I
X 27th. The affirmative team went to Woodburn where they met defeat at the hands
i of the Woodburn negative team by a score of 2 to l. In Albany the negative defeated i
N Salem's affirmative 2 to l. 1
The question was 'fResolved that a strong third political party would promote the
' interests of good government in the United States." I
, All the debaters will be back next year and with the careful supervision of Mrs. N
3 Childs, Albany High expects to have a winning debate team.
Page 76 ',
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RICH BAKER BARRETT
GLANN DAVIS HOLLOWAY
Soon after Christmas the debate tryouts were staged. From a considerably large
number of students who entered, Mr. Finnerty, Mr. Hudson and Mrs. Childs chose
six from each class who were to debate in the interclass contests.
The question for debate this year was the same as that used by the High School
teams: "Resolved that a strong third political party would promote the interest of
good government in the United States." A new plan for preparing the debaters for
their contests was employed. Mrs. Childs coached all the affirmative material, while
lXIr. Potwin took the negative speakers in hand.
ln the first round of the interclass debates the Sophomores defeated the rooks by
a unanimous decision, and the juniors trounced the seniors to the tune of -l-2.
The final debate was delayed for some time owing to the fact that both winners
had two speakers on the High School team. On March 20, the final contest was
staged. In this final debate the underclassmen defeated the juniors by a two to one
ill ' r -'Ii' '
This year a new organization finds its place in the annual, the Order of DeMolay.
This organization, which is sponsored by the local Masons' Lodge, is comprised for the
most part of high school students. All other members, with exception of three are
alumni of the high school. It can justly be said that this order represents the cream
of students at the high school. The order has an enrollment of sixty-five at present,
but it is thought that the membership will be doubled in a short time. Those belonging
to the organization are Hugh Mason, John Cusick, Bryon Tucker, Robert Barker, Vi
Howard Towers, Ronald Robnett, Del Morrison, Ted Gilbert, Charles Rawlings,
Lloyd McCann, Redfield Payne, Ted Young, Nels Teeters, Tom Potwin, David Q
Mason, Roy Zimmerman, Alfred Girard, Clinton Arnold, Marvel Cooley, Victor 7
Clinton, Dan Poling, Cormack Boucher, Hubert Burton, Clarence Veal, Gerald Steele,
Paul Greene, Alexander Atterbury, Karl Huston, Nolan Turner, Willard Roley,
Stanley Harper, Harry Harvie, Carroll Waller, Loyal Hartsock and Stewart Ralston. 1
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COACH "STAN" SUMMERS
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JOHN COX GEORGE GOODMAN HUBERT BURTON
Captain, Center Quarter, 2nd year Tafkle, 2nd year
3rd and last year
DAVID MASON DAVID MARKS DONALD HAYNE
Quarter, Znd' year Captain eleft, guard Full, Ist year
FLOYD HILLIKER VICTOR CLINTON CHARLES RAWLINGS
End, 2nd year Half, 2nd year Tackle, 2nd year
LEON STEEN OSCAR OLSON WILLIAM DRAGER
End, 2nd year End, Ist year Tackle, Ist year
A ,A Hanan:-
OLIVER BUTTS MEREDITH GRUBBE KARL HUSTON
Guard, 151' year Tarlzle, Ist year End, Ist year
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Coach Summers issued the first call for football September 15. Only about ten
men were able to take advantage of the pre-season training. The second call was sent
out the day after school opened and thirty-seven men were given uniforms. Eighteen
of these men were lettermen from last year's squad.
ALBANY VS. TOLEDO
October 10, the first game of the season was played, with the Toledo team on the
home field. The game was very much one-sided, Albany out-weighing her opponents
fifteen pounds to the man. Toledo put up a good fight but could not do anything
against such odds. The Albany first team played the first and fourth quarters, the
second team, the second and third quarters. The score was 48-0.
ALBANY VS. HILLSBORO
October 17, one week after the Toledo game, the fast Hillsboro team defeated
the A. H. S. warriors 12-0. The game was played on a dry field which handicapped
the heavy Albany team.
ALBANY VS. SALEM
October 24, Salem High defeated us in a loose, but nevertheless exciting game by
a score of 27-8. Salem earned only two touchdowns, the rest of her points were scored
by Albany fumbles.
ALBANY VS. NORTH BEND
November 1, A. H. S. defeated North Bend 20-0. After the Salem game the
entire A. H. S. team was reorganized by Coach Summers. Only five men kept their
old positions. Captain Cox was moved from tackle to center, Rawlings from center
to tackleg Burton, tackle to right half, Gilbert, end to left half. Hilliker end, Butts
and Marks guards, Mason and Haynes backfield, retained their old positions. The
new team worked well in its first game. H
ALBANY VS. CORVALLIS
November ll, Armistic Day, our football team journeyed to Corvallis, where it
outfought, outplayed, everything but outlucked Corvallis. The final score was 0-0.
Almost all the game was played in Corvallis territory, the Albany goal was in danger
but once or twice. The best chance to score was in the first quarter, when Albany
carried the ball down the field to the 11-yard line, there to lose it on downs. Albany
made 153 yards from scrimmage to Corvallis' 113.
211- - -A 11:44 A if 1 9 if
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ALBANY Vs. EUGENE
November 21, Eugene defeated Albany 7-0. Eugene's score came in the first
quarter, when Howard, half back, plunged through right tackle and ran 45 yards for
a touchdown. The rest of the game was fairly even. Albany got near the goal several
times, but lost its chance to score by fumbling.
ALBANY VS. THE DALLES
Thanksgiving Day, the last game of the season, was played here with The Dalles.
The Dalles had a very heavy team and the backfield was able to make yardage at will.
The Albany backfield could not puncture The Dalles' line to good advantage. The
score was 31-0.
Injuries and hard luck were against Albany. ln nearly every game, A. H. S.
played the best football but the other team got the breaks. Men who received the
official "AU in recognition of their services on the football field are: Cox, Marks,
lllason, Steen, Grubbe, Rawlings, Clinton, Hayne, Huston, Butts, Goodman, Burton,
Hilliker, Olson and Drager.
Scores of the games are as follows:
Albany 48 ,.,,,., ...,..... T Oledo 0
Albany 0 ,.,,,,, ,,,...... H lllSb01'0 12
Albany 8 ,,...., ......... S alem 27
Albany 20 ,,,,,,, ,.,...... N orth Bend 0
Albany 0 ,..,,,, ......... C orvallis 0
Albany O ,...... ,........ E ugene 7
Albany 0 ,,,,,.. ......... T be Dalles 31
Total 76 77
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A. H. S. BASKETBALL REVIEW
When basketball season opened many aspirants reported to Coach Summers for
practice but these were soon thinned down to a select few. Only three lettermen
started the season. They were Cox, Huston, and Clinton, but all of the squad had
earned letters by its close.
The first game of the season was played with Newberg High at the Central gym.
It was a close game, Newberg winning in the last half minute of play. The score was
13 to 14.
The next two were practice games with Shedd and Scio. Albany won both of
these, the scores were 41 to 8 and 51 to 5, respectively.
January 16, Independence came here and was beaten 11 to 9.
Lebanon came over January 22, but lost her chance to win by fouling too often.
Albany won 18 to 17.
The next day the team went to Corvallis where they were defeated by a score of
26 to 14.
January 30, Springfield came here and was beaten 22 to 16.
Independence avenged her defeat earlier in the season by defeating us, there,
February 5. our team participated in a rough, semi-football game with Newberg,
winning this one 19 to 15.
Eugene won from us February 16, here. They had to fight to overcome the
scrap put up by Albany.
We lost to Corvallis February 23 by a score of 26 to 12.
February 27, the team and a few rooters went to Eugene where Albany received
her worst trouncing for the season. The next evening we played Springfield High at
Springfield, winning from them by one point.
March 6 and 7, Albany decisively defeated Lebanon at Lebanon, and Mill City,
here, thus winning the Linn County Championship for the third consecutive year.
We are quite proud of our basketball team which, despite its lack of weight and
size, won 10 of its 16 regularly scheduled games. Albany scored a total of 393 points
to its opponents 248.
The individual scores for the season' are:
Cox .....................................,. ......
Huston ..... ......
Haynes ....... .... . .
Clinton ..... .....
Ralston ..... .....
Austin .... ......
Goodman ...... ...... 4 0
Butts ...... ......
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Class of '26 Boys' lnterclass Champions
The Juniors emerged winners of the boys' inter-class basketball games. The first
of the inter-class games were between the Juniors and Seniorsg and the Rooks and
Sophomores. The scores for the first of the series were:
Juniors .... ..., l 3 Seniors ,s...... ,..... l 0
Roolcs .s..,................. 7 Sopliomores ..... ...... 2 2
In the final series, the scores were:
-luniors 23 Sopliomores ..,.. 3
Seniors ....,,s.,,.......... 6 Rooks ......,....,....7..... 12
The -lunior team consisted of Cline and Hilliker, forwardsg S. Ralston, Center,
lllarks and Roley, guards. The teams were well supported hy the respective classes.
irls' lass Basketball
This year, girls' basketball was a real success. 'llhroughout the series the girls
showed fine spirit and the games played were both fast and clean. After two hard-
fought games, and one, won by default, the Seniors earned the championship, The
members on the Senior Team were: forwards, Josephine Ralston, lfmma Uleneg
centers, lnez Heyman, hlargie lX'Iasong guards, Helen lieougher, lfvelyn Palmerg
substitutes, Ilah Traver and Agnes Farris. The Seniors won from the -luniors, l5 to
5, and from the Sophomores, II to 9. This is the second time the girls of this class
have won the basketball cham wionshi v. Bliss Burris deserves the credit for coachin f
this winning team. The Seniors played a post season game with the faculty and won
10 to 6.
Girls' All-Star Team
This year an AllAStar team was chosen from the four classes. The girls making
this team were elected by Miss Cecile Johnson and Miss Elva Burris. In selecting
the members of the All-Star team, the individual efficiency, the ability to play team-
work, and the knowledge of the game in general, were some of the items taken into
consideration. Those making the team Were: Josephine Ralston and Inez Peebler,
forwardsg Inez Heyman, jumping centerg Marjorie Mason and Helen Thompson,
running centers, Helen Beougher, Beryl Nordyke and Evelyn Palmer, guards.
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Baseball RCVICW .LQ
The prospects for a winning team are very good this year. Ten lettermen are on H
the squad and these, with the new material and our excellent coach, "Stan" Summers, , .
ought to be able to defeat all the teams on our schedule. 3
The first game was played at Portland with Jefferson High before the "sore- N
arm" stage was quite over. jefferson High won ll to 6. ,
April lst the team played Harrisburg High here, and defeated them 6 to 2. i
The personnel of the squad is: Rawlings and Cusick, catchersg Githens, Butts il
and Otto, pitchersg Olson, Burton and Austin, first baseg Steen and Haynes, second A
baseg Mason and Clinton, short stopsg Cox, third baseg Grubbe, Dowling, Turner, f
Goodman, Kean and Terhune in the outfield. 'I
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This is the first year in which enough interest has been taken by the students in
bowling to have the high school represented in the leagues that are staged by the
Good results have been attained during the first year. The High school is in
"BH league. ln the fall league A. H. S. was tied for first place, but was defeated
on the play off. ln the spring league the High school was at the head of the league
all through the season, and every match was won.
The team is composed of Nolan Turner, Clinton Arnold, Alexander Atterbury,
Bruce Dowling and Armin Housewirth. Clinton Arnold was captain of the team in
the fall league, and Nolan Turner in the spring league.
The lwoose Lodge gave a banquet to the winners of the "A" and HB" leagues at
the Albany Hotel.
The standings of the Spring Leagues are:
VV. L. Per.
High School ....... ..... l 4 7 667
Olympians .,.... ..... l 2 9 571
Barbers ..... 6 12 333
Delylolay ...... 4 8 333
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L. McCANN DAVIS
PALMER J. RALSTON
MASON E. MCCANN
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Ig Whlrlwmd Staff I
p Editor, .................. ......... K arl Huston
Assistant Editor .......... ....... Q .Lud Heyman
I ' Business Manager ..........,......... ....... E velyn Palmer
Assistant Business' Manager ........................ Martha Fisher I
Subscription Manager ............................ Josephine Ralston
S Athletic Editors .................. Nolan Turner,fShirley Hayes
I Society Editor ......... ......................... H enrletta Davis
A dlumni Editor ........ .......... V ernon Henderson
' A rt Editor ........................................................ Mary 'Wood
I Literary Editors ............ Irene Neugart, Priscilla Watrous
- Stunt Editor .................................................. Louise Mason
I Joke Editor .....,.... ..................... S tcwart Ralston
' 'Cartoonists ............... ......... E arl and Lloyd McCann
. General Reporter ........................... ' ................. A gnes Farris
I Senior Reporter ............................................ Louise Mason
Junior Reporter .......... ............... E lizabeth Beam
v Sophomore Reporter ........................ Charlotte McCrosshn
I Central Freshman Reporter ........ ............. Le e Rohrbough
Madison Freshman Reporter ........ ......... S arah Snyder
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THE . . .WHIRLWI D
YULl'Ml'1 XIX ALI'!ANY,vOlUCGON, JANUARY, 1925 Xllhililill I
DEBATES HELD W0 NEW COURSES WINS IN VERY
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AN IXTERYIEWV MDEANNUAL CARNIVAL
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DUNCAN McCROSSAN PALMER
TRAVER MASON MORGAN
DODELE STEEN RALSTON
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Editor .................. X ....... Edith Duncan
Assistant Editor ...... ......... P earl Dodcle
Business Manager ................... ....... E velyn Palmer
Assistant Business Manager ....... ........... M artha' Fisher
Subscription Manager ......... g .................. Josephine Ralston i
Assistant Subscription Manageng ................ Louise Mason ' i
dthletic Editors .................... Nolan Turner, Arnold Steen
Exchange Editor ......................................... .Ruella Morgan
Society Editors ...... Elizabeth Beam, Charlotte McCrossan
Alumni Editor .............................................. Clara Wilfcrt , ,
Literary Editor ....,.... ........... E llen Baker
General Reporter .......... ........, Lo yal Hartsock
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V . , wid' V
E wish to take this opportunity to thank
the advertisers, the subscribers, the stunt
show participants and the commercial de-
partment for their support of this edition of the
The majority of the business men have loyally
given their financial support to the Whirlwind by
The subscribers who willingly and readily handed
in subscriptions have made possible several new
Through the efforts of committees in charge of
the stunt show a large amount was raised for the
Annual. llfith this support the Annual will be a
The members of the commercial department have
labored long and diligently over some poorly written
manuscripts and through their efforts the work has
been made ready for the printer.
We also wish to thank Miss Elva Burris and
Miss Vera Horner for their advice and aid in this
edition of the A. H. S. Whirlwind Annual.
-'25 W. W. STAFF.
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.ai JZ M ,-il, ,f it F MEM, . - Y Sq.-.L-.
A Man of the World
This forms the diary of one Donald David Sinclair, whom it has been my good
fortune to know intimately from childhood:
April 30th, 1923. Home.
Having reached, some two weeks ago, my 22nd birthday on this queer old globe,
and having just graduated from college, I can say in all seriousness that I feel quite a
man of the world. College really does a great deal for a man besides furnishing him
education. It gives him self-control and self-confidence. Let it be understood, how-
ever, that it is self-confidence, and in no way is it conceit.
Another great thing college teaches a man of observation is, never under any cir-
cumstances, to fall in love. Women are the most fickle creatures yet discovered, and
unless a man is a football hero or a marvelous dancer he finds it impossible to hold
favor longer than two weeks. So I am, as any man of my experience would say,
"through with women."
' May 4th,
Two days ago, I sat in the office of my father, James W. Sinclair, wondering what
to do for a year or so, after which time I might consider becoming a junior partner of
"I say, Governor," I said suddenly to my father, "did you say I had a cousin
about my age in England ?"
"Well," Dad returned, not looking up from his papers, "you have two-a boy
and a girl. In which one are you interested?"
"The boy, of course." flmagine anyone asking me a question like thatlj
"Very well, then," Dad went on, still signing letters, "your cousin is living at
present on the family estate at Gateshead-on-Tyne. I can arrange passage on the
Corinthian for you and John if you care to visit him. I will make it my birthday
present to you."
John is my older brother, though many will agree with me in saying that years
do not always provide wisdom. They certainly don't in his case.
"John's a nuisance," I answered, "but I'1l take him along."
"Probably he'll be taking you along," Dad said, and for some unknown reason,
smiled. I have always noted Dad's queer sense of humor.
May 12th. Aboard the Corinthian.
I can't say much for ocean travel. John is feeling fine and is on deck constantly.
Of course I would accompany him but I have quite a lot of reading to do. However,
I am getting rather anxious to see this English cousin of mine., He has the reputation
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of being one of the cleverest impersonators in Great Britain. Since the family position
rather prohibits his going on the stage, he spends his time fooling nobility with his
uncanny impersonations. Hence, I am looking forward to seeing him.
June lst. Sinclair Castle.
Upon arriving at my cousin's family estate we were greeted with ceremony. The
English seem to be quite fond of that sort of thing. Being a man of experience in both
economic and business lines, it hits me as being quite unnecessary. I was ushered into
the drawing room, where the head servant informed me that my cousin had suddenly
been called away to France on urgent business. I grasped a mahogany table for sup-
port, my disappointment having overcome me for the moment. I muttered some un-
intelligible sounds of objection, and proceeded to grow gloomy, taking no interest in
surveying the castle with my brother, John.
Kept my light on until after midnight last night, expecting an attack of ghosts for
which these family castles are noted. Nothing happened, however, so at 1 :3O I turned
the light off. Of course, being a man of the world I was by no means afraid, merely
Must man's peace always be destroyed? Can he not enjoy an hour of solitude
and quiet without being disturbed by a woman? just as I had begun to feel perfectly
content because of the absence of women in this place, the Duke's ward, a girl, had to
put in her disturbing appearance. Oh, ye gods! Anything to escape women!
Well-the Duke's ward is an interesting child. She is just passed eighteen. Her
name is Prudence Conroy. Her type of beauty, brown eyes and blonde hair, is Very
unusual. There is a charm in her very low, soft voice and her quiet manner. But
then-there are hundreds like her, and being a man of the world, I, of course, shall
not be bothered by paying any attention to her. For, after all, she is but a child.
I took Prudence for a short walk this morning. Any man of my experience would
have done that, since she complained of a slight headache. It was only civil of me to
suggest a brief jaunt in the open air. Prudence talks little, but what she does say is
intelligent. She is an interesting child. John seems to get a great deal of amusement
out of my taking Prudence for a walk. He has a sense of humor like Dad's.
This morning, Prudence somewhat surprised me. Attired in a most attractive
riding habit, blonde curls forming ringlets around her white brow and dark eyes, she
presented a charming picture of a beautiful child. Somehow the word "child" does
not suit her any longer. We rode over England's bonny hills and dales, and as We
talked I noticed a slight quiver in her voice. When I stopped to pick some violets for
her, her eyes shone as stars. We were together all day and all evening. I enjoy her
company, not as I do that of an ordinary acquaintance but as I would that of a kindred
soul. I am not in love or even fascinated, I am sure. Prudence will always be my
deepest, dearest friend--nothing more.
My Violet Girl has left me-but only for a moment. I shall seize this time to
write my thoughts. Three days ago, I was convinced that we should never be more
than friends-but tonight, neath a round silver moon half hung in a sky of sapphire
satin-I proposed. Love is a strange thing. In June we are to be married.
Thunderationl Of all the overgrown hypocrites on the earth, the Duke and
John are the supreme, undisputed rulers!
Last night as I dreamily made my way to my room to retire, I heard a low mumble
of voices coming from John's quarters. Being a man of the world, I wasn't fool
enough to let that pass by without investigation. I started toward the door of John's
chamber but before going very far, I thought of Prudence. She wouldn't approve of
eavesdroppers. Still, if the occupants of the room were plotting against me, it was for
her protection as well as mine, that I queer the act. Reasoning thus, I recalled the
vision of her loveliness as she stood beside the rose bush in her pale lavendar frock, and
I proceeded stealthily to J'ohn's room. I heard these words:
"He did!l" It was my brother's voice.
"Greatl Wait till I tell Dad! Oh Boy! Hot Daugll What's that?
"Wig-deucedly hotf' This voice was more muffled than John's and entirely
strange. "Hands can't stand massaging and cold cream much longer. Deuced color
for a duke, what?
I gasped. Lavender-a duke. I pictured a horrible scene. Furious were my
imaginings. I burst through the door-then stopped. There, with one unshod foot
on the floor and a satin-slippered one on the chair, resting one arm on a raised knee,
and holding a blonde wig in his right hand stood a man, whom I had never seen before.
He was immediately introduced to me as being my cousin, the Duke of Sinclair Castle,
and England's most prominent impersonator. And he wore a lavender gown!
A few minutes later, I was suffering from an attack of acute humiliation. I
swear they teased me a thousand times about being "through with women."
But after all I didn't fall in love with a woman. However, I've learned my
lesson, and, I still remain-"a man of the world."
Harlan Rohrbough-Oregon Agricultural
Howard Towers-Ames Hardware, Albany
Arnold Handley-Southern Pacific, Albany
Dan Poling-Oregon Agricultural College,
Lawrence Schmitt-Whitman College, Walla
Wilda Parrish-University of Oregon, Eu-
Lloyd Rich-Busickls, Albany
Pauline Moreland tMrs. Floyd Fisherj
Hazel Clinton, First National Bank, Albany
David Porter, Albany College, Albany
Barbara Morgan, Secretary to School Board,
Delbert Rogers-Monmouth Normal School,
Ruth Nebergall, Willamette University,
Edward Fortmiller, University of Oregon,
Bruce Coie, Albany College, Albany
Lucile Lawrenson, Bhenke-Walker Business
jamie Mize, Stenographer for C. C. Bryant,
Ward Davis, Oregon Agricultural College,
Wilma Rohrbough, Oregon Agricultural
John Pollak, University of Oregon, Eugene
Robert Patterson-Albany College, Albany
Lois Burns-CMrs, Clifford Lovejoyj
Frances Humphrey-Western Union, Portland
Margaret Cathey QMrs. Guy Butlerj Portland
Harris Brock, Albany College, Albany
Harvey Beauchamp-University of Oregon,
Amy Liska, Monmouth Normal School,
Joe Gray, North Pacific Dental College,
Olive Barker, Bhenke-Walker Business
Minnie Gourley, Marshall-Wells Co., Portland
George Laubner, Albany College, Albany
Malcolm Phillips, Seattle Bible College,
jenny Warren CMrs. Harold Fisherl
Clara Wilfert, Albany College, Albany
Alice Bonar, Willard Electric Co., Albany
Kermit Brandeberry, O. A. C., Corvallis
Lindsey Doty, University of Oregon, Eugene
jane Gilbert, Stenographer for C. C. Bryant,
Wallace Burkhart, O. A. C., Corvallis
Jewell Jones-Pacific Telephone Co., Albany
Glen Wilfert-Albany College, Albany
Florence Pierce CMrs. Paul Ebyj Los Angeles
Leonard Olene, College of Puget Sound,
Maxen Dunham, Penny Co., Albany
Nora Norwood, Stenographer for Hill SL
John Steincipher, Willamette University,
Monroe Cooley, North Pacific Dental College,
Madge DeLasaux, Music Store, Fresno,
Helen Nebergall QMrs. Leslie Zelskyj, Albany
Byron Taylor, O. A. C., Corvallis
Maxwell Cook, U. S. Navy
Hugh Mason, Druggist, Jefferson
Melvin Cook, Shell Oil Co., Portland
George Broders, Albany College, Albany
Willis DeVaney, O. A. C., Corvallis
Olga Jackson, University, Eugene
Ronald Robnett, University of Oregon, Eugene
Homer Bloom, Employed by Southern Pacific
Minerva Braden, University of Minnesota
Muriel Beal CMrs. Ernest Hallerl, Albany
Salone Cusick lMrs. James Searsl, Portland
Ardis Eberle, University of Oregon, Eugene
Velena Jenks, Willamette University, Salem
Gordon McDonald, University of Oregon,
Glenna McDaniel QMrs. Kenneth Rossj,
james Van Winkle, Reporter of the Albany
Mae Weisner, O. A. C., Corvallis
Russell Buzzard, Manager Cleaning and
Pressing House, Klamath Falls
Francis Haas, Organist, Portland
Floyd Scott, North Pacific Dental College,
Clark Kendall, O. A. C., Corvallis
Buford Morris, Druggist, Woodworth Drug
Earl Aldrich, Bhenke-Walker, Portland
Dorothy Walker fMrs. Kenneth Carterj,
Thomas Swan, University of Oregon, Eugene Portland
Inez Wood, Stenographer in the State House, Bruce Blevins, College of Puget Sound,
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The Girls, League gave a tea on September the twenty-ninth in honor of the new
girl students and the teachers. During the social hour, which followed a very pleas-
ant program, the girls endeavored to get acquainted with each other. The Girls'
League room was opened for inspection at the close of the tea.
The Sophomore reception which is one of the most happily anticipated events of
the school year was held on Friday, October the tenth, Robert Barker gave an address
of welcome to the new students at the first of the evening. Following this address a
program was given. The committee succeeded in making this program entirely dif-
ferent than the usual ones which are given. Following the program refreshments
The Order of the "A" initiated six members on October the twentieth. Those
initiated were Kenneth Bellows, George Goodman, Bruce Dowling, Meredith Grubbe,
Donald Haynes, and Karl Huston. Mr. Hudson and Mr. Sparks were also initiated
an honorary members.
The Madison Freshmen held a masquerade in the Madison school building on
November the seventh. Prizes were awarded for the best costumes. Following a very
delightful program refreshments were served.
The annual Junior Class party was held on Friday night, December 5, at the
High school building. The program consisted of a violin solo by Clarence Veal, a
clown dance by Catherine Riley, a reading by Hester Davis, a piano solo by Francis
Gillettg musical readings by Ellen Baker, accompanied by Jean Baker, and a minstrel
show given by Hal Clinton, Redfield Payne and Arnold Steen. The program was
drawn to an end by a harmonica solo, rendered by Matt Cline. At the close of the
evening dainty refreshments were served.
The Seniors held a party at the High School building on Friday, December 12.
With a little outside assistance, a regular vaudeville was given.
Before the curtain rose several tunes were played by the orchestra. The curtain
rose on a minstrel show by the Broadway Troupe of Payne St Clinton Company.
Francis Gillett played several solos which were followed by an act by the Seductive
Siamese Twins. The fourth act was "The Hypnotist," taken by Harvie, the Irre-
The Poling act met with great applause, as did Cecile Johnson, who gave an in-
terpretative dance. The Recreation of Methusla, given by Barker and Farris, Was
followed by a piano solo by Alfred Girard.
The curtain was drawn at the end of several selections by the ever popular Girls'
The Order of the "AH held its second initiation of the year on January the
eighteenth. At this time Oliver Butts, Oscar Olson and William Drager were initi-
ated. This initiation was kept a deep, dark secret, but we were informed that, barring
one accident, it was a great success.
The ninth "A" of Madison Junior High School gave a combined welcome party
to the new Freshmen and farewell to those who were leaving for the high school
building, on January 26. This party was held in the Madison school gymnasium.
Games were played until a late hour, when refreshments were served. The students
in whose honor the party was given were very glad to know that they were appre-
ciated to such an extent by their fellow classmates.
The Sophomore class gave a party on February 16. The program included a
trio, composed of Evelyn and Esther Olene, and Lois Howard, a dance by Miss
Katherine Riley, charades, a solo by lzetta Green, reading by lretha Holloway, a
trombone trio, and a cornet solo by Ira Scott. Ted Gilbert had charge of the stunts,
which included an auction sale by which the partners were secured for the refreshments.
The Sophomores are convinced that they had never had a better party during their
High School career.
The Albany High School "Stunt Show" was given on March the twentieth.
This was the biggest show that has ever been given in the history of the High School.
Besides a stunt given by each class in real side show manner there were stands in which
popcorn, peanuts, candy, ice cream, hot dogs and soda pop were sold. The Novelty
Booth, and the Fortune Telling Tent attracted a great deal of attention. In the "Big
Topl' a one ring circus was given. The circus brought with it a wonderful menagerie,
including a giraffe, seals, monkeys, elephants and the rare gook. A real parade, which
helped to attract the crowd to the circus, was given at noon.
.. -.,. 1 ' Y
Sherwood is one of the most beautiful plays of the romantic type ever written.
It is adopted from the story of Robin Hood. Its author, Alfred Nayes, is considered
hy critics as the greatest living English poet. He follows the style of the Elizabethan
romanticists rather than that of writers of the modern school of realism.
The cast of characters is:
Harry Austin, Rohin Hood-Earl of Huntington, followers of Robin Hood: Karl Huston,
Little john: Ove McCrary. Will Scarlet, Ernest Ralston, Reynild Greenleaf, Leon Steen,
Alan-a-Dale, Rohert Barker, Friar Tuck: Lowell Morgan, Much-The Miller's Song John
Cusick, Prince john: Charles Rawlings, King Richard-Coeur de Lion, Arnold Steen, Blondel
-Richards Minstrel, Lowell Morgan, Oberon-King of the Fairies, Louise Mason, Puck,
John Cox, Sheriff of Nottinghamg Hal Clinton, Fitzwalter-Father of Maid Marian: Harry
Harvie, Shadow-of-a-Leaf-A Fool, Louise Mason, Arthur Plantagenet-Nephew to Prince
Johng Ellen Baker, Queen Elinor-Mother of Prince john and Richard, Edith Duncan, Marian
Fitzwalterg Inez Heyman, jenny-Her Maid, Emily Gropp, Widow Scarlet, Agnes Thiessen,
Prioress of Kirkleeg Georgie VVright, Novice, Loyal Hartsock, Shirley Hayes, Hal Clinton,
Ernest Ralston, llah Traver, Emily Gropp, Louise Mason, Serfsg Ted Young, Meridith
Grulwlie, Shirley Hayes, Ernest Ralston, Courtiers and Retainers, Pauline Bloom, Emma Olene,
Evelyn Palmer, Ladies of the Courtg Josephine Ralston, Inez Heyman, Helen Pugh, Lois Hall,
Georgie VVright, llah Traver, Helen Beougher, Fairies.
"The Trailer of Errors"
.1 Play af the Business PVorld Today
By Marye Golding
Cast of Charartfrs
Mr. A. B. jackson, Ihr Bom .,.,..,,Y............... Henry Collier
Miss Careless, the Stenagrafzlzrr l..,, .....,. P auline Bloom
Billy, the Trailer .......,,...,.....,7,,,,.. ......, A rthur Potwin
Lily, another Trailer ,........,.....,.. ..,,.. R uella Morgan
Miss l. Nl. Vain .,...,. ..,,,,......,., H elen Pugh
Mrs. Meek .o,......,,.. o......... H elen Wliiteman
Ruth Meek ...r......,.l,.. .,,.Y,Y,........,., L ois Hall
Bliss Just Right tt....,....,,..... ,.........,,...,,.t,,t P earl Hoflich
Office of hir. A. B. Jackson, Broker.
I.-9:15 in the morning.
ll.-Two months later.
Play Presented by
The Albany High School Commercial Club
under the Direction of
Mrs. Charles Childs
Music furnished by Albany High School Orchestra
"Why the Chimes Rang"
The annual Christmas play, "Why the Chimes Rang," was presented at the high school
auditorium Wednesday, March 23. This play, which is one of a series of the Harwood
"Workshop" plays, was written by Miss McFadden.
The play itself depicts the true spirit of Christmas. The story is centered in a little
town of Germany. Here, all the people, both rich and poor, brought their gifts for
the Christ Child at a great Cathedral, according to the custom of the time. But in the town
there lived a peasant family who could not afford the lavish gifts brought by the richer
folk. The mother and father were away and the two boys, Holger and Steem, were about
to go to the Cathedral with their Uncle Bertel, when an old woman entered the hut and asked
if she might warm herself by the fire. Holger was left to care for the old woman, while Steem
and Uncle Bertel went to the Cathedral.
While at home in the hut a vision came to Holger. He saw all the people giving gifts
to the Christ Child, but still the bell would not ring. This bell, by the way, rang whenever
a gift was given by a giver who had earned the gift and presented it with a warm heart.
The rich people could not make the bell ring. But when Holger placed his few pennies on
the altar, by virtue of his great sacrifice in remaining at home, the chimes rang. The story
was presented by the Dramatic Club and was pronounced a success by all who attended.
A. H. S. Band
Under the leadership of Professor W. T. Nichols, who has been with us for two years,
the High School Band this year has made even greater progress than it made last. It has
mastered some heavy overtures, besides a number of standard marches, including some of
Sousa's famous compositions.
The Band started rehearsing early in September to get in shape to play for the Linn
County Fair. When school opened practice was immediately begun for the annual concert
held December 16. The concert was very successful. The Band has supported the rallies
and football games. It has played for assemblies where it received the hearty support of the
students. Professor Nichols has been drilling the hand for the Oregon High School Band
Meet at Corvallis. Last year our hand Won second prize, which was a handsome gold-headed
drum major's baton. This year a big effort will be made to win first place.
The success of the band is largely due to the efforts of the officers, who are: Harry
Austin, presidentf Louis Schoel, vice-presidentg Ted Gilbert, managerg and Gerald Steele,
secretary and reporter.
The members of the band are:
Clarinets, Louis Schoel, Gerald Steele, Harry Harvie, Loyal Hartsockg flute, William Freerk-
seng cornets, Ira Scott, Merle Bogart, Wallace Palmer, Lee Rohrboughg altos, Lynn Stewart,
Alexander Atterburyg baritone, Ted Gilbertg trombones, Shirley Hayes, VVillard Mizeg bass,
Harry Austing drums, Arnold Steen, Frank Niles.
This is the second year for the Girls' Band in Albany High School. Several
of the girls graduated last year which made it difficult for us to get started again,
but we have three new clarinet players and two new alto players which help greatly
with the harmony. Under the leadership of Professor W. T. Nichols, to whom
much of the credit is due, the Girls' Band has become a reality, a factor that will
make the boys work hard to hold first place another year.
The members of the band are: Dorothy Cornelius, Elherta Minton, cornetsg
Frances Barnes, Mary Paulus, Inez Deffenbaugh, clarinetsg Sarah Snyder, baritoneg
Vernita Bodine, tromboneg Helen Cochran, Ruth Baldwin, altosg Vera Marsh, bassg
Helen Thompson, bass drum, and Josephine Ralston, snare.
The Chamber of Commerce has taken the Girls' Band many places during the
past year. Among them were: Harrisburg Community Fair, Seio Community Fair,
Pine Grove, Lebanon Strawberry Fair, Riverside, and Shedd.
They have, also, played for the Linn County Fair, the Fall Opening, and several
f--- I .
-----4-----W avia M-My--T-1 1 if 1. ,i --- i
The orchestra this year has done exceptional work in spite of the fact that a
number of our members were lost by graduation last spring. Prof. Nichols, through
his work in the Junior High Schools, had plenty of material to fill their places and
under his direction the orchestra has mastered some very difficult music and has ap-
peared at debates, Parent-teachers meetings and at other school functions.
The officers elected for the year were: Jack Berry, presidentg Ruby Parker,
vice-president, Margaret Hurst, secretary and treasurer, and Lynn Stewart, manager
The personnel of the orchestra is as follows: Ruby Parker, Helen Thompson,
piano, Paul Greene, Margaret Hurst, Jack Berry, lst violins, Iron Holley, Mildred
Emmett, Lavora Emmett, 2nd violins, Louis Schoel, Gerald Steele, clarinets, William
Freerksen, flute, Lynn Stewart, alto, Ted Gilbert, baritone, Shirley Hayes, Willard
lVIize, trombonesg Frank Niles, drums.
Girls' Glee Club
The Girls' Glee Club started its second year with a meeting and election of
officers October 18, 1924. The following officers were elected: Agnes Ferris, presi-
dentg lVIarAbel Braden, vice-presidentg Jane Davis, secretary-treasurerg Lela Collins,
The students have been Working under the capable leadership of Miss Helen
Poling. They have been very faithful in their work and have been complimented for
their splendid help, and the special numbers which have been given by various mem-
bers during the assembly periods.
At the beginning of the new semester our President, Agnes Ferris, left for
Eugene High School. Her place was filled by MarAbel Braden. Esther Olene
was chosen vice-president.
Members of the club have been Working on the operetta, "ln the Garden of the
Shah," which is to be presented sometime in May. The operetta calls for eight
characters, several chorus girls, attendants and soldiers.
The Girls' Glee Club is practically a new organization in the High School but
with a good start and a good leader it has made good.
The Boys' Glee Club
The Boys' Glee Club, under the guidance and leadership of Miss Helen Poling,
has made a successful debut in the musical realm of the Albany High School this
Their one big success was a minstrel show called "The Chocolate Bar Reviewu
which was given with a varied program on March ll.
This minstrel was a huge success, the proceeds amounting to about seventy-five
One of the outstanding features of the Glee Club is the Boys' Trio, consisting
of Redfield "Shorty" Payne, tenorg Hal "Hambone'l Clinton, lead, and Arnold
"Snowball,' Steen. baritone. This trio has appeared on several occasions in local
entertainments and parties of the High School and have always made a big hit with
Although the achievements of the Glee Club have not been many, those we have
accomplished have been successful, thanks to the unfailing efforts of our teacher, Miss
This year the Girls' Trio has played an important part in the musical activities
of the High School. Helen Pugh sang lead, Emma Olene, tenor, and Josephine
Ralston, alto. The Trio made its first appearance at an early assembly. After that
it was called upon to sing at community affairs, High School parties and concerts.
The Trio has appeared at several "Open Forurnn meetings at the request of the
Chamber of Commerceg and they were well received each time. As all members of
the Trio graduate this year, it will be necessary to train a new group.
Classical and popular songs have been rendered. Among the encores the most
popular has been 'fOh Peter."
One of the most popular organizations in the musical circle of the Albany High
School is the Boys' Trio. It is composed of the following members: Redfield
A'Shorty" Payne, tenorg Hal "Hambone" Clinton, leadg and Arnold "Snowball"
The Trio is ever in demand because of its ability to blend its melodious voices
The trio has appeared at local entertainments, in the High School and the Junior
Highsg also, in various outside programs.
Trulv this is an organization of which the High School can be proud.
T I ' 1- .-..... .
'- ir x
The second Qrchestra was started with only a few members. It has increased
in size and is progressing rapidly under the direction of Prof. W. T. Nichols.
While many of the students are capable of playing in the first orchestra the
number in that orchestra is limited. As vacancies occur, members of the second or-
chestra will fill the places.
Among the pieces taken up this year were: "Fair Maid of Perthf' "Marche
lllilitaire " 'lStonV Point," and "Bachelor Girlsff'
The members of the orchestra are: Prof. Nichols, Betty Mzirks, violinsg Helen
Cochran, Alexander Atterbury, altosg Vernitta Bodine, tromboneg Wallace Palmer,
Lee Rohrbough, cornetsg William Freerksen, fluteg Frank Niles, Jack Cathey, drumsg
Helen Thomson, piano.
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Opening of school.
First assembly-'llots of pep."
Reception given by the Juniors and Seniors
to the Sophomores.
First football game of season, A. H. S. ver-
sus Toledo High. The score was 48 to
0 in our favor.
Annual Albany and Corvallis High football
classic. Score was 0 to 0.
Basketball season opens with the inter-class
Girls' basketball holds the attention of A.
I ""'7"1""'V-ev Y f f- ..--1
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JANUARY 23- k '
Sophomores have an enjoyable party. -H
FEBRUARY 14- W 2 A. H. S. opens the debating season by win- ' 19
ning from Monmouth.
Albany High wins Linn County basketball ?
championship. ii ff-' A 'i
. -M4 -
MARCH 14- 5'
Baseball practice begins. ,'
'SFI' l, 555. '
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fd ' Page 126
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Brick Hartsock Crattling dice furiouslyj-"I roll a dollarl Fade me, somebody."
Mason McDermott Qproducing a large pursej-"Fadedl Say boy, your bleached l"
THE GREATEST "HE AND SHE" JOKE IN THE WORLD
She-"Say that you love me."
He-"I love you." '
Cormach Boucher was boasting about his radio set. "Why I hooked my set up to
the clothes-line and got Pittsburgh."
Stewart Ralston-"That's nothing, I hooked mine up to the bed and got Hot
Eldon M.-"Hey, Waiter. This lobster has only one claw."
Waiter-"Yes, you see the lobsters often fight with each other and lose a claw."
Eldon--"In that case bring me the winner." A
Bob Powers-"Is this Dr. Beauchamp's office?"
Bob-"Is he in ?"
"Yes, would you like to see him ?" '
Bob-"No, thank you! But can you tell me how long he will be here ?"
"Why, he should be here at least three hours, but he can see you perfectly Well
Bob-"Thank you just the same, but I think I'1l call on his daughter."
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Bus Fish-"Why do you have such bad roads up here ?" I
Native-"To keep the autos out. We prefer to die of old age."
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1 l The Mexican Athletic Association
One of the greatest steps, in all the annals at athletics in our fair city, has lately
e been made in the forming of the Mexican Athletic Association. The association held
-I its first meeting at a banquet at the Austin Chile Stand last Saturday night.
F The result of the bullfest was: Chief Toreador, Alf. Girardg Chief Matador,
Harry Harvieg Chief Banderilly, Clarence Veal. Stan Summers was elected faculty
3 adviser in a close race with Mr. Sparks. ' '
l The purpose of the association is to further the interest and increase the practice
of throwing the bull.
Those wanting to join will see the Matador. Initiation will consist chiefly of
listening to each of the officers for one hour. QThose going to be initiated please
bring hip boots.J r
Tryouts will be held whenever a candidate gives a debate, speech, or any oration,
because at that time the candidates' ability to throw the bull will be tested.
Throwing the bull is an old sport with so many in athletics. The association
ought to prosper very much in the near future.
Fm -- -e A ,c va.
it "'1"T1 ----' v' 4:':g-,,."'--'11'1-51--viif 1 Q 5 .3f"' ' - ' :f'z"'- - Y
M . ,--.....,, u-
Judge-"Have you ever been sentenced before."
l John Cusick-"Never," he said, bursting into tears.
fl Judge-"Well, don't cry, you're going to be sentenced now."
She-"Darling will you love me when I grow old and ugly ?"
He ftenderlyj-"Dearest, you may grow older, but you will never grow uglierf'
l Foiled again, murmured the chocolate drop.
' "Some day I'll be rich," said the dog as he picked up the scent.
"Why is Clinton so quiet ?" I
"He caught himself cheating in a solitaire game and has never spoken to himself
Crane-"Are you the man who cut my hair the last time ?"
Barber-"I cou1dn't be, sir. I've only been here a year."
7 Mrs. Young-"Ted, are you teaching that parrot to swear?"
1 Ted-"No, I'm only telling it what not to say."
Q CORRECT THIS SENTENCE
I "I've driven her 3000 miles," said Shirley Hayes, "And I've never gone over 20
Q2 miles an hour."
ll .. . . '
5 Clerk- This tint of powder matches your face perfectly."
if Inez Z.-"What's the use of powder if its the same color as my face ?"
Del Morrison-"She reminds me of my radio set."
Chas. Rawlings-"Well set up ?"
I Del-"No, useless."
if Cat-"Shucksl I'm not afraid of danger-I've nine lives."
g Frog-"That's nothing-I croak every night."
i Miss Burris-"What is the opposite of woe."
LI Si Kean-"Giddap."
Speaking of jokes-Vic Clinton.
Q Grandmother-"Ellis, I wouldn't slide down those stairs."
l Ellis Porter-"Wou1dn't? Heck! you cou1dn't."
' Page 129
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Ralph C.-"You look like Helen Brown."
Margaret H.-"Thank you! I look even worse in white." l
Henrietta fAt the office,-"Harry did you sweep behind the door?" i
Harry Austin-"Yes, nearly everything."
Skin Cox-"The bath tub at our house hasn't been working for three weeks." 1
Merle Githens-'AWhen did you find that out?', ,
Skin Cox-"This morning."
Earl Johnson-"Why did Jones go broke?"
Clyde F orney-"He tried to sell garters to college men."
Lois Hall-"Can you sing a solo P"
Clara Theissen-"No, I can't duet." v
Willie Hardcase-"Maw, that dentist you sent me to that was advertised as pain- 1
less wasn't." '
Mother-"He wasn't ?" i
Willie-"No-I bit his finger, and he yelled just like any other dentist."
Dumb-"You certainly sling a terrible lingo. You ought to go to London and
learn the King's English."
Dumber-"Oh, I know he's English."
Georgie-"It must be easy to sit down and write the funny paragraphs that occur 1
Stew-"Oh, the sitting down and the writing are easy enoughg it's the occurring L
that's hard." tl... "
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"My dear sir," said the New York traffic officer, "you disregarded my stop signal
and jamed up the traffic frightfully, but run along now and try to do better."
Page 131 '
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STILL LOOKING l T
"Tell me, Diogenesf' asked one of the young men about the town, "what is it you i i
are looking for ?"
"I am in search of a girl," he said, "a girl who Wears black stockings." i T
THE HOLD3UP 1
"Throw up your hands!" l T
'fohz oh!" '
"Oh! Oh! Oh!"
"Now let's see what you've got."
"Don't say a word."
"I tell you to be quiet! Now, let me examine the back muscles. Ah! Just as 1
thought. Rheumatism. You can lower your arms now. That'll be twenty dollars,
Philip E.-"Give me an Arrow Collar." ,
i Glenn H.-"Well, how narrow?"
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Mr. Hudson-Can you tell me who
Thomas Edison was?
Paul Greene-Yes, sir. He is the man
who invented the phonograph which keeps
us up all night so that we can burn his
Miss Braden-VVhere did you get that
Lowell Morgan-You don't Want to
know the truth do you?
Miss Braden-Come, now, where did
you get that chewing gum?
Lowell Morgan-YVell, if you must
know the truth, I got it under your desk.
The radio will never take the place of
the newspapers. You can never start a fire
with a radio.
Dr. George J. Kenagy
First National Bank Building
DR. W. R. BILYEU
First National Bank Building
Manifuring Hair Cutling
Marrelling Hfaler Hfafving
Fllliilll and Smlp Treatments
La Rose Vanity Shoppe
Phone 354 R
403 First National Bank Building
DR. F. E. BEAUCHAMP
Physifian and Surgeon
First National Bank Building
Office Phone 11 Residence Phone 248
Side by Side
A Ibfzny's Great
Courteous, Efficient Treatment is found at the
ALBANY STATE BANK
' " X A
, 1 1
' ' wife? '
M H' ,f fini
f 1 r
We Don't Want to Be Known
lone, as a Store of Beautiful
What we do want to hammer home is that we
are as fair in price as we are in pattern and
as liberal in value as we are likeable in model.
A beautiful woman who couldn't bake a pie
isn't our idea of a wife--and even tho' we are
showing the hanclsomest Spring clothes of
our career, we want you to know and feel that
we are basing our campaign on VALUES.
l ' ':,..,.Lh f f,.. J 'THEl L Qu,,,i,y
,Y - . 'Z S 'l,
Ilff znrztc you to S3565
inspeft our neu' r I , -"" A
Spring llzerrlzanrlixe glue First Q3
"Dress Well and Succeed"
, f ,
Cleaning, Dying ana' Steam Pleating
HFMMING-BIRD SILK HOSIERY- '
21 Shades-You can match any Shoe ,,,,,
Helen Poling-Shorty, you have a very
Shorty Payne-Yes? So you think I
shall be able to fill the concert hall?
Helen Poling-Not only fill it, but also
lVIerlyn Messman-lsn't that great? We
have a man on every base.
Pearl I-loflich-What's the difference?
So have they.
Harry Austin-And after the party I
asked her if I might see her home.
Leon S.-And what did she say?
Harry Austin-She said she'd send me a
picture of it.
Let poets sing their lilting song,
And gaily smite their lyre.
Give me the man who whistles While
He's putting on a tire.
Margie-"I know all about it."
lVIadlyn-"Now Who's been peddling
Bob P.-"Is Delma a good driver?"
Jim P.-"Yes, she drives me crazyfl
PARTS Fon ALL CARS
212 Easr First Phone 379
For the New Ice Cream
THE HUB CANDY
THE McDOWELL SHOE
The Arrh Preserfver Store
ALBANY STATE BANK
A Federal Reserve Banking System is back of us.
Home Furnishings . . .
Your gift problems are easily solved Whether you wish to furnish your
in our large gift shop. home complete, or just add a piece of
Gifts for the graduate, the bride, furniture, you will find a large as-
birthdays, anniversaries and every sortment here-and our prices are al-
occasion which requires gifts.
"COMPLETE HOME FURNISHERSU
Bill B.-"Hey, where's the joke box,
Alice F.-"Hereg crawl in."
The middle-aged spinster was in a re-
"Sometimes," she sighed, HI Wish I had
married before I was old enough to have
enough sense not to do it."
Miss Stanford-What is Darwin's the-
Joe G.-He claims that we allvcame
from monkeys. But he is incorrect. My
people are English, and thine Welsh.
"Why did you give up pipe organ les-
"I felt so childish, playing with my feet."
0 Demand . . . .
Ralston Electrlc Company
310 West Second Street
8 B D. E. NEBERGALL MEAT
320 VVEST SECOND STREET ALBANY
FANCY CREPE FABRICS FOR SPRING AND SUMMER- 9
Plain, Plaid and Figured ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,.....,,..,,,,,,,,,,,. ,.,,,..,,,, S 1 .25 Yard
LOIVEST POSSIBLE PRICES
SERVICE WITH H SMILE
4-14 West First Street, Albany
MEATS AND FISH
"The Chinesef, explained the scientist,
"invented paper from seeing the wasps
build their nestsf'
"Yeah,'y agreed the lowbrow, "and I
suppose they invented gunpowder from see-
ing guns being fired."
Sedonia-How is that back tire on your
Fat flooking over side of carl-Oh, it's
all right. All right on top, but flat on the
A corn syrup manufacturing company
received the following letter:
I have eaten three cans of your corn
syrup and it hasn't helped my Corns one bit.
YO UR APPEARANCE
Makes a Difference
Let us help you to look your best every
day of the year.
We assure you the very best of service
in Marcelling, Manicuring, Scalp Treat-
ments and Facials at all times.
Phone 2611 106 So. Ferry
RADIOS PHONOGRAPHS PIANOS
Try the Drug Store First
WooDwoRTH DRUG Co.
Trade at the Store With
the Orange Colored Front
Ir's your guarantee of
Service plus Quality
J. L. BUSICK 84: SONS
Everything your banking needs may require.
ALBANY STATE BANK
C. J. Breier Company
DRY GOODS, SHOES AND
Lofwest Prire: in Tolwn the Quality
M. STERNBERG 8: CO.
QUALITY AND STYLE FOR
YOUNG MEN AND WOMEN
MEN'S STORE LADIES' STORE
1st and Broadalbin 1st and Lyon
Better Materials 202 East Second
Better Workmnnxhip Corner Baker
JENNINGS AUTO TOP
Stationary Tops and Winter Inrlosures
N. L. Jennings Telephone
"Janette says her face is her fortune."
"She certainly is a lucky girl, never to
have to pay any income tax."
"I wouldn't trust that man Cecil A. is
motoring with too far," remarked Verna
"No," agreed Ruth C., "I Wouldn't trust
him any farther than I cared to walk."
Speed O.-How did Elmer come to get
hit by an automobile?
Evelyn P.-He got out of his car on a
country road to pick up a horseshoe.
Engaged-So your last boss was a mean
Released-Mean! Why that guy'd raise
you five a week and then fire you just to
make you feel Worse about losing your job.
"Why weepest, Henriette?" he cried.
"Art suffering from thy bunions?"
"Nay, hold your pity," she replied, "I've
just been peeling onions."
Bob-"Louise has two faults."
john-"You and who else?"
All Kindr of
BAKED GOODS, FRENCH PASTRY
115 West Second Street Albany, Oregon
AUTO SHEET METAL WORK
Radiator, Fender, Body Repairing, Welding,
125 W. Second Street Phone 1871
SIDLEY'S DOLLAR GIRDLE-just the ideal narrow girdle with B
hose supports fm the high school girl .....,.......... .....,..............-.-...... ...- A N
Spud M.-"How'd you get by in Eng-
lish without studying?"
Lud-"I worked crossword puzzles tha
the teacher couldn't get."
"Howard R. came home on the midnigh
train last night to visit his parents for
few days between trains."
t DR. A. P. HOWELLS
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
t ALBANY, OREGON
Professional Training And A Liberal Culture
A high standard of cultural and professional scholarship is one of the outstanding
marks of the University of Oregon.
Work is offered in twenty-two departments of the College of Literature, Science
and the Arts, and in the following professional schools:
The School of Architecture and The School of Medicine
Allied Arts 1 . 1 The School of Music
Tlxgogchogl of Business Admlmstra' The School of Physical Education
The School of Education The School of Sociqlfigy
The Graduate School The Extension Division
The School of Journalism Summer Courses at Eugene and
The School of Law Portland
The fall term of the University 0
pens September 21, 1925.
For Catalogue, folders on the various schools, or for any other information write
to the Registrar,
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON
You Get the Girl
life Have the Diamorza'
F. M. IEIRENCH 81 SON
- Jewelers -
129 Broadalbin Street
,I E I -L
A Safe, Sane C
ustodian for your funds.
CAMERAS, ALBUMS AND
A Nice Selection for the Graduate
Arla to See Them
Druggisls to the Fines! Trade
Foshay and Mason, Inc.
Members Albany 100W Club
118 WEST SECOND STREET
A POOR SHOWING
Red-"I passed my exams. With ease."
Black-"E's? What low marks!"
"How can I keep my mince pie free
from juvenile raids?" asked the mother
of a large family.
"Lock the pantry door and put the key
under the soap in the boys' bedroom."
Love is like a photographic plate-it
takes a dark room to develop it.
She-'iWho came to the door?"
I-Ie-"The bill collector, dear."
"VVere you successful?"
i'Yes, I borrowed a five."
Tomorrow's Car Today
THE STAR CAR
WE CARRY FEDERAL TIRES
Wallace Truax Motor
ST. FRANCIS HOTEL
Rawlings Stationery 8:
Complete Linn' of Offire Supplies
NOT ICE CREAM
Creams to Bring Bark Youth
BURKHART 8z LEE
VVhen you are looking for a new HANDKERCHIEF you'll always
.find the latest novelties at ,,,,,7,V.,7,7,7,7.7,f..,V, .ffff7.H..,..,-f - -,,-. ,7,V A--7-f,ff'f- --f,---
, V 1 ,
f 1 Q
Wm 'L .
4 M.: A l f
' vs 0
M S - ,7 4
mm 'f W
g fi, W
lNIiss Burris-"What can you tell about
Shirley I-I.-"VVell-er-they're cheaper
than day rates."
Ken Bellows-"You're a cross-word puz-
zle fiendg what has four feet, fur, goes
'INIe-yow,' and has nine lives?,'
Delbert Ackerman-"A catf'
Bellows-"Aw, somebody must have told
Raymond Barrett-"This steak is tough!
Take a tip from me-"
Waiter-"Yes, sir. Thank you, sir."
lVIrs. Gossip-"Oh, Doctor, I feel so
Doctor-"Your temperature is normal.
Your pulse is exact."
"Well, Doctor, is my tongue coated?"
"No, madam, one never finds moss on
'L race track."
Inez Z.-"When I sat behind Matt in
the movies the other night he heard me say
I thought him awfully good looking."
Iron H.-"Did he get swelled over it?"
Inez Z.-"Well, I noticed it turned his
Paul N.-An awful accident up street!
Carol R.-What happened?
Paul-A car ran into a garage.
OF AN ESTABLISHED
PRINTING HOUSE IS
REFLECTED IN THE
BOOKS IT PRODUCES
M-INCH KNIFE PLEATING
For Full Length Dresses
Also 55-inch and My-inch Knife Patterns
In Skirt Lengths
Hub Cleaning Works, Inc.
RADIOLA and SPLITDORF RADIO SETS
APPLIANCES and FIXTURES
EDISON MAZDA LAMPS
Phone 20 138 W. First
Dr. Earl Fortmiller
320 West First Street
"THE FRIENDLY STORE"
DRY GOODS, NOTIONS
THE DANGER SIGNAL
Veryl H.-While kissing you, I'rn in
Marjorie T.-You'd better come back
to earth. I hear mother coming.
Merle G.--"I told Madeline just what
I thought of her, after the dance."
Preacher B.-"What did she say?"
Merle G.-"I love you, too."
Gertrude P.-"What is the difference
between a modern and an old-fashioned
Blanche C.-"About five minutes."
Bill Roley-"Where does Hoover go
every morning before school?"
Nolan T.-"Down to the postoffice to
fill his fountain pen."
F. G. WILL
JEWELER Henry A. Leillinger
DIAMONDS, WATCHES, JEWELRY Albany Oregon
CUT GLASS '
- Office 331R -PHONES -Home 549R
"Gifts That Last" 319 West First Street
326 West First Street Albany, Oregon
EVERFAST WASH FABRICS in 25 different materials and all the 9
colors of the rainbow. Always buy at ,,.......,,.... -.,. .... ....,,.....,...,.... B
Doctor-How are my ten patients this
Nurse QEmma Olenej-Nine of them DR. C.
Doctor-That's funnyg I left medicine DENTIST
for ten' Albany, Oregon Cusick Bank Bldg.
Miss Reeves-Can you give a sentence
using the word 'lNotwithstanding?"
Albert A.-My papa Wore his pants out,
but not with standing.
IVIiss Stanfcmrd-What is a sea horse?
Roy Zimmerman-The present tense of
Loren Terhune in Washington, D. C.
Csightseeingj-Papa, when are we going
to see the red tape?
He didn't listen, 'look nor stop,
Though crossing bells were ringing.
He tried to cross the tracks on high.
He heard the angels singing.
Dad-VVhere were you last night?
Raymond Ridders-just riding around
with the boys.
Dad-Well, you had better return this
vanity ease one of the boys left in the car.
E. R. CUMMINGS
Transfer and F nel
WE MOVE ANYTHING, ANYVVHERE
Phones: Res. 350, Office 105-J
Fancy Pastries . . .
For Clubs and Parties
EVERYTHING IN THE LINE OF EQATS
HOLMAN 81 JACKSON
The Golden Glow
Home llffazle Candies and Soft Drinks
F. W. ROSS, Prop.
J. H. RoBNETT, M. D.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Rooms 303-4 First National Bank Bldg.
A Supporter of A. H. S. Always.
ALBANY STATE BANK
GET YOUR GROCERIES
East Albany Garage
East Third and Main Streets
W. M. COOK
203 MAIN ST. ALBANY, ORE.
Persis H.-"You,re a coward-you're
even afraid of your own shadowf'
Ellen B.-"Well, why shouldn't I be?
It looks like a crowd following mel"
ODE FROM GEORGE G. TO
Heaven keep you, dear,
Safe from all harm,
Heaven keep you, dear,
With your wondrous charm.
Heaven keep you, dear,
Is all I can chant,
Heaven keep you, dear,
Everyone knows-I can'tl
"I owe a lot to that old lady."
"No, my landlady."
lVe Sperialize on llfaffles and Sandfwirlzer
and All Kinds of Lunrhfs
231 Lyon Street, Albany, Oregon
TRY OUR DRINKS
X - RAY
CUSICK BANK BTIILDING
A Home Institution for Home People.
Always at your service
WHAT ARE 'flip
THE FACTS? 'lil 71 EPAlI1T11'NTSL-T03-A .
Throughout the school life a student is engaged in searching out and learning facts.
First he learns a theory then studies to prove it a fact. .
And so you want to know the facts about the J. C. Penney Co.
Founded twenty-three years ago on the principle of the Golden Rule, it has been
our aim to serve our customers continually-to bring the best in quality at lowest pos-
sible prices. These are the facts of the case proven by constant growth till we have
become the World's Largest Chain Department Store Organization.
Hank Otto-They tell me Vic Clinton
gets a great deal of pleasure out of his
Merle G.-Yeah, out of it.
Mr. Hudson-What is the shape of the
Douglas Rex-I don't know.
Mr. Hudson-Well, what are the shape
of my cuff links?
SHOE REPAIR SHOP
"Always at Your Serlviten
217 Lyon Street Albany, Oregon
Mr. Hudson-I mean my Sunday ones.
Mr. Hudson-Now what shape is the
Douglas-Square on week days and
round on Sundays.
Did some friend give you that cigar?
I don't know yet.
The Bread of Quality
THE RICHER AND FINER LOAF
Ask Your Grocer for It
The Albany-made Bread
State Bank Bldg. Phone 361 Globe Barber
DR. W. L. ROBERTSON High School Students Solicited
DENTAL X-RAY DENTIST BRUCE and CHURCHILL
Voile-Ia-Sizisse, Marshall-Field's famous dot fabric 39'in. Voile, per- 7
manent dots, 26 pieces from which to choose, bright colors, 59c yd.
"SAY IT WITH FLOWERS"
No sweeter gift for the sweet girl graduate than-Flowers
All seasonable flowers arranged in baskets or bouquets
ALBANY FLORAL COMPANY
337 WEST FIRST ST. FLOWER PHONE 458-J
Found in Hall Tuesday morning:
Dearest Nah: THE AMERICAN SHINE
May I take you home tonight after
If "no" stand on one foot and wave
. I I rl '
your hand three times above your head Ve CMH an dye "'1k""'f of Shoes
and turn around twice. If "yes" just act
First and Lyon Streets Phone 475-J
La Von H.-"How are you getting , ,
along in commercial arithmetic?" Highway Auto Service
Lucille M.-"Well, I've learned how to
add up the naughts, but the numbers still HOUGH BROS'
il. Tires, Tubes and Accessorzes
jess-"Father Time is no gentleman." Ggneml Ggmling
Melville-"How do you get that way?"
Jess-"He tells on women."
Eat to live,
And the better Nelson Bros. Market
The better YOU live' FoR FRESH AND CURED MEATS
Imperial Cafe Phone 94
ALBANY STATE BANK
A Growing Bank for Growing Men and Women,
AMELIE OIL McCLAREN TIRES
KIRK POLLAK MOTOR Co.
First and Lyon Albany, Oregon
Albany Wrecking Works
"We are 'with you, students"
121 Lyon Street Albany, Oregon PARTS FOR CARS RENT OR BUY
f gif 'i3f.5'1.3':e..'i2iz:.2z
'K W But merely to observe the ways
, - Of the cop who follows me."
3 A 4 - f ? Permission of John Cusick.
ZW 5384 H' h Tdh'A 1
-f erestotemanworeas is nnua.
And reads his Annual alone.
L jg, Down with the man who reads another's,
, 1 Lv Q When he should be reading his own.
A ,T T T JEST WIND
' A To those who talk and talk and talk,
K ' This proverb should appealg
Florence L.-"I admire Arnold's finish
in singing, don't you?"
Dorothy D.-"Yes, but I always dread
"They named the baby Bob."
"For his father?"
"Nog after his mother's hair."
The steam that blows the whistle
Will never turn the Wheel."
Two Hebrews walking down a park on
a cold day-
lst Hebrew: "Why don't you say some-
2nd Hebrew: "Why don't you?"
lst Hebrew: "Do you think I want to
get my hands cold ?"
Albany, Oregon 216 West First St.
Sporting and Line Shop BARRETT BRQS.
Self Sharpening - Self Adjusting
Parasols, finest parchment 51.69--Best Chinese pointed
circular S19 Children's japanese, 69c and 79c. ......,,........ - .....,.,,,..... ..
The One Gift That
That Is Always AlM1refi111fed-
That Never Requires an
MAKE AN APPOINTMENT TODAY
flflost of tht' pictures
in this annual
taken at our studio
'71-gf. ' Lg' 5. ma? .t ' If,
7 at -,,,1LL:eze
' I' I -
in i Eiiiliiiiiiiii
nsfaaiiaiinnl 5 Eyll Fseiiiliisilll
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liEE:::::E nglisugglhfll ml Ynmm .:,: :mi
I-'55iIiEE.iE: :'i5::Ei5"':-' iiwf
Q sassgaaissn tl, HE,
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The Aristocrat of Refrigerators-
Food lasts longer and tastes
better if kept in a Herrick
Barteher Furniture Co.
Efverylhing for the Home
lil! 1' 415-421 West rim sr. Albany, Oregon
L. ' A l Miss Horner-Lynn, give definition of
iv , CHALMERS Lynn-A saxaphone is a musical instru-
MAXWELL ment with a single reed, and a clarinet
Waldo Anderson 8L Son
Distributor: and Dealer:
FARM MACHINERY - CASE TRACTORS
DE LAVAL CREAM SEPARATORS
122 N. Broadalhin Albany, Oregon
Before you buy or sell anything in the line
Second and Baker Phone 411-I
mouth. During the open season on Chris-
tians in early Rome, the saxaphone Was
used principally to arouse the lions to prop-
er attitude towards the sacrifice. Lately,
however, saxaphones have been much in
vogue at cabarets and restaurants, and are
employed to conceal the anguished cries of
the customers, who have received their
Alphena P.-"How much for a photo-
graph of me ?"
Mr. Clifford-"Fifty cents a sitting."
Alphena P.-"How much off if I stand
Albany Planing Mill
E, VV. SEARS, Prop.
SASH, DOORS, MOULDING, GLASS,
GENERAL MILL WORK
PIIOIIC 56 Phone S6
WAY'S CASH GROCERY
Where pertonal serfvire and rourteous allen-
tzon to More -whom fwe ,verfve 15 our fzrxt ron-
Corner Second and Lyon Streets
Phone 140-R Albany, Oregon Phone 56 ALBANY, oREGoN Pnnne 56
NECKWEAR-Stiff collar and cuff sets of soft linens with lace trim 9
or lace sets, in large variety ,,,.,,,,,.,, ,.,,,....,,..,,, 6 90, 31.00 and 51.35
J. A. HOWARD
Real Estate Infvestor, House Renting and
Fire and Life Insurance Agency
325 West First Street Albany, Oregon
We Are Headquarters for
Costs More-Worth More
M. SENDERS 8: CO.
"How long you in jail fo' Moses?"
"What am de cha'ge?"
"No cha'ge, everything am free."
"Ah mean what has you did?"
"Done shot mah Wife."
"You all killed yo' wife and only in jail
fo' two Weeks?',
"Dat's all-then ah gets hung."
Bob Redick-'AHoward Dixon is cer-
Alex. A.-A'Rightl VVhy, when we
walk down the street together and a girl
smiles at us, the eonceited cuss thinks she's
smiling at him."
Irion H.-"I think he is frightfully at-
Matt. K.-"Yes, frightfullyf'
Pictures - Pottery
ALBANY O R EGON
C. O. BUDLONG
SCHOOL SUPPLIES : STATIONERY
CONFECTIONERY : BAKED GOODS
ln Business on Ninth and Lyon Streets
for 13 Years
ALBANY STATE BANK
Your future depends on how you spend your time and money today.
R. VEAL 81 SON
Alco Wood Products Co.
GARAGE DOORS, ALCO OREGON SILO,
HOP BASKETS and
She-'Alt seems to me that this period
should be over. What does your watch
He-"It says tick, tock, tick, tock."
Once there was a little girl who was as
pure as the morning dew. She had never
read "Flaming Youth" and didn't know
Percy Marks from Jeanne d' Arc. She
had never seen a problem play and wasn't
in love with Rudolph Valentino. She died,
poor girl, aged three.
Did you ever have an appointment with
N05 but I've had some wonderful dis-
Swimming Instructor-Can you swim
B. F. Townsend Phones 93 and 92
The Hozzse of Quality and Serfvife
304 East Second Street
Phone 263-R Phone 263-R
For Staple and Fancy Groceries
Wallace Palmer CFreshmanJ-No, sirg Third and Lyon Srs. Albany, Oregon
but I can sure wade.
Telephone 442 ' Albany, Oregon
The Globe Theatre
The Highway Repair Shop
All Work Guaranteed
Reboring a Sperialty
A. R. BURT, Prop.
M. A. Klapotz Second and Baker Sts.
DAINTY FAIRYKNIT VESTS and BLOOMERS - Step-in and !
Chemise in Silk and Fiber ..,,...,,.,.,,,..r,,,.,,,,,,,-,,,,,,-,,,,,,,,e,,,,,e,-,,,,,,,,,,, -,,,- B
KEEP A CASE AT HOME
ALBANY BOTTLING CO.
Mrs. R.-"This is my son Lee, Mrs. L.
Isn't he a bright little fellow ?"
Lee QAccustomed to being shown off in
public,-"What was that clever thing l
said yesterday, mother ?"
Marvel C.-"So you tried to hold Jane's
hand, eh? What did she say?"
Brick H.-"She said, 'Do you like to do
that ?' So I says, 'Yeah, why?' H
Marvel C.-"And then?"
Brick H.-"Well, she says, Tm awfully
glad, because Ilm always Willing to amuse
Sandy S.-"How are you getting along
since your wife went away?"
Buster F.-"Fine. I've reached the
height of efficiency. I can put on my
socks now from either end."
Bookseller and Stationer
SUBSCRIPTIONS RECEIVED FOR ALL
MAGAZINES and PERIODICALS
333 VVest First Street Albany, Oregon
Guaranteed Work Albany, Oregon
Shoe Shine 10c
Ladies' and Gents' Hats Cleaned and Reblocked.
Suede and Satin Shoes Cleaned-all kinds 2Sc.
VVe carry a complete line of the best shoe laces.
VVe dye all kinds of shoes.
SHOE SHINING PARLOR
Wallpaper and Paint
nly exclusive wallpaper and paint store
in Linn County
F. C. DANNALS
123 East Third
Add a Checking or Savings Account to your High School training.
ALBANY STATE BANK
Irene Scott-"What are you doing, Ce-
"""i ' M' cil ?,'
S X A Cecil VV.-"I'm plant manager for Neb-
r Q 1 Irene Scott-"Plant manager! What do
A if ,,
' 1- 00 you do?
V 61? 637 Cecil Wicks-"Water the geraniumsf'
as gi --
J G' t An instrument has been invented which
Im ,Q ' i n enables one to hear insects eating. Of
' 9,33 course, with the mosquito it is not necessary.
ltd fa f -
' ' 'f 5' , I' , .
Zl f" f-Zi John Cox fsmall boyj was asked to write
Paul G.-"Tom made an unusually good
Irene N.-"What did he say?"
Paul G.-'AI-Ie said, 'Waiter, give me
a thesis, in as few words as possible, on two
of life's greatest problems. He wrote,
Meredith G.-"Can you give me a tech-
nical name for snoring?"
Helen B.-"Sheet music."
Miss Sue Breckenridge
333 West Second St. Albany, Oregon
Mountain States Power
Printing and Stationery
106 W. Second St. Hotel Albany Bldg.
HEMSTITCHING-Always at lowest prices. STAMPING done to 9
order Knew designs, ...,.,,,....,.,,.......,........,.,,......,,........,......,....,.....,.....,,...r
usually lines up with the man who has the ability,
not only to earn, but to save. Most any one can
earn money, but the true test comes in the an-
swer to the question
Can You Save Il?
THE MAN WHO SAVES
is the man who is able to lay hold ofthe business
opportunity when it is presented.
List of Advertisers
Albany Bottling Co.
Albany Creamery Association
Albany State Bank
Albany Floral Company
Albany Wrecking Co.
Albany Printing Co.
Anderson Waldo Sz Son Garage
Hicks-Chatten Engraving Co.
Hub Cleaning Co.
Howard, J. A.
Highway Repair Shop
Hammond Lumber Co.
Hall's Floral Sz Music Shop
Alco Wood Products Company
Albany-Portland Truck Line
Albany Barber Shop
Bilyeu, Dr. W. R.
Beauchamp, Dr. F. E.
Blain Clothing Co.
Breier, C. J. 8: Co.
Burkhart 8: Lee
Beam Land Company
Baltimore Gun 8: Bicycle orks
Broder Meat Market
Brownsville Woolen Mills Store
Busy Corner Grocery
Craft Meat Market
Calavan's Drug Store
Cummings', E. R. Trans. 8: Fuel
Dawson Drug Store
Dannals' Paint Shop
Dimm 8: Sons
East Albany Garage
East Albany Barber Shop
Eastburn Bros. Grocery
Fisher 8: Braden Furniture Co.
Froman 8: Barton
French, F. M. 8: Son
Foshay 8: Mason
Fortmiller, Dr. Earl
Fortmiller Furniture Co.
First National Bank
Ficq, Dr. C.
Gray Dawn Cafe
Hub Candy Co.
Howells, Dr. A. P.
Highway Auto Service
Harris, Dr. R. H.
Jones Book Store
Jennings Auto Top Shop
Kenagy, Dr. George J.
Kirk Pollak Motor Co.
Littler, Dr. C. V.
Leininger, Dr. H. A.
La Rose Vanity Shoppe
Mountain States Power Co.
Murphy Motor Co.
Murphy Seed Store
Martin Ludwig Shop
Moore's Music House
McDowell Shoe Co.
Nebergall Meat Market
Nelson Meat Market
Nagel Barber Shop
Oregon Agricultural College
Penny, J. C. 8: Co.
Peterson Shoe Repair Shop
Ralston Electric Supply Co.
Robnett, Dr. H.
Rawling's Stationery Sz Printing Co
Robertson, Dr. W. L.
Sternberg, M. 6: Co.
Stetter's Cash Store
St. Francis Hotel
Sears, C. W. Sz Son
Sanders, M. 85 Co.
Terry Dressmaking School
Truax Motor Co.
Torrance Reconditioning Shop
University of Oregon
Veal, R. 8: Son
Wallace, Dr. B. R.
Will, F. G.
Willard Electric Store
White Shoe Repair Shop
Way's Cash Grocery
Woodworth Drug Co.
Western Auto Supply Co.
Watson Meat Market
Weatherford 8: Wyatt
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