Albert Lea High School - Tiger (Albert Lea, MN)

 - Class of 1928

Page 1 of 158


Albert Lea High School - Tiger (Albert Lea, MN) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1928 Edition, Albert Lea High School - Tiger (Albert Lea, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1928 Edition, Albert Lea High School - Tiger (Albert Lea, MN) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 158 of the 1928 volume:

A e A iz ?UEZ2EQQ QQ5i2EQQ AH LA HA A Q Q QQQLQQQ? """ QEQQQQDQ Heaven d with l'fIl7lZlI'lE Earth zs x H ' . 'T Q k C 'S N 2 5 Wi. 'e '-Q Z m Q 0 HZ HZ 0 71 ery L' And efv -ELIZABETH BARRETT BROWNTNG. I w,-Irxl-L, . .,.,.,A,,, T Q -J. ,- Q M, EX? 'She AH,,1fA S i7 Foreword CEN T URI ES hafve passed away since man jirxt concerued the pox- .rihitizy of perpetuating in some tangihle firm the achievements of the human race. The eww, magnnicent pageant ofhzlrtory wax caught hack from the rathfeff hand of Time hy the great men Q' old ana' written on musty pa- pyruf fo that posterity nnght hnow their 6ZL'L'0l7Zf?ffJ'677ZE72fJ'. W e Jena' thzlr hooh oat on ttf -voyage with thzk par- pofe. So to yon, the reader of thik Annual of the .rchool year of 1927- 1928, we have ahtigenthv strifzben to prefent the cherilvhea' ana' go!a'en mem- oriex of our .rchool day: when, to quote famef Whztconzh Rztey, "IM, wa: like a Jtory, hohfzng neither Joh nor fiqh. ' ' V , 1,, i rin -Q- I-. ,ij:iA Q- Jr Q .-5 1if3 A 76 be A H ,QA 1+1efK S 25 Dedication T 0 Mz'5s Florence Simerfofz who, 631 ber wzhnzhg perfonalizjv and through pazhftakzhg ejbrt, bar guzbfea' the 'work of dnzmatzhr to a fzzlgh :mrzdfzrd QF achzkffvemefzf, Zfzzk 'volume zlr refpeczyfulbf dedicated i E Q E ' W Q 85 3 422 1 X . J . W A7 W 5 m 2 W Q M M 1 . . Q gO QEZ2i5Qwc:nzZC65Z2f'Qb'ii'fKZ'mv?,23mQ,, Ah La Ha Sa Executive S1taH' . 'Q A--- 'W V 1 NL E ...r-"il-'L., AH , H35 ' S14 Mr. Bllmmquist Miss C1,1xR.fx Blfrzlmx ix 1111, 1'h11111'1'1101' 0f 1h1' 11x1'111'q111'r 111 11117 1'111g110111 0f 1111 L11 1111 S11. For 11 lIIllll1I1'I' 0f y1'111xs' .vh1' IIIIJ' 111111 fillllll- 1'1111 1'01111'01 0f '1'111' 1111 L11 1111 SKI, yll1l11llg 1111' 1Ill'lllbl'l'.t' 0f 1111' 1111.f1111'.x'.v .vt11jf. 11 j111h111'111'1011 101111- 0111 f11'111 f11l1lIIl'1!l1 0I'yIl1l1ZIl110II 111111101 hr x111'1'1's1'f111. 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M 769.6 AlT',.'11A-l".?fx S A THE ASSEMBLY HE ASSEMBLY 1'oom at 5:30 in the afternoon seems far different from its appear- ance at 10 :20 when a pep assembly is in progress. Late in the afternoon when the reddish golden sun is reflected in the glass of the rear windows and all the noisy students have left the building, the assembly room seems rather intangible, a room which has been remodeled but whose innermost beams hold ancient memories. A Senior of the Class of ,ZS lingering, loath to leave the room of memories from which he so soon is to be separated, mused alone one evening as the sun sank lower. His thoughts were a mixture of remorse tinged with excitement. Then thoughts came to him, and soon his head sank lower until reflections from an inner life were all that remained. Slowly the world was sinking away, when suddenly and shockingly, the back stage door began to speak. "Oh, yes, I remember you as a Freshman, so timid and yet so cock-sure. "I have the most peculiar memory, no person escapes me. You think you looked bad when you first came, but if you have seen what I have --- 'lOh, there were the days when girls wore skirts to the floor and billowing hair bows on three-foot braids. Then I remember the excitement of the war-time. My, there was a scrimping, and patriotism, and some heartfelt good-byes. Maiiy a girl wore her herds picture next to her heart. K'Then came the ear-pug days, and now it's bobbed hair and vivid cheeks. What shall I have seen by 194O?', Page Tm ?be AH ,,e.A S 15 ADWHHNHSWPHMTPHON Pfzgf lflfwn 'Nu- rs 66116 A?T',.':1A HBA SA 1 25 193- Executives A. L. G.-x.-xknnu H. JUNE STREETER CFRACE DICKENSON Pagf Twelve 1 D .-e .PHE 'r-fur :--.V r ' 3 - 66116 A'i',J:.A .F"3?s SA Executives s LEADERS of the faculty of the Albert Lea schools three figures stand out in the foreground, two of them representative of the high school and one who finds his interests and devotes his services in all the schools of the city. Mr. A. L. Gaarder, superintendent of schools in Albert Lea, has for the past one and and one-half years filled efficiently and well his position, requiring as it does so much of responsibility and leadership. Upon the resignation of llflr. E. E. Hanson in the year of 1926-27, Mr. Gaarder was elected to fill the vacancy. Because of his services as school board member and former teacher his election was particularly for- tunate for the district at that time. Since that time he has done much to improve and build up the school system, devot- ing to the work his keen business ability and grasp of school problems. Shortly after his appointment, plans for an extensive instructional survey to be conducted by authorities from the University of Nlinnesota, were begun. Immediately after this survey, made last fall, a complete reorganization of the grades was effected, with the introduction of a new system of remedial work. This year, largely due to his efforts, the formation of a junior high has become a fact. ,- Students know lvlr. Gaarder for his quiet manner and his loyal interest in all their sports and other activities. Twenty-five years. "What a long time,', you say. And yet gasps of dismay greet the faintest rumor that llliss June Streeter may be leaving the office, which, as high school principal, she has occupied so long. To be sure, llliss Streeter has not been principal twenty-five years, but she has held that position long enough so that school would not seem the same place without her to alumni or students. She needs no introduction to those who know Albert Lea High School, for what Freshman has not received a fresh grip on life-and algebra-from her, or as Senior has not lingered wistfully about the small office room. Besides being a friend to students, llliss Streeter has the task of caring for 600 pupils and supervising classes and teachers. But she does it well and no one ever complains of carelessness or bad management. Three years ago an awakening interest in extra-curricular activities necessitated the creation of an office that would be their guiding and controlling factor. The office was called dean of students and Bliss Grace Dickenson was elected to fill it. She was then one of the regular teaching corps. Since that time she has devoted all her efforts to this work, and the outstanding success of the extra-curricular activities is largely due to her management and guidance. The field, as it is now organized, is complete and diversified in those clubs and interests that develop the social side of student life and provide the practical expe- rience in music, athletics, social service, newspaper work, and scientific study that make that life so interesting and are often decisive in the question of a career. Students find llliss Dickenson and her cozy office a very present help in all sorts of difficulties-from a to1'n stocking to a life decision-and when they depart, the stocking is always mended and the decision has been talked over, cleared up, and amaz- ingly simplified. Page Tflf7'lL'L'1L lyagg It '0 umwyl NV CUIII-Y 11, rs ,Ago -EMS 300 gi: ,..E1-TCD 3 K. mg' Qgi Q55 rd... SQ-: ,api L15 1 P5 -s C14 ,AU '35 :HCS 1..g:,w SUSE :-1 CI fr -U SUD .ig Zo YQ no - 5 SSEO if f P-1 -MAMA.. Sued FQ C r'3,:QG fu -5 ml- 1 , .o,, U A Bing M352 1565 OM Sh-5E:'LQ -41",-I U 53"-SC' -5 , cs :IC-U Soi-15. 12 , 7365 Aghlg A , . S2555 CD +-2'i"CE H UQSQQ DEH? Sw' 5-'EJ :-EAI C2225 O52 -Z 'M --J LW :QE A ml-E '.-U pm? 2:2 gzi- 2:51 an AEA OCT moi' mm hx-4 SN? Hi Up-I 1 A -in sv 3 - - L 'GPF AHLPA Hfr SA Faculty Personnel A. L. GAARDER, St. Olaf College, Northfield, Superintendent of Sflzoolf H. JUNE STREETER, Carleton College, Northfield, Principal GRACE DICKENSON, University OI hlinnesota, Dean of Sludmztr RUTH BAUER Frfnclz, University of Minnesota CLARA BERDAN Latin Macalester College, Saint Paul HELENE VON BERG llama Training University of Minnesota RICHARD BLACK Chemiflry Carleton College, Northfield L. BLOIWQUIST lfnglifh Gustavus Adolphus College, St. Peter CORA CLENIENT Biology St. Olaf College, Northfield HAZEL CCZIYER Pliyficf Lvniversity of Alinnesota WILLIAKI DAMMANN Jnwriran Ilii-tory Carleton College, Northfield ARTAXA DENNISTON Home Tf0i1L'i7Ig+S6"ZU1A71g University of Blinnesota LAVVRENCE EMMONS lllufir St. Olaf College, Northfield BESS EVERALL Grade Supfrvifor Iowa State Teachers' College J. R. FAUSCII Jllanual .flrlf Vlinona Normal YERNA GLEASON lllatlzemalim' University of Minnesota ETHEL GREEN Engliylz University of IXflinnesota DORIS HANNA Englirh University of Minnesota LAURA ONSGAARD HANSON Englirh St. Olaf College, Northfield HAZEL JOHANSON lligli School Ojice Clerk Klacalester College, Saint Paul NINA MALLETTE Latin Hamline University, Saint Paul ALICE MAXSON ' rllathematiff University of hlinnesota MARGARET MOMBERG School Nunn' Cniversity of Minnesota Northwestern Hospital, hlinneapolis RUTH NELSON , Englixh St. Olaf College, Northfield Columbia University, INI. A. M. A. NEUDECKER lllanual Arty Mankato Teachers' College AMY NORRIS Cmfral Scienre Liniversity of Klinnesota RIABEL RAYYLINGS E H gl 7.1 li Ripon College, Ripon, Vllisconsin L. BEATA REAGER Ilonzr' Training-Cookery Iowa State College MABEI, SHIRLEY Phyfical Training St. Olaf College, Northfield FLORENCE SIMERSON f Dramatic flrl St. Olaf College, Northfield ALICE STEARNS Librarian Macalester College, Saint Paul FLORENCE SVENDSEN lllathematirr University of Minnesota GILBERT SVENDSEN rlmfriran Problfmx Carleton College, Northfield IXIAURICE THOIXIPSON Gzomflry Luther College, Decorah, Iowa BESSIE WALLACE zlrt Handicraft Guild, Normal Art School of Minnesota H. EDITH WEBSTER Englifh lfniversity of Minnesota B. H. VVILBURN flllzletic Coach Beloit College, Beloit, Wisconsin Page Fiflffn 1 L L at 'S cT5he A5173-:EAA .5 E Faculty Feature OMPLYING with a questionnaire sent out by a famous cereal company as to what is the average hour of arising and what is the universal breakfast of Albert Lea High School faculty members, the following hours and diets were listed: IYIR. BLOMQUIST! "Five minutes to seven, precisely, l eat Purity Toast and drink Kaffee Hag-sometimes I have cinnamon rolls." MISS VVERSTER: "I get up as late as possible, just so I can get to school on time. I eat one roll and drink one cup of coffeef, MISS GREEN gets u n when her Ufamil H does and alwa s eats what the do. :D l Y 3 Y Y IVIISS HANNA gets up any time and eats everything fnot all at oncej. Her words- Hlf itls five minutes to eight, I have an egg, if it's two minutes to eight, I have a cup of coffee." IVIISS BAUER! "I get up between seven-fifteen and seven-thirty, and my usual break- fast is toast and coffeef' IVIISS BERDAN was very concise in her answer, f'Six-forty-three and one-half, two rolls, one cup of coffee, and one orange." IVIISS RAWLINGS gets up at six-thirty. Her morning menu is composed of toast, coffee, and fruit. IVIISS DENNISTON rises at seven. She breaks her fast with fruit, toast, and coffee. She and Miss Rawlings have a partnership game. One gets b1'eakfast, and the other washes the dishes. INIISS CLEMENT begins her day at six-thirty and breakfasts on toast and coffee. NIR. SVENDSEN: "Six-thirty, waffles and maple syrup," Umm! Isn't he lucky? INIRS. SVENDSEN: Six-thirt -two is her risin time and she likes hone f. Y g l IMR. BLACK: "It all depends on what day it is. On Saturdays and Sundays, if there isn't anything special, I get up sometime between ten and twelve, other days at seven. I like chocolate, toast, and eggs. Once in a while I have bananas and cream-a 'hangover' from the Philippine Islands." fWhat else has been written of his sojourn there?D MRS. HANSON: "Six-thirty-and since variety is the spice of life, I have everything- no two mornings do I have the same things." Miss SIMERSON says "Ditto" to Mrs. Hansonys entire statement. Page Sixteen 4 - I 91. . -- e-ff L FAH Llfffflla Siei so reg,-Q! Faculty Feature fffozztirzzzeflj IYIRS. IVIALLETTE: "Six-thirty-five, grapefruit and dry toast, or bacon and eggs, and Postumf' Miss IXIAXSON: "Seven-five, either rolls or else toast and coffee." Bliss NORRIS: "Ten to sevenf, Sheys another of the teachers who sings: "The ye11r's at the spring dm! dfzy'.v at the morzzj flfornir1g's at se7Jen,' The lzillsizfefv flew-pmrledg The !arh's on the wingj The Silllifjj' on the thorny Coffs in Ilis heaven- r4lI's right with the world!" To come down to the prosaic again, she Cats rolls and drinks milk. INIISS CUZNER: HSeven, and I eat toast and jam and eocoafl IWR. THOMPSON: "I get up at one-quarter to seven and have bacon and one eggs. CN.B. Not a misprint.j IXIR. DAMMANN: "Never before seven-twentv-five and I guess I eat about ever - U . , ., Y thingfi IVIR. NEUIJECKERI "Seven o'cloek' coffee and breadf' Y INIR. FAUSCH: 'A Seven o'elock. One dish of Pep, some toast, and coffee." IVIRS. VON BERG: "For crying out loud! I usually don't eat breakfast, because I donlt have time." Them's her very words. llfllss REAGER: "Sauerkraut and salt pork, sometimes I have crackers and cheese. Oh, yes, I always get up at five olclockf, A1158 OHANSON: K'Seven in winter live in the s urine for bird tri ns. I eat whatever I I , 1 1, 1 get and itys always goodf' IVIR. EMMONS: Wfoast and coffee, and I guess I get up at seven-that's when they all call me up to find out about the band praeticesf' llllss STEARNS: "I get up at the latest possible moment and eat whatever I have time forf' AIRS. WALLACE: "Seven, toast, coffee, and fruit." Miss GLEASON: "Seven, toast, one egg, and coffee." Miss NELSON is an early riser-wto use her own words, 'AAny time between six-thirty and seven-fifteen. My breakfast consists mostly of fruit. Iyd like to hike around the lake every morning, but L-I' IVIR. WILBURN has a rather unusual program in the morning. He gets up at four, eats a link of summer sausage, walks around the lake, eats another link of S.S. and goes to school. IVIISS SHIRLEY gets up fifteen minutes after her alarm clock has gone off at seven o'elock. CCan you figger it out?l She drinks two CZD quarts of milk and eats toast, bacon, and eggs, prunes and fruit. COne almost wonders??j Page SL'i'L'7LlL'L'lL S .J Y A U , Y -V v,, .- fee AlT',,J:?5- 5243 Student Council LTHOUGH this was the first year that the Student Council has been in operation in Albert Lea High School, it has proved a successful and helpful organization. The officers of the Council were Joseph Calhoun, presidentg Lowell Peterson, vice- presidentg and Gladys Knutson, secretary. These ofhcers niet with the home-rooin chairmen and discussed problems of stu- dents' work and welfare. Topics decided upon in these meetings were then taken up in the home-rooins. To lvliss Dickenson is due a great deal for the success of the organization. W nm wk' W Page ffl-gflfffll, QTTQE ... . fG!3 e NT' ,l: A F'1 ??X 5243 PQI J -C M- - 7 df'-ch, -d--- S new ogy-ffwekcs i Page Tuwzly ROCKWELL EDWARDS, "Rocky" "Wlzoff laugh if that which Mazgf Jo cl ,-Ind joyour in llzy eager ear?" Senior Class President '28 Football Letter '28 Track '25 '26 '27 '28 Student Council '26 '28 FLORIS ABBOTT, "Flops" "Tl1at-fafal gift of bcauly"' Girl Reserves '26 '27 '28 Dramatic Club '27 '28 Library Club '27 Girls' Conference '26 "Rollo's VVild Oat" '28 MARJORY ACKLAND "Slit, paclcy lzer troublef in a box .Ind ,riff on tlzf lid and lauglz.f" Girl Reserves '26 '27 '28 "A'larenka" '26 Glee Club '26 '27 '28 "Pickles" '27 "Once in a Blue Moon" '28 GYDA ALAI "Your courtary makcf you an auf!" Girl Reserves '26 '27 '28 G. A. A. '27 '28 Volley Ball '27 Hockey '27 Diamond Ball '27 French Club '28 ARTHUR ANDERSON, "Art" EKU' "Nom but lzimfflf can be his parallel" Hi Y '25 '26 '27, President '28 Band '26, Secretary '27 '28 Orchestra '27, President '28 Quill and Scroll '28 Stunt Nite '25 Sport Editor '28 Honor Society '27 '28 lnterclass Basketball '28 Vice-President Class '25 "Once in a Blue lX4oon" '28 vefxuv 'Qin 51. Nfl ,IZ-A S1-ws as Pl BLANCHE ANDERSON "l'llodr.rty if llt'Zl7JK7l'5' gift to zo Girl Reserves '26 '27 '28 G. A. A. '28 Hockey '28 French Club '28 omfn' EVELYN BENDICKSON, "Evy" "Charming mannerf and a winning smile Have rarmfd lzzr fame many a mile" Girl Reserves '26 '27 '28 Secretary of Class '25 Library Club President '28 "Pickles" '27 Glee Club '27 '28 Dramatic Club '28 "Once in a Blue Moon" '28 AH LA HA SA '28 Stunt Nite '25 '26 '27 LEONARD BOE "Ready lo work, zo play, Ready to hflp whenever he may" Hi Y '26 '27, Vice-Presiden French Club '28 Older Boys' Conference '28 "Campy Ricks" '27 SHIRLEY BOOEN t '28 "lVhf'rz there Lv a will, there'J a way" Entered from Glenville '27 Band '27 Glee Club '27 '28 Operetta '27 AGNES BREMER 'iLife if fhort, but noi I0 I" Entered from Glenville '27 Girl Reserves '27 '28 Page Twfnly-mzz' ,.. , f 1 i i l i i i EYES? AH ,!"13fX SA 3 Page Twenty-two HENRY BROWN, "Hank" "When it comm to football, watch him g hVe'll Jay that boy if far from flow" Hi Y '26 '27 '28 Interclass Basketball '25 '26 '27 '28 Football Squad '27, Letter '28 Student Council '28 IDA BUNDREN "Har appzarance if fair and ,ro are her Entered from Glenville '27 JOSEPH CALHOUN, "Joe" "He'f full of pep from top to toe He'.r got the 'rep' to make thingy go" Hi Y '26 '27 '28 Band '25, President '26 '27 '28 Orchestra '25 '26 '27 '28 Interclass Basketball '25 '26 '27 Football Squad '26 '27, Letter '28 Student President '28 Boy's Glee Club '26 '28 Honor Society '26 '27 '28 Operetta '28 Representative Student '27 '28 HELEN CHRISTENSEN "Quiet and reffrofd if Ihr" 4-H Club '26 Girl Reserves '26 '27 '28 DOROTHY COX "Faithful gzntlf, good, Weaving tha rofe of womanhoozf' Entered from Estherville, Iowa, '2 Girl Reserves '28 AH LA HA SA '28 A Q, 09 anion: 8 'u'u' 5 -4. 5-nn.. lsl be S 2 t - 1 eerie A'T',J:A or-we 7 Se! ' MELFORD DAHL, "Melly" "Deepe:t river: make the leaf! mire" Honor Society '28 Football Squad '25, Letter '26 '27 '28 Basketball Letter '26 '27, Captain '28 Interclass Basketball '25 Class Vice-President '27 Hi Y '28 Track '25 Boys' Glee Club '28 Representative Student '28 ANNA DEN HARTOG "A divinely modest maiden" Entered from Sioux Center '26 EVA DE VRIES "Simplicity if the greateft of all arm" Entered from Hollandale '27 KERMIT P. DOCK "Shall I, waiting in derpair, Die befauxe a woman? fair?" Athletic Editor '28 Football Squad '28 Glee Club '26 '27 '28 Senior Hi Y '27 '28 "Once in a Blue Moon" '28 "Pickles" '27 "Gypsy Rover" '27 Stunt Nite '27 Pen and Ink Club '27 LOIS DULANEY "Af clear af a whi.ftle" Entered from Collins, Iowa, '27 Girl Reserves '28 3 Page Twenty-three ii rig-ral o HAH ,I:.A7,F41e3fX ' S b' Page Twenty-four GLADYS DULANEY "She'.v little and pert" Entered from Collins, lowa, '27 Girl Reserves '28 MARGARET EARLY "She Mandy with knowing air" Managing Editor of the AH LA HA SA '28 Girl Reserves '27 '28 Declarnatory '25 '26 '27 '28 Dramatic Club '26 '28 Glee Club '26 Honor Society '26 '27 '29 Quill and Scroll '27 '2S Class Secretary '26 Associate Editor '27 GLADYS EGGE "fl youth-light hearted and ramen!" Girl Reserves '26 '27 '23 Dramatic Club '27 '28 "A Lucky Break" '27 Stunt Nite '27 Library Club '28 GRACE EGGE "Shy and fweet, choice ami neat" Stunt Nite '27 Girl Reserves '28 Library Club '28 French Club '28 GEORGE EGLUND "There aren't many cobwelu in hir attie" Entered from Glenville '27 Band '27 '28 Orchestra '28 Honor Roll '25 '26 '27 '28 1 ,,:nqf A 3AH,,.'::tA"F4'.?fX SP1 A JULIAN ENGEN, "Juke" "Ile if df great a.r he if good" Entered from Glenville '26 Football Squad '27, Letter '28 Track '27 Honor Roll '27 '23 Honor Society '28 BERYL ESSE '24-frie1td to all, an fnemy to none G. A. A. '27, '28 "Marenka" '26 Girl Reserves '26 '27 '2S Girl Reserve Pageant '27 4-H Club '25 ' Orchestra '27 '28 Hockey '26 Diamond Ball '27 Yolley Ball, Nlanager '27 RUTH ESSF, "Rudy" "Her hair if not more funny than har heart" Girl Reserves Secretary '26, Vice-President '28 Honor Society '26 '27 '28 Pen and Ink Club Secretary '27 AH LA HA SA '27 '28 Assignment Editor '28 Stunt Nite '26 '27 Debate '28 Quill and Scroll '28 French Club President '23 Honor Roll '25 '26 '27 '2S Library Club '27 INEZ FOSS "ProfeJxor of perpetual fmilf"' Girl Reserves '26 '27 Xlay Fete '25 BERTHA FRETIIAXI "Nothing if irnporsiblf to a willing lllllllln Entered from XVaseca '28 Girl Reserves '28 Nature Lore Club '28 , i , Ht-mL Page Twenty-Jive ' 'L 'Nu- Aa. . ,J t S, ,e 6 7 G. -8 8 at 5 3 553333 ,S 26116 Nt' ,E-SA I-134 5 A , Page Twenty-six WALTER F RITZ, "F ritz" "He if not extremely tall But neither wax Napoleon" Hi Y '26 "Cappy Ricks" '27 Interclass Basketball '27 '28 JAMES FRYDENLUND, "Jim" "I have obeyed the order" Hi Y '26 '28 Stunt Nite '28 MARVYL GARRITY, "Marv" "A little bit of Irish laughter" Dramatic Club '26 '27 '28 Glee Club '26 '27 '28 Girl Reserves '26 '27 '28 Treasurer of Class '28 Athletic Board '25 Stunt Nite '25 '26 '27 "Gypsy Rover" '26 "Pickles" '27 "Once in a Blue Moon" '28 French Club '28 REBECCA GENDLER, "Beccy" "Curly and giggler are here combined" Girl Reserves '26 '27 '28 Library Club '27 '28 Dramatic Club '26 '27 '28 French Club '28 Stunt Nite '26 '27 LILA GILPIN "joy throwf zz my of light along dark pathf' Girl Reserves '26, '27 '28 Dramatic Club '28 Student Council '28 5 X. Fl? f 5136 MH ,eefi P165 S ei 7 WILMA GLEASON "Owe afriend, alwayx a friend" Entered from Glenville '26 GLADYS GOODMANSON "I am content" French Club '28 Honor Roll '25 '26 '27 VINA GRASDALEN "Little dove, thou trembleft like a leaf" Girl Reserves '26 '27 '28 Library Club '28 ELVIRA GULLIXSON "In flair room or in hall A welcome ,fmile :he haf for all" Honor Society '26 '27 '28, Pres Quill and Scroll '27 '28 G. A. A., '27 '28 Representative Student '27 '28 Honor Roll '25 '26 '27 '28 AH LA HA SA '26 '27 '28 Editor-in-Chief of Annual '28 Girl Reserves '26, '27 '28 Dramatic Club '26 '27 '28 Debate '26 '27 Stunt Nite '26 '27 '28 MARGARET HALVERSON "Ready to work, ready to play, Ready to help whenever she may" Girl Reserves '26 '27 '28 Latin Club '25 G. A. A. '28 ident '27 Page Twenty-:even I A . I 1 an Avis of-IA SA -1 M - - I vi, A 1 Z Page Twenty-eight LUCILLE HANSON, "Red" "Style the haf anal good look! loo, She doef when fhe .vetr out to do" Girl Reserves '26 '27 '28 Glec Club '26 '27 '28 G. A. A. Secretary '27, President "Marenka" '26 "Pickles" '27 "Once in a Blue Moon" '28 Hockey '27 '28 Girls' Athletic Editor '28 MAGDALEN HANSON "Mag" "Gentle, genuine and generoux- 'Nuj Seal!" Girl Reserves '26 '27 '28 AH LA HA SA '27 '28 Honor Society '28 Dramatic Club '26 '27 '28 Stunt Nite '26 '27 '28 G. A. A. '27 '28 "A Lucky Break" '27 "lVlarer1ka" '26 Press Convention '28 Quill and Scroll '28 MEYER HARTZ "Ever xhall you welcome be Became of your perfonalltyn Hi Y '27 '28 Football Squad '26 '27 Shakespeare Club '27 Interclass Basketball '27 Rooters' Club '26 LORENE HATTEBERG, "Lolly" "Silence lzetrayr no man" Girl Reserves '26 '27 '28 Dramatic Club '27 '28 Library Club '27 '28 Stunt Nite '26, '27 Athletic Club '25 ARNOLD HAVVKINS, "Army" "Ez xofhulzlule ez a lmrleit er kiltem" Band '25 '26 '27 '28 Orchestra '27 '28 Interclass Basketball '27 '28 C...-1 JIRLL - 7'-" W' H ,W ,L ,E L - -, 2 7 .f Y,--f renee AE'e.,.E2A or-lee SA -K MERTON HEAD, "Meri" "In him dry wit if in aburzdzazzff' Football '28 ALICE HEMRY "I haw' no olher than zz woniazzfv fra 'mia furt berauff' Girl Reserves '26 '27 '28 Dramatic Club '27 '28 Library Club '27 '28 Athletic Club '26 Stunt Nite '26 '27 French Club '28 JOHN HENDRlCRSON, ".IUllllIlj"'f 'tPw'ple.xed in faith, but puff in river!" Football Squad '25 '26 '27 Track Squad '25 '26 MARYETTA HENDRICKSON, "Max" Hjlake me your friend" Girl Reserves '26 Junior Glce Club '26 Stunt Nite '27 ,XH LA HA SA Local Editor '28 French Club '28 CHARLES HISE, "Chuck" "lf good cfmfr wwe gold Ile would be RockzjffIlfr" Stunt Nite '28 Rootcrs' Club '27 Annual '28 Pagc Tzwzzly-rzim' H,1fA"F-1A'S ei s.,,. Page Thirty SHERMAN HJORT "Thou art a geniuf' HARRIET HORNER "She has hair of golden hue" Dramatic Club '28 Library Club '27 Athletic Club '26 Girl Reserves '26 '27 '28 AH LA HA SA '28 MILDRED HOVLAND "Shelf lowing, kind and 011 the Jquare' Girl Reserves '26 '27 '28 G. A. A. '27 '28 Library Club '27 '28 LLOYD JACKSON "Tall, quiet, and like a deer" Track '26 '27, Captain '28 DOROTHY JENSEN "Dot" "fl maiden loving and fair She mover with lordly air" Girl Reserves '26 '27, Secretary '2 AH LA HA SA '27 '28 Annual '28 Library Club '27 '28 Dramatic Club '27 '28 Stunt Nite '27 '28 Junior Girls' Glee Club '27 8 fn A A+-,Q Lx-Ab.. i- it T511 AH LA HA SA gli to MYRAJENSEN "She if a maid with ambition galore' Girl Reserves '26 '27 '28 Library Club '27 Shakespeare Club '27 French Club '27 Stunt Nite '26 '27 RHODA JENSEN "By diligence :he wine her way" Girl Reserves '26 '27 '28 GENEVIEVE JOHNSON, "Gene" "Yer-'tis her nature to be giving And making happy" Stunt Nite '25 Girl Reserves '26 '27 "The Charm School" '26 Dramatic Club '28 AH LA HA SA '28 Latin Club '25 MABEL JOHNSON, "Maths" "Coula'n't -find a yuhrtitule- Thif word rimply ,ity her-'Cute' " Girl Reserves '26 '27 '28 Latin Club '25 AH LA HA SA '26 '27 '28 Honor Society '27 '28 Quill and Scroll '28 Library Club President '27 Dramatic Club President '28 Honor Roll '25 '26 '27 Stunt Nite '25 '26 '27 '28 French Club '28 MARVYL JOHNSON "An honeft fare if the bex! pa.f.fport" Library Club '25 Glee Club '26 Girl Reserves '26 '27 '28 "Marenka" '26 French Club '28 7 Page Thirty-one A . A-J, igg, - 1 MH eggs! FILA el 't Page Thirty-two ROBERT JOHNSON, "Bob" "You ftarm' in your own light" AH LA HA SA '26 '27, Business Nlanager '28 Honor Society '27, President '28 Debate '27 Dramatic Club '27, President '28 Hi Y '25 '26 '27, Secretary '28 Quill and Scroll '28 "A Lucky Break" '27 "Campy Ricks" '27 Representative Student '28 Older Boys' Conference '28 AGNES KALLESTAD "Oh, what ez frnrlirzg face if herf to brighten lightf' Entered from Alden '26 Girl Reserves '26 '27 '28 Girls' Athletic Club '27 '28 Dramatic Club '27 '28 Honor Roll '26 '27 French Club '28 AH LA HA SA '27 '28 GLADYS KNUTSEN "To .fpeoh well if your outxtamiirrg virtue" Girl Reserves '26 '27 '28 Glee Club '26 '27 '28 Declamatory '27 Dramatic Club '28 Stunt Nite '25 '26 '27 '28 Opcretta '26 '27 "Rollo's Wild Oat" '28 BLANCH KUCHERA "You entertain with your firrgerf' Entered from Glenville '27 ROBERT LAMON, "Bob" , "You can fee farther into ez rrtileftorze than mort" Agriculture Club '25 '26 '27 '28, Secretary '26 '27 Hi Y '25 '26 '27 '28 "Penrod" '27 Older Boys' Conference '28 in L...- C + ,f'-t J, :.,.,M22Y,.,.?, 7 +A H 5,1fff111,ffx A c l.l'iOXrXRD L.XSKl'fWl'l'7 "Snr what a gran' if ,rmlnl on fliff brow Entered from l,i11x'ille, Iowa, '28 LYKLXN LIFFSON, "l.ynnc UTM lla' thc 7?ll'l'7'Z't'I"' Basketball Squad '20, l,ctter '27 '28 lnterclass Baslgctlnztll '25 lntcrclass Track '25 '26 '27 Stunt Nite '25 Ftuotball Squad '25, Letter '26 '27 '28 7l'il.lJ.X LOKDICN "pl .VZCITZ tow of i'Ul't'1"' lfntered from Glenville '27 Glee Club '27 '28 Girl Reserves '27 '28 "Pickles" '27 lill71'Hl'f' Club '27 Dratnzttie Club '28 "Once in a Blue Klntvif' 28 -f ALICE LUTHER, "l'c1cr" ".'ltfzlz'lic,r, ,rludy and J'tlL'7ll!Z01ll'l'Z, rl!! belong to tfizf clzarmzug girl" .XH LA HA SA '27 '28 Quill and Scroll '28 Girl Reserves '27, 'l'1'Cil5lll'CI' '28 Girls' Athletic JXSSOCl1lllOll '27 '28 Dramatic Club '27 '28 "The Luclqv Break" '27 I.ibrzu'y Club 'l7I'LIZlSllI'Cl' '27 Stunt Nite '26 '27 "Tire Charm School" '26 Honor Society '28 MILDRICD KIrXCKRll.l,, "Milly Mac" 'lllmzy cfmeri arf fm' flu!" Entered from Pringlutr, Iowa, '27 Girl Reserves '27 '28 Dramatic Club '27 '28 Stunt Nite '27 V Naltbll MM Y Page Th irty-tli ree . !.J4f'1l I I, 1. it We Av 8 S A 6 s K blenvilh Page Thirty-four WALTER MADSEN "A real fellow among fellowJ" "Penrod" '27 Interclass Basketball '28 MILLERD NIARTIN CLcft Sclioolj "See lzow he .vtriclef with lordly air" Dramatic Club '27 '28 Glee Club '25 '28 Hi Y '27 '28 "Pickles" '27 LEON MCCLINTOCK "Knowledge if power" Agriculture Club '25 '26 '27 Dramatic Club '28 Declamatory '27 Interclass Basketball '25 l26 '27 MATTIE MCNEESE "Charles Jlzould have known her, For 5he'f a little 'Dicken5'." Girl Reserves '26 '27 '28 Stunt Nite '25 '26 IONE MELLUM "Her anxiety to try, to try again, help: her" Girl Reserves '27 '28 French Club '28 'ln A - at-'JJ 'L , L Hi gfi AE 2 L H f - 2- 5599 We A 1:1 ,ee F-135 S A WALDEMAR MITTAG "0ral0ry if hir llCC07ll17li.Y1l1YlL'J'Li" "Gypsy Rover" '26 Glee Club '26 '27 Agriculture Club '26 '27 "Pickles" '27 Declamatory '28 O EDNA NELSON "You .vfem to be in a dwp brown Judy" Entered from Glenville '27 French Club '28 J, HOWARD NELSON, "Fat" "Such popularity if u'eJifrf1ed" Class President '25 Hi Y '25 '26 '27 '28 Older Boys' Conference '28 Football Letter '25 '26 '27, Captain Basketball Letter '25 '26 '27 '28 Track Letter '25 '26 '27 '28 "Once in a Blue bloom" '28 Glee Club '28 JEFFREY NELSON, "Jcfl"' "life know him, yet we know him not" Hi Y '26 '27 '28 "Penrod" '27 Radio Club '26 LEONA NELSON "fl cigar comrieiire if a ruff L'll71diE" 4-H Club '26 Girl Reserves '28 French Club '28 '28 Pug: Thirty-five .. ,Q f it eeifi 8 rx eMH., Ha as 2 Page Tfrirly-fix NIAICVIS NELSON "She .vlrinef fairer than a Jummfr ,f1fa1"' Girl Reserves '26 '27 '28 Slay Fete '25 "A Lucky Break" '27 Girl Reserve Pageant '27 Klusical Concert '26 '27 "Once in a Blue A'Ioon" 28 Dramatic Club '27 LEO NEUDECKER, "Lee" "B'rmJity if the foul of wit and ali-o of found judgment" "Crappy Ricks" '27 "The Lucky Break" '27 "Rollo's VVild Oat" '28 Stunt Nite '28 AH LA HA SA Circulation 3l2ll1ZlQCI' '28 Interclass Basketball '25 '26 '27 '28 Annual Humor Editor '28 Band '25 Dramatic Club '27 '28 Football Squad '26, Letter '28 IRENE NIEBUHR "It if good to be 17l6'7'l'iE and wire" Girl Reserves '26 '27 '28 Stunt Nite '26 G. A. A. '27 '28 Honor Roll '26 '27 French Club '28 PEARL NILSON "IVouZfl that we had that gift to paint" Glee Club '26 '28 Stunt Nite '25 '27 Girl Reserve '26 '27 '28 Dramatic Club '27 '28 "Gypsy Rover" '26 "Pickles" '27 Library Club '28 "The Lucky Break" '27 "Once in ei Blue Akon" '28 HARI .IN OLSON, "Har-ly" "Ile quickly dctectr a joke and readily maker il known" Exit 6 SM-I -,1fA"H.A I S fi :gi 2. i , . 1 FILICICN OSTRANDER "Thr l!!17IL'l'7Ig girl and with llfr ilu' 1nu,vu'm11,f" All LA IIA SA '26 '27 '28 llonor Roll '26 Girl Reserves '26 '27 '28 G. A. A. Yice-President '27 '28 Dramatic Club '27 '28 Library Club Vice-President '26 "Once in a Blue AIoon" '28 Yolley Ball '27 '28 Honor Society '28 Quill and Scroll '28 WI IAIA PARSONS "lfyf,r and fury and furry llmugfrt flu' 'wllfl lzcr ,Wwffl PL'I'l'I'L'll0'Il5 caught" Entered from Jackson '26 llonor Society '27 '28 Honor Roll '26, '27 '28 Girl Reserves '26, '27, '28 Quill and Scroll '28 Stunt Nite '26 '28 Girl Reserve Pagemtt '27 Le Circle Frattcais, President '28 l,ll,l.lAN PAUI ,S1iN, "Lilly" "IFJ Mu' in be 11afur'al Wlzfn you mm' naturally nirf' Girl Reserves '26 '27 '28 Girl Reserve Pageant '27 G. A. A. '28 lloeliey '27, '28 Diamond Ball '27 l.ibrary Club '28 YIOLA PACLSON "To you Irfr' if wal, life if 1'arne,rt" Girl Reserves '26 '27 '28 Drztntatic Club '27 '28 I2CCl2lIll21lOI'y '26 '27 '28 G. A. A. '28 All LA IIA SA '28 Stunt Nite '27 lloclqcy '28 DAGMAR l'Ii'l'IiRSON 'UI lmrzl bfgirzzzing 7211116175 zz good r11zl1'11g" Girl Reserves '27 1.ibrary Club '28 t NEMA frlfsvslh' 'nga T11 ir'ty-,rastmz A - t , H: Exi fence Augie J-nfs SA '1fQi A- it 13 Page Thirty-eight MYRTLE PETERSON "Ripe in wifdorn if the" Attended Mankato '27 4-H Club '26 WALLACE PETERSON, "Wally" "In him irilelligerice arid eourlery are combined Band '25, Librarian '26 '27, President '28 Orchestra '25 '26, Librarian '27 '28 Honor Society '26 '27, Secretary '28 Glee Club '26 '27 '28 AH LA HA SA '27 '28 "Cappy Ricks" '27 "Gypsy Rover" '26 "Pickles" '27 "Once in a Blue Nloon" '28 Quill and Scroll '28 BEATRICE PIHL, "Beattie" "I'll never trouble trouble Until trouble troublex me" Dramatic Club '26 Girl Reserves '26, '27 '28 "Le Circle Francais" '27 May Fete '25 Athletic Club '26 Stunt Nite '27 Hockey '27 HAZEL RASMUSSON "She'5 alike to uf all, She'5 liked by ur all" Girl Reserves '26 '27 '28 Honor Roll '27 Hockey '27 x RUTH RODLI, "Ratty" "ff elzaraeter like youre maker for an ideal girl' Girl Reserves '26 '27, President '28 AH LA HA SA '27 '28 Honor Roll '25 '26 '27 '28 Honor Society '26 '27 '28 Quill and Scroll '28 Dramatic Club '27 '28 Stunt Nite '26 '27 '28 Library Club President '27 Class Treasurer '27 Representative Student '28 MH- LJA PIA SA FREEBERT RHS, "Riis" "I harfen't a heart for Englirh But - I have for my girl" Band '25 '26 '27 '28 Orchestra '25 '26 '27 '28 Boys' Glee Club '26 '27 '28 Hi Y '26 "Gypsy Rover" '26 "Pickles" '27 "Once in a Blue Bloom" '28 ARDIS RODSATER, "Art" "When Jhe ringf you hear a gurh Of full .vweet-voiced Jweetnerx-like a Zhrufh Girl Reserves '26 '27 '28 Stunt Nite '25 '26 '27 Glee Club '26 '27 '28 Dramatic Club '26 '27 '28 G. A. A. '27 '28 "Gypsy Rover" '26 Declamatory '28 "Pickles" '27 "Once in a Blue Moon" '28 AH LA HA SA '27 '28 HENRY SALTHUN "Life is a jeff and all thingy rhow it, I thought ro onee but now I know it" Student Council '28 Operetta '26 Hi Y '27 "Penrod" '27 Stunt Nite '25 VERNON E. SCHRIEBER, "Vern" 'Qfmhilion if the jiri! fzep foward furrerf Hi Y '26 '27 '28 Interclass B. B. '25 '26 '27, Captain '28 ALICE SCHROEDER "She giver a ride glance Alfrld loolex down" Girl Reserves '26 99 Page Th z'rly-nine ,J-"H: x 41-I J -A-Jo ' . 1 AH ,of-x7eeA s Page Forty HELEN R. SCHROEDER ' "Size haf iwo gym 50 fparkling brown" Entered from Wells '27 Girl Reserves '27 '28 - Second Glec Club '27 "lVlarer1lia" '26 Orchestra '27, '28 Declamatory '27 '28 Stunt Nite '27 ' ' EVA STMONSON - "Still wafer: run deep" Girl Reserves '28 GRETCHEN SIVERTING, "Gr-etty" "fl frfazfure not foo bright mul good Fm' human vzaturfr flatly food" "Campy Ricks" '27 Girl Reserves Treasurer '26 '27 '2S Dramatic Club '27, Vice-ljrcsiclent '28 Library Club '27 w Class Secretary '27 Athletic Association '25 '26 Stunt Nite '26 '27 '28 Older Girls' Conference '26 DORIS SNIEDAL 'Ullikf-but oh how rZijff21'mzt" Glee Club '25 '26 Honor Roll '26 '27 "Gypsy Rover" '26 "B'ilZl.1'CIlliZ1" '26 MARGERY SPICER, "Marge" "It Hex within your jnnww to make a ,rumen Honor Society '27 '28 Quill and Scroll '28 Orchestra '26 '27 '28 Girl Reserve '26 '27 '28 Library Club '27 Stunt Nite '26 '27 "Cappy Ricks" '27, Student Council '26 AH LA HA SA '27 '23 Honor Roll '25 '26 '27 '28 i H QC ew is fi e ENID SQUIRE 'lller zfoire i5 mfr, gfzzflr and ln-ro,- Jn adnzzrzzbfr trait zn ZUOIIIIIPIIIUUIZN Girl Reserves '27 '28 Hockey '27 ORIN STYVE, 'lS1cvc'l Nfl runny plmfuvf dome lViih carer of laugfltff' Entered from YYlii1e Beau' '28 Baskeiball Letter '28 RLXYIS TENNIS USOWZEZIOZZ3' mid ll1af.ff1r'Il my 'Xu', Somfbody knowf ffm! ,rl1f'U my 'plyr' l' Entered from Kliriiicsma College ,QS Girl Reserve '28 Nature Lore Club ,QS Hockey l2S ANIANDA UNDAHL "Thy mire if like z'f'lc'rl', Girl Reserves '26 '27 '28 INIQR YOLLUM "Cami lookf and ajolfy rii,fpr1.f1'l1m1 makr' you rr good COI7Z73flII1071v Inlerclass Baslcetball '27 Student Council 728 Basketball Squad 'ZS Pagf Forty-om' A -- A1 is . ,i , 'Nm- gegia - F3 he AH,,1fA Hee S A fe ii." ' 1 Page Forty-two HELEN VANDER SYDE "You have a woman? cha1'm" Entered from Hollandale '25 Girl Reserves '26 '27 '28 HELEN VAN RIPER "Smilz' oh, my lord5" Stunt Nite '26 Girl Reserves '26 '27 Athletic Club '26 Honor Roll '26 '27 Hockey '26 RALPH YVANGEN 'Hllaxfff' of hi1n.rflf though China-7'alZ" Hi Y '25 "Pickles" '27 "Once in a Blue lX'Ionn" '28 "Penrod" '26 Glec Club '27 SELMER WANGEN, "Sam" "lVoncZroux is the ,vtrength of chn'rful'ne55" Football Squad '25 '26 '27, Letter '28 Basketball '25 '26 Letter '27 Cvlee Club '27 Stunt Nite '28 DOROTHY WVHITE "Noihing :uccfedf like Juccexf' Honor Society '26 '27 '28 Quill and Scroll '27 '28 AH LA HA SA '26 '27, Editor-in-Chief '28 Honor Roll '26 '27 '28 French Club '28 Pen and Ink Club '26 Annual, Associate Editor '27 I- 56216 AH ,EIA S A ELIZABETH WHITNEY "Always jolly, alwayr kind SlZt"J' the girl we' like to jimi" Dramatic Club '27 '28 . Girl Reserves '26 '27 '28 Library Club '27 '28 "The Lucky Break" '27 Senior Class Secretary '28 Athletic Association '25 "Tres. R" Club '25 Stunt Nite '25 '26 '27 '28 Older Girls' Conference '26 CHRYSTAL YATES "Smile.f diftinguifh you" 4-H Club '25 Girl Reserves '26 '27 '28 ARCHIE A. YOUNG "There are purple grapev- In Zhfland of 'git-tharf' " Hi Y '26 '27 '28 Dramatic Club '28 Operctta '27 '28 Senior Olflicers Presizlent .... . Vice-Presizlenl. . . Sefretrzry .... Treasurer .... Colors .... .ROCKWELL EDWARDS . .. ...HENRY BROWN ELIZABETH WHITNEY . . . .MARVYL GARRITY .PURPLE AND WHITE Pagf Forty-lliree 5 it E is-isii 77. 1 Ext is-he Alrlgfee .F".?f5 ee History Episode One N THE year of 1924, a band of lvlinnesotans started forth to conquer the world. 'Twas seemingly to be easy with J. Howard Nelson and Arthur Anderson in the lead. It was during that famous year when the Class of 1928 started on their con- quering expedition, for they were voted to have the prettiest booth at the annual Candy Sale. Ah! in Stunt Nite, too, they won from all the rest. So much for Part One, and now for- Episode Two f Floyd Hawley was elected president of the Class of 328 during its Sophomore year, only he was destined by the fates to be elected to another position, so Fred Hughes camly and excellently stepped in to take his place. . He had as his able assistants, Nlargaret Earley, lVIarvyl Garrity, and Margeryf Spicer. What joy filled the hearts of the eager band when they knew their basketball men ruled supreme in the high school! - To train for carrying on the work of keeping the Little Brown Jug for lVIinne- sota, these boosters, on Hobo Day, put their numerals on the Little Brown Jug of high school, the center of rivalry of the classes. Episode Th1'ee - Fred Hughes was the leader of the Hold gang" during the third year of their sojourn in the 'Aland of preparation for a better futuref, To aid him in his work, Nlelford Dahl, Gretchen Siverling, and Ruth Rodli lent their valuable aid. A new custom was started to be passed to posterity-namely, of giving a junior play. fThis was probably on the same order as that age-old quotation, 'fKeeping up with the jonesesf, This extraordinary band evidently intended to challenge the power of the Seniors., With Roger Jorgenson as 'KCappy Ricksn and lylargaret Earley as his daughter, the attempted venture in drama was a success. Ah, ha! What is this that appears in the chronicles of the class-another inter- class basketball championship? fAs grandfather would have said, "I swan, that's sol'j 'Twas not only the boys who were good in athletics, for the Junior and Senior girls were tied for the hockey championship, and in volleyball they showed up very well. The Juniors were hosts at the Country Club at one of the prettiest Junior- Senior banquets ever given in Albert Lea. Enough has been said about the first three parts, so let us now drift on to Episode Four Now for the best part of the whole trip. .Rockwell Edwards was elected to bring the band through the last lap of this part of their lives. He had some excellent team- mates to work with in Marvyl Garrity, Henry Brown, and Elizabeth Whitney. After weathering all the exams and stern duties, besides all the parties and festi- vals, the Seniors prepared for the banquet, and last, but by no means least-for Com- mencement. MABEL JOHNSON. Page Forty-four fi. J-,JJ 1. , - T.. '53 111 'Ghe AH LA FIA SA Senior Class Will PART I We, the Senior Class of '28, will our lockers to the Class of '29. We, the Class of '28, bequeath to the Class of '30 our athletic record. We, the Class of '28, to the Class of '31 will our hopes of growing up. PART II . C15 I, Art Anderson, will my curly hair to Norvell Olson. C25 I, Eve Bendickson, bequeath 1ny diminutive size to Kenneth Bender. 1, joe Calhoun, will my jumping Ford to Art Hanson. C45 I, Margaret Earley, bequeath my ability for getting on with the teachers to 5- CD5 C65 C75 C85 C95 C103 C115 C125 C135 C145 C155 C165 C175 C135 C195 my C215 C225 Eddie Ruble. I, Howard Nelson, leave my football record to Happy Gillrup. I, Elvira Gullixson, will my vocabulary to Little Buddy Berglund. We, Gretchen Siverling and Elizabeth Whitney, bequeath our places at the ro- tunda to Georgia lN'IcConnell and Lowell Peterson. I, Sam Wangen, the funny Senior, leave my ready wit to the sober Charles Wat- land. I, Leo Neudecker, will my soberness to Franky lVIortenson. We, Rocky Edwards and Arnold Hawkins, bequeath our guns to Blacky Kemp and hleredith lklorrison. I, Henry Brown, leave my unequalled quietness to jabbering Ellsworth Ellson. I, Pearl Nilson, will my continuous place as decoration committee chairman to Silvia Oiness. I, Melford Dahl, bequeath my blush to smiling Woodie Wilson. I, Sherman Hjort, will my place as "the chemist" to lVIerle lllay. I, Rlarvyl Garrity, leave "my'1 Harold to little sister "Babe." I, Ruth Esse, will 1ny seat on the Honor Roll to E1'vin Bondo. I, lwabel Johnson, bequeath my affection for the stronger sex to Harriet Han- sen. I, Wallace Peterson, leave my great height to Dean Allen. I, Lymie Liefson, will my basketball technique to red-haired Bobby Jensen I, lllag Hanson, leave my popularity to little Dorothy Sullivan. I, Dorothy White, bequeath my dignity to Holly Barck. I, Alice Luther, will my unquestioned place on THE AH LA HA SA staff to Helen Billings. In witness hereof, we hereby sign, seal, and declare this our last will and testa- ment at Albert Lea High School this second day of February, 1928. CSigncd5 CLASS or '28. In witness hereof we, the undersigned, hereby aliix our signatures this second day 4 1 - - 7 of Pcbiuaiy, 19-8. DOROTHY JENSEN, RUTH RODLI. Page Furzyifive gii sibfbrel by-f'ef deff Prophecy fExtract F1'om Evening Tribune, "The Class of '28 lVill Have a Banquet In the New Albert Lea Hiyh School Gynznasiunz July 4, 1950" URRAHl Fireworks! Zizz-boom-bah! As a result of the above invitation 118 members of the Class of ,ZS were present at the reunion which was planned by Mr. and lllrs. Lyman Leifson Knee Floris Abbottj as chairmen. Lymie is taller than ever and is Albert Leals dog-catcher. hir. Rockwell Edwards, QS, Senior president, was toastmaster. His lady admirers rejoiced when they heard that he was president of the Bachelors, Club. Dr. Joe Calhoun of St. Maryls Hospital For Tongue Twisters in Washington, D. C., revived the graduates' pep and they all gave the Hofficiall' and "Soup.', Thus, in this enthusiastic mood, those from out of town were anxious to hear about classmates who are still in Albert Lea. When Rocky made the fact known that Ker- mit Dock, women's golf instructor, was chairman of the dinner committee, it was difh- cult for Mag Hanson, Wilson's fast taxi driver, to wait for the cocktail to be served. But she did. Leon McClintock, Vernon Schreiber, John Hendrickson, and Ralph Waiigexi were the other members of the committee. lt was explained that the cash earning processes of these men are respectively: aeroplane station operator, proprietor of Jefferson Cafe, income tax collector, and a pickle producer. Because the Class of ,ZS could not fully appreciate the decorations unless Mdm. Pearl Nilson was chairman, she was imposed upon again. Her fancy dog art shop occupies much of her attention. Alice Hemry and Agnes Kallestad, owners of the So Glad Restrooms, were on this committee also. Amanda Undahl, a collector of old- fashioned dolls, and Margaret Halvorson, police for star-gazers, also helped. Archie Young and Waldeiiiai' Mittag, the bridge toll keepers, were very useful too. The so-called program was in charge of Mr. Jeffery Nelson, the happy-go-lucky air pumper at the Broadway, Lloyd Jackson, poet lau1'eate of Albert Lea, Robert Lamon, owner of Manls Haunt, Rebecca Gendler, and Mildred Mackrill, coworkers at the Ball-Bearing Music Shop, and Irene Niebuhr, ticket-taker at the lhluskrat lllenagerie. Following this stuttering explanation, everyone clapped softly as bashful Bob was introduced. lVIr. Johnson, who by the way, is reported engaged to Lucille Hanson, has been absent from Albert Lea fifteen years. He is a producer of Alaskan come- dies. Leo Neudecker, comedian, lVIiss Pihl, artistic dancer, Charles Hise, leading man, George Eglund, and Walter Fritz, make-up and stage manager, are on his east. Mr. Wallace Peterson, gentlemen's marceller, toasted to Professor S. Hjort, who has just made known his discovery of the cure for warts. Mr. Eugen has been working with him. The toastmaster then introduced Countess Berghoff Cnee Elvira Gullixsonj who gave a toast on the 'fTravels of the Donkeys." She has recently retu1'ned from an extensive research of the Egyptian tombs for the Bancroft Stonecutters. Countess Berghoff revealed the escapades of some of those present. Slizzer Whitney, when studying music abroad, was reported in love with a Spanish troubadour. Mabel John- son just Hnished a course in Latin History at Rome. The ruins reminded her of her Page Forty-1-ix min M .4 -uf ul , ..T.. 'air I feb- Awake LF135 ee- A 1. . '1 I at Prophecy fContinuerU high school "steadies," it is said. illlr. Henry Salthun is now home from Finland where he is a minister. lyliss D. White spared this reunion a few hours from her work of compiling her notes on the wilds of the Australian cannibals. Leonard Boe is a pearl diver in the West Indies. Iylr. lllillard Ilflartin appeared as the defense lawyer for the Styve and Brown Tar-Chewing Association at the World Court. A play coached by Dorothy Cox, a movie producer, depicted the various occupa- tions that l28ites are engaged in in lklinneapolisz Dorothy Jensen, head of the business offices of the Chiffon Golash Company, Iner Vollum, the owner, Iylyrtle Peterson, his private secretary, Harlin Olson, Ford Dealer, lone Illellum, radiator experimen- tress, and Harriet Horner, music teacher, were in the play. The play was written by Alice Luther, author of "The Loves of Enfantsf' Because music was an accomplishment of the '28's Arthur Anderson, sport editor of the Armstrong Asto1zi.vlu'r, gave a French horn solo. Another musical number was the rendering of old standbys by a sextette in which were such songsters as J. Howard Nelson, who tours the states sitting on Hagpoles, IVIrs. Gretty Siverling Allen, society leader in Dundas, Evelyn Bendickson, private secretary to Professor Dammann, Wal- ter lvladson, usher for Wrigleyls Grand Opera, IVIeyer Hartz, love analysist, and Iylargaret Earley, Ford's dramatist. Ilflrs. lylarvyl Garrity Groce, energetic house- wife, accompanied them. Among the comedians of the class is Professor Sam Wangen, anthropologist. He gave imitations of apes and monkeys which he saw on his tour into the interior of Africa. Gladys Knutson was surprised to hear that she was one of the unfortunate im- promtu speakers. In her murmurings about her life as a school book agent, she embar- rassed Ruth Esse, wealthy English teacher. Genevieve Johnson, who is Al Jolson the second, was called on to perform. Lila Gilpin and IVIaryetta Hendrickson, designers of hard-time costumes, in a clever dialogue gave their reasoning on such and such a subject. To make some variation in the program Inez Foss, home economics teacher, sug- gested that everyone render 'lSing Me a Baby Song." Agnes Bremer, interior decora- tor, suggested one of the old favorites, "Solomon Levi." This general singing was led by Marjory Ackland, professor of'Vocal Range. After the general singing, Iylelford Dahl, athletic director in the local high school, gave a report of the Olympic games in which his team won all events. Volga Boatvatsky Knee Eileen Ostranderj, Russian dancer, gave her Russian ver- sion of the American hoola-hoola. A one-act play, "Come Out of the Kitchen," was presented by the following ladies: Rhoda Jensen, cooking demonstrator, Anna den Hartog, housewife, Ida Bundren, telephone operator, Beryl Esse, South Sea Island missionary, Bertha Fretham, school nurse, Wilma Gleason, matron at Nurses, Hospital, Gladys Goodmanson, county nurse, Vina Grasdalen, paper-hanger, Doris Smedal, proprietress of the Norwegian Coffee House, and Mavis Tennis, who is a model for Leonard Laskewitzls shoe store. To conclude the program, eleven lady alumna led by Ruth Rodli, social welfare chairman of the Chicago Anti-Gunman Association, gave a toast to their Alma Mater. The other ten ladies were as follows: Eva De Vries, choir singer, Wililia Parsons, woman bronco-buster of Arizona, the lblisses Lillian and Viola Paulson, proprietresses of the Red Sparrow Tea Room, Helen R. Schroeder, owner of the Doll Hospital, Enid Squires and Hazel Rasmusson, trapeze artists for Barnum-Bailey circus, Helen Ylaxn deglS5Ee, tree inspector, and Alice Schroeder and Eva Simonson, co-authors of ' wo oc s to the Rex. Page Forty-reven 3 -vc -Y i L N ' is fe B . is .g ... W- E ala 9-new Fife Se Prophecy ffJ07lfiIZllFI1j The gowns that several of the ladies wore very much interested the rest of the femi- nine sex. Maevis Nelson wore black velvet trimmed in gold lace. Helen Christensen and lvfyra Jensen, managers of the Exclusive Shoppe, especially designed this for her. Helen Van Riper wore old lace and green, with extreme lines. This dress was obtained at lVIarvyl Johnson's and lvlattie lWcNeesels 'lModiste.l' Gladys Egge was gowned in red satin, bought at the l'Fairy 'l71'incess,l' owned by llflildred Hovelaud. Gyda Alm was colorful in an orange georgette imported from Paris by Edna Nelsen and Leona Nelsen, managers of the "Cinderella Coachfl Lorene Hatteberg was very stunning in a formal of pure white satin, bought at Dagmar Peterson and Crystal Yates' "Indi- viduality Shoppe." To help the alumni recall the old times it was announced that a High Hop would be held in the new gym. Everyone was very enthusiastic and enjoyed the excellent music played by Riis' Funny Clowns. lX'Ir. Riis is the leader of this group. The other members are Blanche liuchera, pianist, Shirley Boen, drummerg Arnold Haw- kins, cornetistg lllargery Spicer, violinist. With them they have two entertainers, Zelda Louden and Ardis Rodsater, who add much to the quality of the band by their beautiful voices. The dance was a huge success, the old-fashioned broom dance being the main fea- ture. During this entertainment it was noticed that lX'Ierton Head, president of the First National Bank, and Rear-Admiral james Frydenlund were showing much atten- tion to the Dulaney sisters, Lois and Gladys, whose famous act is known all over the country. In the Wee hours of the morning the Class of '28 again separated to take up their positions in the world. The reunion committee wishes to thank the lvlisses Blanche Anderson and Grace Egge for the flowers which they donated from their Hower shop. RUTH Room. - TUOROTHY BIENSEN. -P "f g J n 'lil lgfll . ' 'fs llll Page Foriy-cigfzz 'Hu- LA I-IXX SA . 1Ull'lll0l'S President .... ...... B on JENSEN Vive-President. . . . . .PEARL ANoERsoN Serretary. . . . . .LoRN,x JURGIENSOUN Trcasurrr .... . .RIIZRRILL TiNUTSON History N YEARS to come some enthusiastic member of the Class of '29 might be heard relat- ing the following story to some interested listener: "Late in the year of l925 an ambitious Freshman class, full of pep and vigor, en- tered the portals of Albert Lea High School. They were doubtless "sized up" in the usual manner-as an overconfident group of small children. But under the leader- ship of Gordon Hammond, they soon proved their mettle. In the first competitive event of the year, the Candy Sale, the Freshmen carried away all the laurels by being awarded first place both in having the most attractive booth and in making the largest amount of money. "Thus encouraged, they worked diligently for further honors. Stunt Nite came, and the Freshmen were awarded third place. Although not so large in size per man, they made a good record in basketball. "Then vacation was welcomed by all high school students. But the now-indus- trious Sophomores did not forget their next year's duties. They came back well pre- pared to enter the friendly interclass battle and hold up their end. "They selected for their leader Bob Jensen, a competent pilot. Under his leader- ship the class took second place in receipts at the Candy Sale and fourth place in the booth. But a fourth place did not put down that spirit in them. When Stunt Nite arrived, second honors were given the Sophomores. They again showed their athletic ability in basketball. "As they came back for their junior year, more work was to be done. Bob Jensen was again chosen as leader. "Under the able coaching and assistance of lVIiss Simerson, the junior play was recognized as a success. Wlieil the Candy Sale was the excitement of the hour, the Juniors were awarded third place in both receipts and booth. Also the basketball boys did fine work. 'fSome other time, my dear friends, I shall tell you about the adventures of the Class of '29, during their last year in Albert Lea High School." So is the history of the Class of ,29. PIIQI' Furry-1i1'11f' , ,v , ' 1 W ,ga QL Page Fifty CID NIOR CLAS JU E696 3AHS,,.e,A-FIA SP! -..: :MMI v iv Y- T-,-,n- "TTL, ' E Junior Class Roll S N L J Fr! ALICE ALLEN RUTH AMUNDSON ELNA ANDERSON GERTRUDE JXNDERSON PEARL ANDERSON RUTH ANDERSON HOLLY BARCK PATRICIA BLAKESLEE NELLIE BOE VERNA BORLAND CHARLOTTE BUDLONG HAZEL CATES GRACE CLARK HELEN CLAUSEN EVELYN Cox HARRIE'F DEBERRY FLORENCE DEEDS ELEANOR EMSTAD GRACE ERICKSON LUELLA FREEMAN ESTHER FURGESON LUELLA HAMMOND HARRIE'F HANSON XJIOLET LIANSON BEATRICE LIAUGEN EVELYN HENDRICKSON DORIS HILL LUCILE IJOUGARD JNJARVYL ISAACSON HAZEL JASPERSON ESTHEII JENSEN GLADYS JENSEN ,ALVINA JEPSON ARLENE JOHNSON EVELYN JOHNSON NIYRTLE JOHNSON IIORNA JORGENSON MINNIE JORGENSON ALMA IKNUTSON HELIEN KNU'I'SON ALBERTA KOCH AGNES KLTETHE LUELLA KVAM MARY LEIGIITY RJABEL NJADSON IVIILDRED MARTIN A GEORGIA NICCONNELL NIAXINIS NICCRADY DORO'l'I1Y MCNIILLEN KATHRYN RIELLANG FERN RIOODY HAZEL RIORREIM MAE RIORRISON FRANCES LVIORTENSON BERNICE JVIONSON DOROTHY IVIUNSON CLARA NEIST 'THELMA NELSON XJIOLA NELSON AIARGARET NESS ANNE NEUDECKER RUTH NIELSON ELEANOR OLSON ELLEN OLSON JVIELPHA OVERLAND ALTA PETERSON HELEN MARIE PETERSON RUBY PETERSON FLORENCE ROBINSON ARBUTUS ROGGENSACK KATHERINE ROSS HANNAH SEVERSON HELEN O. SEVERSON ELNORA SORENSON JUNE SORENSON MARION SORENSON NEVA SORENSON CORA SPANGELO JEANETTE STEARNS IRENE STIEHL GRETCHEN STIELER DOROTHY SULLIVAN RUTH TANGEN ALICE THOMPSON CORA TORGERSON BERNICE VIJUBERTY DOROTHY UIII,klNBERG JIJHELMA VOLLUM GLADYS WANGEN TOY WANGEN VIRGINIA WATLAND GLADYS NVAYNE CORA WESTRUM RAMONA YATES ELWOOD ACKLUND KENNETH BENDER NVILFRED BJERKE IRVIN BONDO DALE CARRIER HAROLD CONNORS KENNETH DAHL IROBERT DOWNIE VICTOR DREVDAHL ELLSWORTH ELLSON LEONARD ENGEN EARL EVANS VERNON FIBELSTAD ELMER FUNFAR CHARLES GREENGO HAROLD GROCE STANLEY GUNVALSON GORDON HAMIWOND ARTHUR HANSON HARRY HANSON IQEUBEN HANSON MARVIN HERIVIANSON ERLING HOVE ALBERT W. JENSEN IXLVA JENSEN OWEN JENSEN SOPHUS JOHNSON LEONARD JOHNSRUD MERRILL KNUTSON JIJILLMAN LARSON LEONARD LASREWITQ: IXRCHIE LESTER DWIGHT IVIARLETTE FREDERICK JVIARSEILLES MEREDITH MORRISON RUSSELL MOTT CARL NELSON CHARLES NELSON NORVELL OLSON RICHARD OLSON KIELVIN OTTESON IDUDLEY PERSONS LOWELL PETERSON ALEXANDER RODSATER PIAROLD RANKIN GLEN RUSLEY PHILIP SLATER IRVIN SORENSON SELMER SORENSON BEN THOMAS RILEY THOMSON KENT VANDEN BI-:RG WOODROW WILSON AIILBURN WELLAIAN FLOYD WOOD HARLAND YAUGER Page F zfzy-one 1 :A :- V 7-mf .- 1- A -- - m H A A. - f f .eff if J W , ,.- if 1 311 cZ?3he A1-I LA 1-IA SA Eg 'gl . -1 S ,-:A S S L -AOA-we . Ae- ,- S. A .QQ ' 9 Calendar Sept. 6 School starts with a bang. Sept. 9-12 lllany of the girls assume new complexions at G. R. Conference at Beav- er Lake. Sept. 19 lllabells stiff knee makes it dillicult for her to percolate from class to class. Sept. 20 VVhen the journalists reveled at VVedge's Creek. Sept.22 On such a night Harriet Delilerry misses her scheduled excursion to Glenville. Sept. 30 VVellman, Teddy, and Bud are elevated to positions of King and Dukes respectively. Oct.7 Campfire Girls present "Virginia lylysteryf' Oct. 12 just at this point Rocky is unanimously elected Senior president. Oct. l5 Ifvie and Rocky have a serious fall-out. Oct. 18 Prominent Hobby Jensen is elected p1'esident of the Junior class. Oct. 21 In the junior play, '4OfHce1' 666,'y lVIerrill and Ramona are leading stars. Oct. 30 In the assembly Riisl orchestra renders famous song, "Dew, Dew, Dewy Pagr' Fifzfy-two ggi! 'Else HAH ZA SA O Soplhomores President .... ..... T ED STORRER Secretary. . . .... GEORGE BOYUM Treasurer .... . . .GARNET JOHNSON Class Colors .... ,. .WHITE AND BLUE History TATION A-L-H-S now broadcasting the Class of '30's Sophomore year announcements. This material was collected and compiled by an expert historian. The Class of '30 has arrived on the eve of its Junior year. These weary travellers were guided in their Freshman year by 'fDoc" Rodli and produced a very successful record. For the second year in the realm of High School, the Class of '30 was under the care of Ted Storrer and has had another brilliant year. When these travellers entered in September, they experienced a thrill on having conquered the tortuous stretch of Freshman year. They gathered in the hall and had considerable amusement at the expense of the Class of '31, just entering the stately portals. However, remembering their own experiences, they assisted the Freshies and directed one Hhopelessw case from the library, whence he had come to buy his books, to the bookroom. In a short time Cseeminglyj this weary caravan arrived at Camp Candy Sale. The booth of the Class of '30 was tastefully decorated in many flashing colors, and, of course, carried off first place for the most beautifully decorated booth. The Sopho- mores also took fourth place for the amount of money taken in. During the uneventful winter months, the Class of '3O's athletic honor was upheld by the Sophomore class team. This team was composed of a number of ambitious boys and certainly showed fight in every game played. This station is authorized by the Federal Radio Commission. Station A-L-H-S now signing off. We shall be on the air again next year, at this time, giving the Class of '3Ols Junior announcements. Please stand by. Pfzgf Fiffy-three Page Fifty-four fJ'v1yf'1 , FL K W W' W 1 ' ymfwwv RE CLASS O PHOM SO A3 Rr Xku-hr., I I 1 FERC JAH , P1-IA P S fi I Sophomore Class Roll VALBORG ALM J EVELYN AMUNDSON R4ATTIE AMUNDSON ETHEL ANDERSON NMYRTLE ANDERSON XVIRGINIA ARNESON VELVA BEIGHLY EDNA BENSON N IJANEDA BERG NHELEN BILLINGS NLILAH BOE NGLADYS BRIGGS 'DORIS CARRIER N IVIAURINE CASSEM IWAXINE CONVERSE PAULINE COOK f NORMA DEEG ' GLADYS DISTAD ELIZABETH DRUCKENEROD JEAN DURGIN TCI-IARLOTTE ENGLISII RUBY ERICKSON SYLVIA ERICKSON S BERNICE FJELDEROTEN MILDRED FLATT -GLADYS FODNESS - TVIAUREEN GARRITY NJIOLA GRASDALEN YVONNE GRATTON ALTA GROOTHOFF ' GENEVIEVE GREEN - HELEN GREEN "SHIRLEY GLANTZ RUTII HAMMOND IRENE N. HANSON R'1liRYL HANSON XIIOLA HANSON LOIS HAUGEN CATHERINE HEAD ALICE HEGGELUND A ETHEL HIGHBY GERALDINE HOVELAND EVELYN INGVALDSON HELEN INGVALDSON ELSIE JENSEN RUTII JENSEN ' GARNET JOHNSON VIVIAN JOHNSON " MARION JORGENSON ADA KAASA IDELLA KAASA RIIARYANN KNUDSON CHARLOTTE LAHS ORA LEE LILA LUCKEN ALICE MADSON ARLINE MADSON ' MARGARET MOEN NETTA MADSON IVIILDRED MCCRACKEN ,HARRIET MICKELSON HELEN MICKELSON LUELLA MOEN BERNICE MONSON ADA MOORE COBY MUYSKENS GERTRUDE NELSON MARION NELSON PALINIA NELSON XIIOLET NELSON MARGARET NESS PHYLLIS NORTON SYLVIA OINESS NIURIEL OLSON ELLA OMSBERG CORA OPHAUG NIILDRED OPHAUG OMA OSMUNDSON MARGARET OTTESON ANNIE PETERSON S DOROTHY PETERSON , SARBUTUS PIHL .f DOROTHY POOCH ,- IVIARVYL QUILL f CORA ROBINSON ' -JOSEPIIINE REILIER ' GENNELL ROGERS AGNES STRUCK DOROTHY STRUCK MARY TIIORESON ARDIS TIIYKESON -ELIZABETH TODD f TENA TRAE LOUISA WADSWORTH XBENNETA WANGEN - SHIRLEY WILLARD 'FLORENCE WOOLEY A ORPHA YEAKLE VERA YOCUM HARTVICK ACKLUND 'HLELAND ACKLUND DONALD ANDERSON RIANVILLE ANDERSON OLIVER ANDERSON DANIEL ARMSTRONG HOWARD BANK EDWARD BELSHEIM f HARLAN BERGESON ROBERT BETHKE ALFRED BERGLUND HILBERT BOER " ATVIAYO BISBEE GLEN BOLTON GEORGE BOYUM FRANCIS BROOKS STANLEY BURLUM ROBERT CHRISTENSON ELDON DILLING RALPH DILLON LLOYD EINWALTER EARL EMSTAD ELMER FALKSEN HIALMER FJELDBERG ORRIN GILBERTSON -NHAPPY GILLRUP ALLAN GOODMANSON JOHN GRIFFITH HAROLD GULBRANDSON VINTON GULBRANDSON MAYNARD I'IALL RUSSELL HALLING HAROLD HANSING EUGENE HARVEY GEORGE HEAD HOWARD HENDRICKSON OSEL HOLTON GRANT HOYNE EINER JENSEN HARRY JENSEN ORVILLE JORDAHL MILTON KALSTAD LUMEN KNUTSEN EDWIN RIICCLOSKEY NIERLE MAY PAUL MOORE DONALD NELSON RICHARD NELSON KERMIT NIELSON HARLAN NOLAND ROGER OLSON ELBERT PARKER LANSING PARKER EARL PAULSON WILLARD REICHL ALBIN REMKUS DAVID RODLI EDWARD RUBLE ALTON SCHNEIDER CHESTER SCHNEIDER GALEN SEUSER CHARLES SOTH NORMEN SEVERSON GUSTAV STAEHLING SAM STONER TEDDY STORRER REUBEN STOVERN CLAIR STYVE ALTON THORSTENSON THOMAS THURSTON CORNIE VERDOORN CHARLES WATLAND Page Fifty five 3' "'v'Y .31 1 4 5 1 A -- fl , - - --- -? - jj-ji .cc ,c to , - SA Nov. 4-5 Nov. 11 Nov. 18-1 Nov. 21 Dec. 7 Dec. 9 Dec. 17 Dec. 19 Dec. 20 Jan. 4 Jan. 10 Jan. 20 lllljfl' lfifl 5'-,V IN Calendar AH LA HA SA wins first place in Class B at lVl.H.S.P.A. Wlieii the Austinians are squelched in a football game. 1 AH LA HA S.-x places in N.I.P.A. Contest. Witli its secrets and mysteries, the Order of Brotherhood of Billygoats organizes. OKKINX. K. P. Dock realizes agonies of stage fright at operetta dress rehearsal. Gretchen Stieler steps down from the "Blue llfloonfl Klany of the students inalce pleas for ice rink. 1 Because of the effects of the Candy Sale Art Anderson is not feeling well. School closes at 3 :21M. The clock is too slow for the sehool. Q School starts with a biff. 1-2-3-4-5-6-7-S-9-10. , Boys organize "Protective Society for Young Nlen Against the Wiles of WO111CIl.ll 1 Although the shock is unexpected, Eddie comes to school with his hair conibed. 3. , , . 1' 1 J 1 4' Y l , - in-JJ 1 - . .f.l1.... A 3-grit feshe Al-ig i..,A I-1 A SA Freshmen President ....... ...... C AROLLA BRUNKE Vice-President ..... .... E LIZABETH WHITNEY Secretary-Treasurer .... ...... M YRON NELSON Colors. .. ...BLUE AND Gow History HE NEWLY arrived Freshmen, green and verdant, stared wildly about them at the new order of things as they started on "the long, long trail a-winding into the land of themes." When they finally became consoled to this new life, "Cap" Emmons started them off right by reminding them of the forthcoming months through the medium of "There's a Long, Long Trail." The Frosh were late in organizing but finally chose Carolla Brunke as the head of their long caravan. The Misses Hanna and Reager obligingly lent their assistance as guides through the great tangle of forthcoming events. The esjnrit de corps soon picked up, however, and the Freshmen captured the financial prize of the Candy Sale. Remkus and Meixell did some good work for the football teams and put the Freshmen on the map. Then just to start the new year right Captain Bondus led his valiant musketeers to victory over the Sophs by the score of 19 to ll. Freshies showed up well in practice for hockey as did the frosh girls of the G.A.A. But while this part of the expedition was fighting its progress over football field, through courts Cbasketballj, and slipping across hockey rinks, the other part was breaking the trail through, over, and around books. The Freshmen had more of its members on the Honor Roll than the other classes most of the time. Dramatics, too, might have fallen before the mighty onslaught of the Freshmen but they were barred because of the great number of upper classmen eligible. With all these scalps the expedition pushed on, eager for more, and then their freedom in their ultimate destination--vacation. Pagr Fifty-rftien ,AA fini. . .- L NU QQ., AQ Q AH,,w'1+1 A :Sabi Page' Fifty-:ight ....A...n..-i 'T Ripe AHUILJA HA SA J ' D' "Y f O' Freshman Class ROM DONALD AAKER DEAN ALLEN CHARLES ALM DONALD ANDERSON INGVART ANDERSON LELAND ANDERSON MARION M. ANDERSON VERNON ANDERSON CHARLES BIGELOVV HARRY BOE YK-AYNE BOLTON KENNETH BONDIIUS ROBERT BOWERS ARNOLD BRANDT CLIFFORD BROWN CLARENCE CHRISTENSIEN FRANCIS COMSTOCK SYDNEY CULBERTSON CLIFFORD DAHL RALPH DAHL ADRIAN DAHLEN ROBERT DAY LESLIE DEWEY KENNETH ESSE ARNOLD ESTERGREN LEO GILBERT JOHN GROTTEN JOHN IJANSEN ALBERT HARVEY WAL'FER HENDRICKSON DANIEL HILL ORVILLE HORNING CLIFFORD HOYNE ARTHUR JACKSON CARL JASPERSON JOHN JASPERSON RAYMOND JELLUM FRANK JENSEN ARVID JERLOW CLAYTON JOHNSON GEORGE JOHNSON JOHN JORGENSON CLARENCE KEMP LESLIE KNUDSON BYRON LADD HARRY LARSON LOWELL LARSON HAROLD LOW WALLACE lX'1CCULLOCH AIERTON NIEIXELL GLEN MELLUM HARVEY MILLER FREDDIE NELSON FREDERICK R. NELSON HENRY NELSON MELVIN NELSON MORRIS NELSON MYRON NELSON VERNEL NELSON VIRGIL NOLAN KENNETH OISETH RUSSEL OLIVER CECIL OLSON MARTIN OLSON RICHARD W. OLSON ARNETT OSTRANDER JOHN L. PARSONS IVAN PAULSON WELDON PETERSON ORVILLE RICKHEINI ROYAL ROSHEIM GeORGE SEUSER LAWRENCE SKJEVELAND HARVEY SORENSON JOSEPH SORENSON RUSSELL SORENSON' RAYMOND SQUIRES OTTO STAEHLING PHILIP STIELER PAUL STORVICK WALTER SUBBY CLARENCE SWENSON ROBERT SWENSON NESTOR SYBILRUD GEORGE THOMPSON VVYARNER TIDEMAN EMERY VERDOORN DONALD WEDGE ARCHIE WEFOLD LLOYD FVILL GEARL WOODSIDE HELEN ADAIR FREDA ADAMS ALICE AMUNDSON BLANCHE ANDERSON ESTHER ANDERSON LELA ANDERSON EILEEN ARTHUR BERNICE ARVIDSON GLADYS ASLESON SADY BAGLEY PALMA BARNESS BEATRICE BELL CAROLLA BRUNKE MARY CALHOUN BESSIE CHMELIK BESSIE CHRISTENSEN ELEANOR CHRISTENSEN ITORRAINE DEBUIIR ELVINA DEZELL DOROTHY DOUD HAZEL DULANEY ELIZABETH EARLEY HELEN EATON ELOISE ELLSON ETHEL ERICKSON LOIS ESSE DOROTHY EVENSON IVIARJORIE FYNBO CHARLOTTE GARBER LUELLA GREENGO VIVIAN GREGERSON LILLIAN GUNDERSON DORIS GUNVALSON VJERNA HAGEN BERNICE HALVORSON HENRIETTA HANSING ADELINE LIANSON BERNICE HANSON CHARLOTTE HANSON HELEN HANSON IRENE E. HANSON LILA HANSON STACIA HARIED SYLVIA HOLST WINIFRED HOVLAND INEZ ISAACSON ALICE JENSEN ARDUS JENSEN VERNA JENSEN LILLIAN JOHNSON IVIARGARET JORGENSON ORTHA KLEES JANET KNATVOLD IRMA KUETIIE EDNA KVAM CSENEVIEVE LAGESON DOROTHY LARSON 'FENA LOUTERS Page Fifty-nine fx , L .. ' 'J EL L ,G L I U E .1 -Y- 433+ I fbse AH,.PEA OF".A SA 1 P W Y Y - P P I PEARL LOW NTILDRED LUKENS AGNES XIADSON ESTHER NIADSON DOLORES N1ADSON ROSALIE MARSEILLES VICTORIA MCCALL MARGARET MCCRADY PIARRIET MCKEE FLORENCE MEYETTE ESTHER NIOODY ALTA KIORTENSON RUTH NARVESON EVELYN NELSON MARION E. NELSON DONNA NILES I aggf Sixty Freshman Class ROM fConti1zuea'j ELDORA OLSON INEZ OLSON ISABELLE OLSON BIAYBELLE OLSON RUTH OLSON NIILDRED OTT MARGARET PAULSON ERLISS PETERSON IEWELL PETERSON LILY ANN PETERSON GUDRON RASLIUSSEN NIARCELLA REVLANIJ BERNICE SALTHUN ARDIS SCHIAGER HELEN I. SEVERSON ALVINE SPRINGBERG in DOROTHY STAUCII ALMA STIEIIL ADELINE STOVERN STELLA SWENINGSON BECKY THOMPSON HELEN TIIORSTENSON MARGARET TODD LORETTA TOWNE CORA TUSEN ELIZABETH WAlII.ERS LILLIAN VVANGEN CHARLOTTE XVEBER RIARIE YVILLETS NIILDRED XVINJUM DOROTIIY YOUNG 66?-A H32jji?FiiaA S A AWHUJEHFHCGS X9 55 -514,3 pr if Q4 r U' 'lu' 1 ,,,. I Q ,-. is 1 ggi? . , fee AH,,.!f.e Se- Boys' Athletics 0 BRYAN H. W11.1zURN, Albert Lea and Albert Lea High School are greatly indebted for his very successful guidance of our athletic destinies. "HunkH graduated from Beloit College, Beloit, Wiscorisiii. He coached one year in hlontana and one year in South Dakota before coming to Albert Lea in 1924. lllr. Wilbu1'11 developed the first real athletic system Albert Lea High has ever known. VVith the exception of 1919, pre- vious to 1924, Albert Lea High School teams were unsuccessful. He was assigned the task of building up athletic teams that would be a credit to Albert Lea. Previously the Tiger teams were 11015 self-supporting and equipment was supplied by the individuals, but now they are self-supporting and even furnish money for other activities. The teams developed by "Hunley have al- ways been noted for their clean sportsman- ship on home and foreign fields or floors, as well as for their clean-cut playing ability and Hghting qualities. Tiger floor quintets have played a total of seventy-ni11e games, winning fifty and losing twenty-nine during "Hunk's,' reign. The district championship was captured by Albert Lea in '26. In 127 the Tigers took both the district and regional tournaments and entered the state meet for the first time since 1919. Albert Lea High football teams have played thirty-eight games under Wilburii. Of this number they Won twenty-one, lost eight, and tied six. For the last two years they have been undefeated. ln 1924 llflr. Wilbu1'11 revived track activi- ties, discarded in 1915. Besides his athletic duties "Hunkl' has been physical training director for the boys in the . . B. H. WILBURN lower classes of high school and in the grades. The resignation and retirement of B. H. Wilburri marks the passing from local athletic circles of one of the most successful high school coaches that the city has known. All of these accomplishments probably would not have been possible without the competent assistance of Coaches Thompson and Dammann. With three coaches devot- ing their time to athletics, a regular second team in football and basketball has been possible, thus giving more boys opportunity to play in actual inter-school competition. Page Sixty-two q ..f- ,J ff E x 3,- X W 'F 41, ' Wk. ' fi--'-'JV mf N 52 l - -P 1- A 7, - T411 M L - - f ' 'W ' 3 in , X "ZS he Pl L,bf3'x E-1 XX S :Dx ligjk l .1 -f L ii -, :-c SM jc 'S DD.. 72 1 54:-T... .ESM '-'IM AFR? .J- -E z ,- fx E55 -.gc H32 f.1'om r-1: . .QI HU. QA, U '..:' -is .RUE KSA JE. 2-M fx SE ' L- 'fl 'IMIVE I-Ji:if4'5. O ,UQ Ln-ggi.: 423-P 73-1 .4-gy Lgzg A'-J. ,-, .-- Sig' la 2:4 :fu , N-'hw Nfl- Q .GJ SME 2,3 Nc. 575-1 EU-6 EJB m5's wi:-I Di' ,'--v :Qi M5 film, hz'-1 51 ...D M: L14 -'J E? 045 Qu Ore . Fu Pay Sixly-ffm'f I1- V ,, ,, , x , 'eww-H i Q . ' I dx ',. 6 32 .',, W- A nf H Q 2 ,Mix M sf Page Sixtyifour LETTER MEN OR SEXI J - .: L , gf, rs Ni: ,- M i W: ' 1, cG'he :AH LA HA SA 't 1- - YY -Y 7 Y ,Q-'AWA' , - -Q -, 5' ,, s CI 3 3 U U C '1 L O 25 C 9 H 5 L. la UU gb!! 5.5 Z5 OE Qui r-QED 5:5 'EB 512 in '.3. , -5: Sai' :SJ 0.12 M5 Q12 E32 W5 Q5 W. 3.2 wal, 32 Am QE. 55,41 5 E he L 2 JL' 2 E Si G. I3 ,Qi A Af --... -T -.A H iii ,11,,,,f W , "V-"i g. .. g 4- .. A.. W- E A i A 5 N y Ff2fc3hAH1..AHxxS E? all - Football DRNING what appeared to be only the hopes of a fair season into one of the most brilliant in the history of the school was the accomplishment of Coach VVilburn and his Tiger football eleven last fall. The Cherry and lilue eleven can boast of its second straight undefeated year. This year they met and defeated six foes and tied lllankato, This is the third consecutive year that Albert Lea and Blankato have tied. V , ,-,-,. ,,,.,,. ,,..-,-, . , ,- .WN It was only in the laft two games that op- posing teams had the power to cross the Ti- gers' goal line, Uwatonna getting thirteen points and Austin six. ln securing their record the Tigers did not play easy teams but had very worthy oppo- nents. They opened the Season against VVin- nebago, whom they defeated 35 to 0. Next the Northwood, Iowa, eleven tried to stop the Tiger machine, but failed to do so, and lost the verdict, 45 to U. Albert Lea then journeyed to lllue Earth and had a little harder time defeating them, ll-ll. lfaribault then invaded the Tiger lair and put up a good game but failed to defeat the lighting Tigers. The final score was 6-O. lllankato and Albert Lea again, for the third straight year, played a tie game. It was an off day for Albert Lea, as several of the regulars and reserves were injured and full strength was not available. Twice during the game Albert Lea had a chance to score but fate decided against them. Uwatonna then invaded the Bengal field but they, too, were defeated, 19-13, although they had the honor of scoring against Albert Lea the first time this year. The climax of the football season came on Armistice Day when the Tigers invaded Aus- CAPTAIN .l- H- NELSON tin. Both teams, by this time had hit their stride and were at the peak of their power. Austin scored in the first half, but in the last half Albert Lea came back and swept the Sangster machine before it in a display of brilliant football that consisted of running plays and forward passes, helping them score two touchdowns and defeating their old traditional rivals, l-l-6. QContinued on page sixty-ninej Iillgl' S1',xfygfi:'e nga' Slklj'-,x'I',X' A , LJ A U3 J. 2 Q: e pa UI 4 G. Tu A 'Fi G LM CJ -4 A Li Q L E V 5 5. Q .J 5 ,LT Z. 7m Ll f fn L5 0 fn T5 Z 'P fu Q f .2 GL :J '-. U 9 , 77 Q 1.. cu P-3. of U S7 1: u 2 F5 ni L, S Q .-4 E N Q. rr. xi ct E : fu L' 3? Q2 I .-r 3 25 C +-1 A.: Q-1 Q1 w r-4 A 4 w.:-- L git ?b.e A 1-1,52-X .ws S A Basketball LTIIOUGII this year's basketball team failed to win any championships, they defeated Austin twice out of two starts. This, to many of the students, meant almost as much as the district championship. The basketball squad, this year, was compoied of Nelson, Groce, Rankin, Vollum, forwards, Captain Dahl and Alensen, centers, Lifeson, Ellson, Styve, Downie, guards. The coaches of the Tiger machine were VVil- ' burn, Thompson, and Uammann. Those grad- uating this year are Captain Dahl, Nelson, l.ife:'on, Styve, and Vollum. During the season the Tiger bzxsketeers played seventeen games. Out of this number they won ten and lost seven. The Cherry and Blue quint made 351 points while their opponents were able to ring up 27-l. Vlfhile the Tiger quintet has not played sensational basketball, they have not played a mediocre brand either. The local team made their debut against XVells, whom they easily defeated, 31-5. The second game was a little harder but the Cherry and Blue came out on top, H-7. Blue Earth then journeyed over here for the Hrst district tilt. They returned home with the Tiger scalp. The Tigers played very loose basketball and could not make bas- kets when they had the opportunity. The final score was 2-l-l l. The Cherry and Blue then split even on a week-end road trip, losing the first game to Fairmont, 2-l-22, and defeating VVinnebago, I8-10. The Bengals decided to play better basket- ball against Austin than they did against the smaller towns. Whexi the battle was over, C,XI9'fAIN MELIFORD DAHL the final score was 23-ll, in favor of Albert Lea. lllelly Dahl made the first basket of the game, giving Albert Lea a lead that was never headed. The teamwork was wonderful, Austin could not break through our defense and had to resort to long shots. The Wilburn crew again staged a come-back and defeated Austin for the second time this season. This game was more loosely played than the other but was just as interesting. The final score was 19-16. Page Sfvify-J'ez'L'lL we f-X ...... uf FEE Elie K gage 56.116 aw ...QA S A llnterellass Champions Left to Right --Y. Schreiber, NY. lfritz, H. Brown. .X. .Xnderson, YY. Kladson, .X. llawkins. l.. Neudcclter. XY. Dammann, .l. w',w' ifilaiif Cunffz. NOTHIZR honor that the Seniors will carry away with them is the interclass basket- ball t1'ophy. For three successive years the Class of ,28 has won this event, and they can look back and review with pride their superiority on the basketball lloor. The Seniors had very little trouble in winning that honor this year. They won all the games played during the season and at no time did they meet defeat. This year's Seniors set a record that may never be equalled. They won eight games and lost none, therefore securing 1,000 percent. Besides this they scored 202 points to their opponents, 73, or an average per game of 25M to 9244. Art Anderson led the individual scoring list by caging 58 points in seven games. The Seniors making up the squad are: forwards, A. Anderson, W. Fritz, L. Neu- deckerg center, A. Hawkins, guards, V. Sch1'eiber Ccaptainj, H. Brown, and W. Rladson. The Blue and YVhite quint placed two men on the all-interclass basketball team. Vernon Schreiber was given a guard position and Arnold Hawkins was placed at for- ward. The rest of the team was composed of Kenneth Dahl C-luniorj at center, "Snowballll Anderson QSophomorej, as a running mate to Schreiber, and Ted Storrer and lklayo Bisbee CSophomoresj tied for the other forward position. In the tournament held in hlarch, the Seniors downed the Freshmen, 32-10, while the juniors beat the Sophomo1'es, 12-6. In the consolation game, the Sophomores defeated the Freshmen, 17-2. In the final game, the Seniors upset the dope bucket, swamping the Juniors, 30-5, and thereby winning the championship. Pagu Sl.Yfj'eL'l'g1Il - -Qftg-W, ifex:.e7e -eli. ee,-ii pai-i isa i-ietfsiei ' ee ee .--ee ee ...ef - ,- A f Track RACK has finally gained recognition as a W major sport at Albert Lea through the efforts of Coach Wilburn. lt is a compara- tively new sport, as 1925 marked the reviving of track, which had been dropped in l9l5. Gradually assuming more importance each year, this outdoor sport attracted much inter- est this season. The lettermen back were Captain Lloyd Jackson, distance runner, "Fat" Nelson, par- ticipating in the discus, shot, and pole-vaulting events, and Bob Jensen, high jump and the hurdles. Besides these about twenty men re- ported for training. The track team entered the district meet at Blue Earth, the invitation meets at lvlan- kato and Carleton, and the annual track and field meet at Nlinneapolis. A cinder track and a Held were completed this year, enabling the track men to train prop- X erly and conveniently. The field is a great eiiliiieieii to Albert Lea's ii-eiiiiiiig facilities iie CAPTAIN LLOYD JACKSON it is one of the best in the state. Football lContinued from page sixty-hvel Graduation will claim many of the football stars and the coaches will have to search for much new material for next year's team. Led by Captain Nelson, Dahl, Edwards, Head, Lifeson, Wangen, Calhoun, Brown, and Neudecker, will pass from the high school athletic circle. Wilbiirii still has some good backfield men left and several will be drafted from the second team. Much credit is due the second eleven for playing against the first team in practice. They also won two out of three games, defeating Northwood, lowa, 7-6, and splitting even with Wells, losing the first, 26-25, and winning the second, 42-7. Coaches Wilbiirii, Dammann, and Thompson deserve much praise for their hard work in producing such a team. This yearys standings are: Albert Lea . . .Winnebago 0 Albert Lea . . . Northwood 0 Albert Lea . . .Blue Earth 0 Albert Lea . . .Faribault 0 Albert Lea .... Maiikato 0 Albert Lea . . .Owatonna 13 Albert Lea . . .Austin 6 Albert Lea Opponents 19 Pagf Sixty-11 ine Q 1 r, , .,,- , , -. .,-. - E -- 73336 AH,J:A 59'- Girlsf Athletics " iss SHIRLEY, during her short two years here, has done wonders for girls' athletics. Girls' athletics have for- merly been of minor importance in this high school but in the last few years the girls have become much more active in athletics, due to the splendid effort of our physical education instructor. Compulsory physical education in the Freshman and Sophomore classes, and elective in the upper classes have done much to promote it. bliss Shirley helps each of the sport man- agers to pick the class teams and this is a big help as she knows the ability of each girl in her physical education classes. Being a sponsor in the Cl.A.A., she has become well acquainted with the girls, 11155 SHIRLEY thereby furthering their interest in athletics and urging their participation to improve i their own physical conditions. Nliss Shirley's work with the opercttas has been invaluable. Her work has been to work out and teach the steps to the singers and she says that it was ll0t entirely an easy job. - She attended St. Olaf College and her hard efforts and diligence won her a position as part-time instructor during her Senior year. The practice derived during this work has been of great value to her during her years of teaching. Her work, too, among the grades has been encouraging. She has certain days when she goes out to the other schools. Some of the upper grades take volleyball and such sports as high school girls play while the younger girls have folk dances and marching. Miss Shirley's spirit and attitude of companionship among the girls has made it easier for some to become better acquainted with her and each other. Miss Shirley's presence at school social gatherings is very much sought for. Her f'pep" and good will just make one want to have a good time. The Seniors were lucky to get her as a guest for the Senior party this year. At G.A.A. parties she seems just like one of the girls. In the gym classes some came without black stockings, etc., so bliss Shirley decided some punishment would have to be given. At the first of the year any girl coming without a complete outfit had to write a theme on some specified point in hygiene. This made the girls more careful, so there is very little trouble with it now. l 'ujgf Sfzff'n fy in 1 AIr1 , HA e S Hockey JUNIOR HOCKEY SQUAD l'op Row, left to right-X. Knutson, ll. Seversong Xliddle Row4.X. Xeudcckcr, C. Hudlong, Stearns, l". Xloody, Xl. Xlorrison, Xliss Shirleyg Bottom Row4C. Torgcrson, K. Xlcllang. C. Spangclo, T. Yollum, G. Wayne. ' III? 1927 IIUCKIZY tournament was carried out in hard-fought games. The lower classmen had the advantage over the upper classmen in that they had more girls enrolled for the sport. The weather during the tournament was quite favorable so the tournament was entirely completed. The juniors loomed victorious without any ties or losses to their discredit. They won a total of three games in the tournament, which made them class champs. The Sophomores won one game, which was with the Freshmen. They tied with the Seniors and lost to the Juniors. The Seniors won no games, tied with the Sophomores and Freshmen, and lost to the juniors. The Freshmen won no games, tied with the Seniors, and lost to the Juniors and Sophomores. Cora Torgerson and Alma Knutson led the scoring for the Juniors during the hockey season. They each made a total of four points to their credit. Alta Peterson and Neva Sorenson, both on the Sophomore team, each made three points. Several of the girls on all of the teams each made two points. Each girl on the hockey squad made twenty-five points and each team member made one hundred points. Although field hockey is comparatively new in this school, it is an active fall sport and many of the upper class girls proved their interest in it by giving up some other activity for it. fyllffz' Sriwzty-mlf' fu E111 161161 AH,,.'f2-1 SA Volley Ball 1 H12 V111,1.1iY 11.'11,I. f0ll1'll2l1lllTI1f, 1vl11011 was played 11'12ll'C11 19-21, r0s111t011 111 1110 .1LI1l1Ol'S' XV1IlIl1I1g 1110 1llfCl'ClZlSS 01121111pio11s111p. T11e f1rst 11211116 of t110 f0llI'l1211I1CI1t was 1110 SCl11Ol'-1'1l'L'S11ll1CI1 53211111-. T110 s0o1'0s 1v0r0 15 to 3 211111 15 to 5, 111 121YO1' of 1110 1'1I'CS11Il1CI1. T110 Senior C2117t?l1ll is A1100 111111101 211111 1110 rest of 1110 1021111 1IlClll114'S 11111111011 l'1ov0la1111, A1'l11S 1QOClS2lfCl', 1112lllCl1C A11111-15011, 1JUC111C 1'12ll1S0l1, C1y1121 fxllll, E110Cll 1,Sf1'21IlC1Cl', 211111 R1Zl1'gI2l1'Cf 112l1VOI'S0ll. 1201s 1JlI12lI1Cy s11bs11111101l for C1y1121 211111 111 0110 552111112 T110 110x1 game 1111151011 1110 f1rst 11111111 was 1110 SOlJ110Il1Ol'C-.1lIl110l' ga1110. T110 -1lIl1101'S XVOII with 1110 scores 01 15 10 7 211111 15 10 7. A11'1l11CffC SfCZll'l1S 1'2111121i11s 1110 .11lll1Ol' 1021111 i111'1111'1111g c11'CfL'11l'll Stieler, 1111111 A111111111so11, 1'1l'I'I1 1N10011y, Cora Torger- son, Cora Spangelo, a1111 1x12ll'gI,2l1'Cf Ness. T110 se0o1111 111g111 of 1110 1011111211111-111 s1101v011 1110 SOP11OI11OI'CS Y1CfOl'101lS over 1110 1'1l'CS11Il1Cl1 H1111 111e s11111iors ov0r 1110 Seniors. T110 F1'0s11111011 02111121111 is 1111-Z Olson 211111 1110 others 2110 Dorothy Young, Carolla 111'lll11iC, Eloise Elson, Stacia 1111l'1'1CL1, Wi111- fr011 1-1ov0l211111, Agnes 1X"IZl11SL'I1, and ESf1lL?l' 111001150 T110 11211'110s1-f011gl11 g'2lll1l'S w0r0 DlZ1yCl1 1110 last 1112111 of 1110 fOl1l'Il21I11Cl1f. T110 11181 was 1110 1'11'C'S11I11CI1-A1lll11Ol' game. T110 1111211 scores w0r0 15 to 12 211111 15 10 13, 111 favor of 1111- -1LlI1101'S. T110 l21s1 1111 was be1w0011 1110 SOp110l1101'CS 211111 S011101s. A 1111111 11211110 was played 10 settle 1110 110. The s00r0s were as follows: 15 to 6, for 1110 S0p11o111or1-s, 211111 15 10 12 211111 15 10 10, 111 favor of 1110 Seniors. T110 SOD11OII10l'C captain is R11111 x1011s011 211111 1110 1'CSt Zl1'C 1X1argaret 510011, Arbu- t11s 131111, 111211101 Quill, G11101l Rogers, A1121 Grootholf, -108115111116 Reimer, 211111 Gladys Briggs. ljdlfl' SFf'f2I1j'-ITU!! ,fu LJAQWA h + 26 f g ,AXH fff-,115 f W be , ,Fflefk SA IWUSHCZMDIQAMAWHCS gal ,..-:L...4...: 3355 T556 .cc , to Music R. LAWRENCE J. EMMONS, more inform- ally and popularly known as HCap," is another one of those eXtremely busy persons for which our school is known. No one in high school can honestly say, "l don't know him." To avoid knowing 'fCap" tif one does not play a musical instrumentj, one must either stay away from chorus or sleep through it and this would be impossible, especially if f'Cap', happened to notice the offender. Nlr. Emmons has been on the faculty of our high school for quite a number of years, not only as head of the music department, but also as a teacher of ancient history, ghost stories and myths included. In the time he has been here, he has trained and directed a large number of state prize- winning orchestras, bands, glee clubs, and soloists, and he has even taken the band to the national contest. The student body of the NIR- ENINIONS high school has an unusual amount of musi- cal talent and it remains for lVIr. Emmons to b1'ing it out, whether he does this by having the victim sing "do, re, mi, fa" or play ''oom-pah-tootle-ootle-oot'' or 'fr-r-rr-r rrr! Crash! Bang!" But he eventually makes harmonies out of discords, as anyone who has heard the assembly sing or heard the band or orchestra practice can testify. lVIr. Emmons' greatest ambition is to have music take a large part in the daily cur- riculum of the school, and nothing would please him more than to convert our already good orchestra and band into symphonies, so it is to this end that he is working. M1'. Emmons has accomplished a great deal with the junior orchestra, not only for the time being, but also for the time to come. The purpose of this orchestra is to train the younger, grade-school students in playing orchestrations, so by the time they are eligible for the high school orchestra, they will have put the drill work and dis- cords behind them, and will be a pleasu1'e to hear. It has been said that lvlr. Emmons is a busy man. This will probably be more easily realized to know that in addition to his 'daily history classes, lVIr. Emmons holds rehearsals for the Junior and Senior Glee Clubs, the high school orchestra and band and the mixed chorus twice weekly, and devotes one afternoon to the grade orchestra and another to the second band. This year an unusually successful program was given at the First Lutheran Church to an audience of over a thousand. This was the fourth concert given by the school, and all the organizations as well as several soloists participated in it. Page Sefffrzly-fam' XNIJ H I I ngjf Swwfly-,rl',x' 4 L' :. 7' xJ L' fx W ,...J 54-fri 26-ae -EAI-I Efiiaaicsa EQ - W ., is ic., c. c Band and Orchestra EVER in the history of Albert Lea High School have the Band and Orchestra been as large as they are this year. Through the efforts of hir. Emmons a second band and a second orchestra have been formed, which help to make the first organiza- tions larger and better. Tryouts are held every month and the players are seated ac- cording to their ability. This method of promotion and demotion is a good incentive for all the players. The second band and the second orchestra consist largely of members of the grade schools and some of the players in high school who need the practice. The same meth- od is used here also, for those who play exceptionally well are allowed to play in the high school organizations. ln order to improve the quality of music, sectional prac- tices are held at noon and after school. A great deal of emphasis has been placed on the clarinet and violin sections. The Hpepn orchestra, consisting of about fifteen members of the regular orchestra, has played a very important part in school life, especially this year. They have played at many of the assemblies, and at all the class plays and other school functions. The Hpepu orchestra has also been much in demand at many of the men's clubs of this city. The Band has played an important part at many of the football and basketball games this year. They have played the "Loyalty Song" and have kept up the morale of rooters and playe1's. Since the first of January both the Band and Orchestra have been practicing espe- cially hard on their contest numbe1's. Sectional and individual p1'actices and tryouts have done much to l1Dp1'0VC the numbers. On the first contest piece for the Orch- estra, hir. Emmons plans to mute all instruments and not to use the pianog this will be something different from what has been done in former years. The two pieces for the Orchestra are "Ancient lvlenuetu and "lN1iniature," while that for the Band is f'Princess of lndiafy At the District and State lvlusic Contest held in lllay last year, all of the musical organizations were VCl'y successful, but the Band was especially so. They won first place in the District Contest and first in the State Contest. lvfr. Emmons then took the boys to the National Contest, which was held at Council Bluffs, Iowa, but there they failed to bring home any prizes. The Orchestra wasn't quite as fortunate as the Band, although they won first in the District and second in the State Contest. lvluch effort therefore is being exerted by the organizations in order to keep up that standard. The officers of the Band are as follows: President ...................... . . .W.fxLI.AcE l'ETERsoN Ser'r1't11ry. . . .... NORVELI. OLSON Librarirzn .................. . . .WOODROW WILSON The officers of the Orchestra are: Prmiflfnz ................. . . .ARTHUR ANoERsoN Serrfmry. . . . . .MARGERY SPICER Librarian .......... .... R ALPH DILLON Assistant Librarian. . . . . .DOROTHY YOUNG Page Srwrzly-.w'f'f'rz 'Hu- E C T626 Ae1-..1f.A -F-1.36 SA get f f so H Girls, Glee Club 'limp Row, left to right+Xl. Xclcland, E. jnderson, R. .Xinundson, Y. Borland, Stearns, G. Slieler, Z. Imudeng Xliddle Row ---f D. llill, Sorenson, ll. Hanson, G. Knutson, D. XlcXlillan, l'. Nilson, Xl. Nelson, A. Rodsalcr, C. KlcConncll, l.. llansong liolloin Rowfll Sullivan, Xl. Czlrrily, lfi. Ben' diclason, hlr. linnnons, L. Haugen, Xl. Johnson, R. Nielson. NE of the most promising of the musical organizations in Albert Lea High School is the Senior Girls, Glee Club. They have been very active this year, singing for the student body at assemblies, leading the songs on chorus days, and giving pro- grams for certain business mens' clubs. They also played a large part in the success of the operetta, "Once in a Blue llloonf' which was given before Christmas vacation by the musical organizations of the school. There are about twenty-five members in the Senior Glce Club. The Senior Glee Club consists almost entirely of junior and Senior girls, the Sophoniores and Fresh- men being trained in the junior Glee Club for membership in the Senior organization when they are upperclassmen. The Senior Glee Club practices every week on Tuesday noon, VVednesday night after school, and Friday morning before school. Their contest piece for this year is "Happy Songl' by Harry Hall Pike. Last year the Glee Club won second place in the District Contest which was held at Northfield, lwinnesota, and the year befo1'e they won Hrst place at the District Contest at Man- kato. The same year they Went to llflinneapolis for the State Contest, but failed to win any prize. The officers of the Senior Glee Club are: President ........................ . . .ARD1s RODSATER Vice-President. . . . . .HARRIET HANsoN Secretary ..... . .DOROTHY SULLIVAN l'ug1f Svuwazly-vigfzl gigs 76116- Ar1,,!f.A -lift 5A 2 L ew -T-17 we - Q 1 . Boys' Glee Club Top Row. left to riuhtfl l. Gulbrandson. ll. Nolan, 'l'. lliill, YY. Xlillag. D. .Xnclerson, S. Gunvaldson, lf, llillong Xliddlc Row-S. Bowen, C. Greengo. .X. Young. XY. l'etcrson, .X. Tllorslcnson, l'. Slater, LX -Xndcrson, .X. Bcrglundg Bottoni Row-,l. Jackson, Xl. llicllnian, Mr. Ennnons, K, Dock. lf. Riis. TARTING, as it were. from nothing, the Boys' Glee Club advanced with great strides during the past school year. They organized in the fall and they started practices almost immediately. Their first project of iinportance was the operctta, "Once in a Blue llloonf' ln this the members sang with gusto both in choruses and solos. The club ceased functioning for a time after the holidays because of the difliculty of arranging a practice night, but in llflarch they began preparations for the lllusic Festival, which was held in the First Lutheran Church, lliarch 30. In this they joined with the Girls' Glee Club and sang Hlllassa Dearf' With the Girls' Glee Club they entered the District hlusic Contest held at North- Held, Miriiiesota, in the mixed chorus division and sang as their contest piece, "The Sea Has lts Pearl." The club elected as its secretary Waldemar Nlittag. Other offices have not yet been created because their need has not been felt sufficiently. Mr. Emmons, the director of the glee clubs and other musical organizations, and who is greatly responsible for the success, believes that next year the Glee Club will meet with the same progress as did this year's organization. Page Srzwlfy-rlirzf N-J Q EERE Q gill, fre MH ,g,1ff5F1 afX S Z CD O .. 4 LI -8 ,- Q 4 P14 +11 xJ 4 T 4 P' 7 .-L1 rx 5 Pago lL'1'gf1l-v A Ni' Fi J J, -.-----. ' +191 f L Eli! e Q16 'EA H Qlfef FIA elf Dramaties IIERI5 is very little that can be told about Bliss Simerson, for everyone knows and loves this pleasant-voiced, cheerful dramatic teacher. bliss Simerson came here three years ago and has built up the dramatic and forensic department in our school wonderfully in this comparatively short time. All .Iuniors have taken seven weeks of pub-, lic speaking as part of their regular lffnglish work, and no seven weeks were ever more profitably spent than this period of reading, speaking, acting, and impersonating for Bliss Simerron. This year Bliss Simerson intro- duced extemporaiieous speaking into the cur- riculum. Although it has never before been tried here, her efforts have met with success. Bliss Simerson is a person who modestly declines all praise for her splendid work. He- Bhss SIMERSUX fore working out- a project she seeks opinions and suggestions from others, and often gives others credit that is rightfully hers. She is one of the busiest persons in school, yet she is never too busy to 1'ead more pamphlets for debate, to look over new plays, to help the struggling, youthful actors and actresses, or help a program committee in distress, or even spare a few precious moments to a persistent reporter. Bliss Simerson has a long list of annual accomplisliments to her name. llesides giving all Juniors seven weeks of public speaking, coaching the debate teams, giving personal help and guidance to all those entering the declamatory contest, sponsoring the Dramatic Club, and occasionally being in charge of an assembly, she has success- fully produced the junior, Senior, and Dramatic Club plays, the operetta, and the grade program. The Junior play, f'Oflicer 666."' sta1'ted the annual dramatic season for the year. It was a mysterious comedy, very successfully done, Ramona Yates, llerrill Knudson, and Ervin Rondo playing the leads. The operetta, "Once in a Blue lNloon,'l although consisting mainly of musical numbers, owed much of its success to the speaking and acting. Freebert Riis and Zelda Louden played the leads. "Rollo's Wild Oat," with Bob -lohnson and Eleanor lfmstad as leading charac- ters, was very cleverly produced by the Dramatic Club. The Senior play, 'fThe New Poor," was, of course, a fitting climax to the year's program and was, as were all the others, both a financial and artistic success. Pzlgi' fivfgflly-11716 ag: Iffgfrly-Iwo Z LJ 5-1 Q E-' L' 4 LJ 2 Z 4 :L 0 H 'ir -...J4...i FQ f Ta -I ,Q-T-1.A fs -so Dramatic Art Club IIE IJRAM,-x'1'1c CLUB is only one of the many worth-while organizations in our high school, but it is also one of the most active. The Dramatic Club was founded by bliss Simerson in 1925. There was then a junior Dramatic Club for Freshmen and Sophomores, and a Senior Dramatic Club for juniors and Seniors. Last year they joined into one organization with membership in only the three upper classes. llleetings are held twice a month. Following the busi- ness meeting, a short play or program is usually given. The membership of the Dramatic Club is limited, so tryouts are held at the begin- ning of the year to insure members who will be active and interested in the club. The tests for these tryouts are decided by the executive committee that consists of the presi- dent, vice-president, secretary and treasurer. This committee also appoints the mem- bers of the other committees into which the club is divided. The committees are as follows: executive, stage, program, stage setting, costume, make-up, lighting, publicity, usher and room arrangement, play-line interpretation, and clipping. The committee members are changed each semester so that the members of the club may have work to which they are adapted. The program committee has charge of all the programs given for the Dramatic Club during the year. lt is required of every member to be in at least one program a year. The stage setting committee has charge of the staging for all the plays produced throughout the year. The members of this committee either borrow or make the re- quired furnishings, and also have as their special duty, the cleaning up of the corner of the attic where properties are stored. Taking charge of the cu1'tains and regulating the lights are the duties of the stage lighting committee. The costume committee borrows or assists in the making of costumes worn in the plays, and keeps the cupboards in Bliss Simerson's room in order. To the make-up committee is entrusted the box of powders, rouges, lip-sticks, and grease paint. The members of this committee have the enviable job of making some- one Ulook what he isn't.,' The publicity committee has charge of the advance ticket sale, makes the posters, and writes advertisements for the coming events. OHicers are elected every semester. Those presiding the first semester were as follows: Premlenf. ..... . .llfIA1z1.l2 JOHNSON Vice-President. . . . .LEO NEUDECKER . .... THELBIA VOLLUINI Secretary .... ' ' NIILDRED MACKRILL 1 reasurer .... ................. . . ...... . . . Those presiding the second half were as follows: President ...... ......... ........ B o is JOHNSON Vice-Presizlmzt. . . . . .GRETCHEN SIVERLING Sefrezary ...... ...... Z ELDA LOUDEN Treasurer. . . . .VERNA BORLANI3 Page Iffgfzly-ll1n'r Ciihe Ai-i PAA Hgc SA Deelamatorv Contests Al.'XlU?,XRli'I' lj,xR1.1av .Kiwis llODS.X'I'1i1i XXi.XI.l7l'lXl.-X11 AlI'l"l'AlS HIS year an unusual number of students responded to Bliss Simersonls call for declaimers. There were six contestants in both the humorous and d1'a1natic sec- tions, and two in the oratorical section at the local contest. A number of them had been in former contests but the1'e were many who were new to this kind of work. Albert l,ea made unusual gains in the declamatorv work, for they were represented at the sub-district, district, and regional contests, but whether it was due to good declaimers, popular readings, or excellent coaching is a question each individual can solve for himself. l'Humoresque," 'lAn Hour at the lieachfl and "The Constitution,'l read by blar- garet lfarlev, Ardis Rodsater, and VValdemar llittag, respectively, received first places at the local contest. These young people were then sent to Austin to take part in the sub-district contest. There, another laurel was added to their victories, for llargaret won first place, Ardis, second place, and VValdemar, third, in their respective divisions. Due to the illness of the winner of the first place in the lunnor division at the sub- division contest, Ardis took his place, and she and blargaret went back to Austin for the district contest. Great was the rejoicing when the news came back that both of the local girls had won first places again! The regional meet was held at St. james, llargaret receiving second place and Ardis third. This ended another season of dramatics. Puggt' lz'l'gfllv3!'ffur Hgiiel.. Debate Sealed-li. 'l'uherty, R. llobson, R. lfsseg Standing-U. 'l'homas, C. Nelson. N. Olson. llli S'l'.XTl3 question for debate this year was, Resolved: That the lfnited States should construct an all-American, Great Lakes to the Atlantic waterway, rather than eoeoperate with Canada in the Great Lakes-St. Lawrence project. The al'lirmative team consisted of Ruth Esse, Ruth Hobson, and Bernice Tubertyg the negative, of Hen Thomas, Charles Nelson, and Norvell Olson. Although no noticeable success has resulted from the efforts of the debate teams, many personal benefits have been gained by those on the teams and interest afforded to those who attended the debates. The members ot the team converted their study period into a debate class, and spent much time outside of school working on the question. ln December the teams met those of the Luther Academy in two nonvdecision debates for practice. These were both interesting and ot practical value. In the triangular debates, the Zlf:Hl'lU2ltlYl' team met Fairmont here and was defeat- ed in a 3 to 0 decision. The negative team, which was to have met llankato, was unable to reach that city so the tilt was called OH. After the Christmas vacation, work was renewed in preparation for the state debate work, but for various reasons, these debates were cancelled and membership in the state league was discontinued. Plans are being formulated for debate in this high school for next year. It is hoped that interest, which is lagging, will be stimulated and some success shown. l'f1gw' lL'1'gglzfy'j!if'r .4- 3 I -'L. - Che AH LA I-lyk SA 1 Leaders in Plays 6'0Hicer 666" Once in a Blue Moon uRoHo's Wildl Oatn I l H5 i fQf!,AH qg4 Lei-'v en ue V rx E - 613336 A1j1x A1T. A H-A SA , if im, W viifi - - - M ljlllffr' lL'fl:j1zly-ffgfrt YES ICSIC R M ,-I L' GI AXRLX SANFORD NI 'XL-,. I-421.1 EM fifjwse so S ei E Maria Sanford Girl Reserves CAMPING trip for the cabinet and all committee chairmen at Beaver Lake, Sep- tember 8-IO, began the Girl Reserve year for the junior and Senior girls. Rings programs, and the service projects were planned at this conference. "Thru the Looking Glass" brought group discussions regarding the school, social, and home relationships of the Ideal Girl. VVorld fellowship, vocations, books, and dress were some of the inspirational and attractive programs of the year. The lfathei'-Daughter banquet claimed much of the girls' interest. "The Living Room" and the "Guest Room" meetings were given a high place among the different meetings. The former was a boy and girl relationship discussion. Interviews with Hve high school boys were 1'ead. The f'Guest Room" was the Hard- Time jubilee with the Hi-Y. The Senior farewell and a vesper service were two of the last meetings. This club was also represented in Stunt Nite. A new plan for becoming a wearer of the Girl Reserve ring was started. Any girl could buy one with the idea that the ring should serve as a stimulant to better living. The committee chairmen are: program, lklagdalen Hanson, social, Ardis Rod- saterg service, Lila Gilpin, and devotional, Beryl Esse. President ........ ........................ . . .RUTH Room lf,il'6-Pfffillfllf. . . ...... RUTH ESS!! Sm-retary .... . . IJUROTHY JENSEN Treasurer. . . . . . ALICE LUTHER Ann Rutledge Girl Reserves s SEEKERS of the Light, the Ann Rutledge Girl Reserves have succeeded in being true followers of the Code and have had an active part in character building. The "Kid Party" was one of the best social meetings of the year at which play- ing childish games, singing songs, and feasting on "all-dayl' suckers were on the program. The November meeting was held at the Health Inn. lylrs. lklomberg spoke and a playlet was given to impress upon the minds of the seekers the essentials of a healthy life. One of the most impressive events was the lNIother-Daughter banquet, which was held in the spring. At the Stunt Nite program the seekers gave an interesting skit, illustrating the ideals of the Girl Reserves. The committee chairmen are: program, Helen Billings, social, Dorothy Poochg service, Alta Peterson, and devotional, Elizabeth Todd. President ............................ ........... S YLVIA OINESS Vice-Presiflent. . . .... CEARNET JOHNSON Serretary ..... .. HARRIET MICKEI.SON Treasurer. . . .... NEVA SORENSON Page Figglllbv-rlirzf 7 F- cGhe :i' Qffli: k5gT i . INA . 'T 21 A V K 2 f'fl 1 Yfrz my-ff eerie 2AH-g.1fs5H.A :Sei Senior Hi-Y LEAN Living-Clean Speech-Clean Sports-Clean Scholarship. This, the Hi-Y slogan, sums up the practical applications of the aims and purposes of the club to the everyday school life of the members of the Senior Hi-Y. This year the Senior Hi-Y meetings were held the second and fourth VVednesdays of each month. The programs were varied, and outside speakers were obtained for nearly every meeting. Jeffery Nelson, as chairman of the program committee, was instrumental in furnishing splendid programs, and in securing prominent local business men as speakers. Henry Brown, VVoodrow Wilsoii, and Dale Carrier were other members of this committee. . lVIuch of the success of the Senior Hi-Y this year is due to the efforts of its spon- sors, hir. Svendsen and lNIr. Fausch, who acted very ably in their capacities. The group was fortunate in obtaining these two well-known faculty members as sponsors. At a meeting late in lylarch VVoodrow Wilsoii was chosen to lead the club next year, with Dale Carrier as vice-president, lfrvin Hondo, secretary, and Howard Sever- son, treasurer. This yearls officers: Praviflent ...... . .ARTHUR ANDERSON I',il'I'-PI'F.fillt'I1f. . . ..... LEONARD Bon Serretary ..... . . .Rom2RT JOHNSON 'l'rra.mrer. . . . .l'l0WARD SEVERSON Junior Hi-Y HIS year was a most successful one for the Junior Hi-Y, beginning with the initia- tion and terminating with the election of next year's officers. The spirit was one of progress. A brief summary of the activities, aims, and moral requirements needed is expressed in its purpose, f'To create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community high standards of Christian Cll211'3CfC1'.H Banquets, talks, discussion groups, and the like established a firm bond of familiar- ity between the boys and the sponsors. A few of the members went to the boys' conference at Stillwater in November and at the following banquet gave some very fine talks. The club was very fortunate this year in having as sponsors lN'Ir. Tellet and lNIr. Black, well-known members of the faculty. They were "reg'lar fellers,', and were instrumental in building up the club. The officers were capable and efficient, keeping the meetings running smoothly and planning a fine variety of programs. Devotion was strongly stressed this year. Robert Bowers acted very ably as devotional chairman. This yearls ofhcers are as follows: President .................. . .DONALD NELSON I'ife-Presiflmz .... . . .CDRVILLE JORDAHL Serretary-Treasurer. . ......... HILBERT BOER Program Clmirnum. . . . . .V1NToN CTULBRANDSON Pfllff .Vfrlfly-1100 A to ,ee e, ,.,,, e, .g , be e jlunior Hi-Y Calendar ilan. 25 Archie Young drinks of Cupid's tonic. lfeb. l On 22l South Pearl Street a very sweet theft was made. lfeb. 3 Albe1't l,ea fans aid in filling Austin gym. lfeb. 9 Eleanor is "wild oatl' of Hob hlohnsonfjust on the stage, of course. Feb. II At the Senior party, there are twenty-six girls and four boys. lfeb. I3 Lincoln's birthday program given in assembly, Feb. le? ln attempts to hold meetings the l'Red Daggers" are very unsuccessful. lfeb. I7 Austin is again defeated. Chocolate Shop is scene of revelry. lfeh. lf? Girls' Cllee Club warbles in various Albert l,ea churches. l"eb.29 lllost of the boys are stupelied by the brilliance of the girls' issue of AH Lx l'l.'X SA. llarch 9 Stunt Nite. Klarch 16 joe gets a good nights rest. lllareh 23 Floris walks home alone at noon. l,Il,1fI' ,l'1'f,'f!'i'-lfzrrf' A -fn is 1 1 E, . 2 ,. z IFIX, , -.. ..- ..71 Ls,-.v N' it ,, . Y .-I. .i . A ,- sf, - figs! Apep SA April l April 2 g April 4 April 4 April 7 April 8 April 8 April 9 April l0 April ll April 14 April 17 April 24 April 25 lN'Iay l May' 5 lklay 6 lXIay 7 lklay 8 lVIay 9 Calendar Several families visit Austin. Bluebirds appear in large flocks. Spring vacation starts. "Doc" Rodli has another birthday. Another one of those "female" parties. The sun rose and the moon shone. Disappointment of not being able to wear spring outfits to church Tootie and Eddie take a rather cold bath. Famous hikers build fire at Bancroft bridge. Very uncomfortable to have to get up at 7:30 once more. Sam misses a night at Harrietls. Golf knickers become quite the thing. Local high school girls model. School officials deal with several severe attacks of spring fever. "Sweets for the sweet." Henry Salthun receives a lylay basket. "Cap's" proteges make music at Northfield. The morning after the night before. Some more examinations. Girls seek banquet dresses. Shall it be formal or informal? Anderson and Luther family stage a battle. Page Ninety-four Q9 56116 AH ,,eA H435 SA Er ix ll li ll 1 X xy , N ff ff if P' fx l YL X UDP nn 7111 'I 'VIH H VIUHI -,411 177 fi fZ, NW I X nw W! S l ' l ' ?fi"i:Y" . 511k-if '33 ,-f V ,Q I -, fu, - 1 'l'lll 1051 'IR '11 11 Tl ffl 1 'L U n X III 111 U 11l1 " Us ff X M f E ca Tn" " " 'N 1, U1 N Nw 711 1 'I 13 117 ffl 1 1 1.1 1 ff 'VH' gg mf Z., 11 A X I 6,45 f' Y , ZAO' j xx' 1 X Z M ' .Q I? X 51-Wes Ii. NH QQSWQ fb, -J f- CX I ' In gym SOQUQSON 71 V 1177 17 117 gf' XlHr'fX'-VIN L4 4 JZ f L 1 ...J va f ,f gr fee TA H ge? F136 :S el AH ILA HA SA A Legend of Chroniclerville EPISODE ONE HATJS all this excitement about ?l' shouted a well-punctuated voice through the magic moonlight of the first of September, 1927, in the mystic shadows of the southeastern regions of Room 31. "IWust I wake up again and start teaching how to write leads and punctuate sub- titles ?" and the Style Sheet fluttered from the bulletin board to a moonlit patch on the table. KVIIHE AH LA HA SA started today, famed afar in the year of 1927." The Style Sheet almost folded double in its eagerness. "Real1yl What is it to be like ?" "Seven columns!" interjected the Dummy, and subsided under numerous glares. "lNIargaret Earley and Dorothy White are leading it,y' came in the measured voice of the Em Rule, as he stalked stiffly forward. "Elvira Gullixson's copy editor. Ruth Esse's assignments. Lowell and Harriet are associates. Alice Luther has news. Wilnia is organizations"-until the Style Sheet thought he was in a corn popper and rattled for mercy. The Head Schedule scratched one of his heads. "I heard there was a new adviser," said he, carefully counting his units. "Hey!" They jumped, as the Receipt Book stubbed across the floor. "Have you forgotten the Business Staff? Bob Johnson is business manager, Norvell Olson is advertising manager, IVIagdalen's circulating and-" "There, there, calm yourself," soothed the Eraser, and the Receipt Book took a deep breath. "Well, what will the paper do this year? That's the question now.', "And who can tell? At least it will be no less worthy." With this profundity the Roll-Top Desk in the Corner startled everyone, just as the morning star appeared over the American Gas. EPISODE Two It is june, just nine months since THE AH LA HA SA, Albert Lea High Schoolls paper, started on its fourteenth journey. The night is balmy, the spirits of Spring glide gayly down the moonbeams. Room 31 is peopled with many memories. Echoes of gay laughter and merry words sound faintly. The Alumni Issue, the Parents' Issue, the Gir1s', and Boys' Issues hang in a stately row, each reminiscent of work, anxiety, fun, and final success. On the desk lies a brown book whose pages Hutter idly. "Well, my friends, our dayls Work is done." The Style Sheet, or what is left of it, speaks in a hushed voice. "Yes, done with the completion of that Annual," the poor Red Pencil Stub answers it, indicating the brown book. "Elvira Gullixson has made of that something we may all be proud of," said the broken Em Rule. DOROTHY WHITE' flag! .ivfrlfly-J'L'kZ'UIl FMLA!! , , t c..-.b-.e --.A +----fc c- Ali' u S A Pen and lnk Club lop Row, lefi io richi-fl.lliylacson. lfarley, ll. l3illings,l.S1iehl. lf. Druekenhrodg Xliddle Rowm- .X. Kladson, l,. lfssc, lf. lliooley, lf. jensong lloiioin Row-,X. Moore, l.. Bloniquisi, ,lzfi'i.tar, C. lirunke. liOLiT the forty-hftli year of Albert Lea High School's existence, the fall of 1925, a new organization sprang into being. lt was, more or less, an association for the lower classmen, the Freshmen and Sophomores, and was known among the stu- dents as the Pen and lnk Club. Even though it is in its infancy-but three years old -its name is known throughout the high school and it has been a beneficial aid to many student members in its short span of life. It is sponsored by the Quill and Scroll and is similar to it in purpose and work. It is in reality a junior Quill and Scroll, although it is devoid of much of the training and experience accorded to the older organization, and its members hold a much less prominent place on Tflli AH LA HA SA staff. The purpose of the Pen and Ink Club is to promote better journalism. The meet- ings which are held twice a month are presided over by the president as in a regular society but the programs are under the supervision of the Quill and Scroll. This part of the meeting is outlined to benefit and instruct young journalists in the fields of writing. The knowledge acquired from this phase of study, and its practical appli- cation, is the first step in achieving a position on THE All LA HA SA staff. The officers for this years are as follows: Pnaviflwzf .............,........ . ....... Aim Mooiw Ifiw-Prvsidmzf .... . , .CATHERINE HEAD Sm-mu-y-Trmsurw-. . . . .ESTHER LIIINSEN lyllyz' rY1'm'ly'-iigff! Hi.. L fig., ai- is ,y -. . . E 2 g ...L e s- -- iii- .. .- ,f T W- Chee yxuwiegdt HA SA Library Club 'l'wpRoXy.lc1'1 liwfiflllflh l'aulson, L. llilll1'l3QI'!..X.l'lL'lNl'f',lJ., XlCQiUIN1Cll.Xi.kiI'ilSLl2llL'llQ Xliddle Ron-I . Blakesley. Xl. Nelson. I,. llanimond. X. Xkailand. iz. ltuee. Cy. Inset-. Xl lloylandg liottoni Row 'll lletersnn. yl. Sorenson, lf. liendiekson, Xliss Stearns, P. Nilson, Nl.XIeC1-tidy. ll. liarek. HE LIIKRARY CLLIB includes members from the upper classes only. The purposes of the club are as follows: to aid the librarian, to further the knowledge of the girls in library work, and to learn to know their library. The members several times a year, also, help the lib1'arian in repairing torn books. The first semester's oflicers were: president, lfyelyn llendicksong yice-president, Thelma Vollumg secretary-treasurer, Pearl Nilson. For the second semester the fol- lowing girls were elected: president, Patricia Blakesleyg vice-president, Gladys Eggeg secretary-treasurer, Dorothy Jensen. The club meets on the second and fourth VVednesday of the month, during the sixth period, usually in the library. Ar each meeting there is a program consisting of a few good numbers by some of the members, and bliss Stearns, the sponsor, instructs the girls in library work. There are seyeral committees in the club, the general management Committee, the publicity, and the program. The duties of the general management Committee are to keep the library in order, and to help bliss Stearns get someone to aid her in the library. The publicity committee encourages good reading and is ever on the watch for new books to present to the library. The program committee provides the enter- tainment for the elub meetings. l'z1gi' .Y1iIlr'fgX'-Illllt' . , f M, Y H4-MA 7-7-W 1, I-4 L - ffe -Y -- - - K film A c L C +A?-11:1 we f -V M., A "T5'he AH LA I-liek SA Nature Lore Club HE N.-'Y1'L'RE LORE cron, the youngest organization in our high school, was organ- ized early last fall by Bliss Clement, its faculty adviser. lts chief purpose is to encourage the appreciation of Nature and love of the out-of-doors among the students of the high school and people of the community. Its members strive to live up to the Outdoor Code and learn the etiquette of the woods. Emerson's poem "Forbearance" "flax lhou 7IIZlllI'11 nf! the birds uifhout a gum, Lotwvl the 'wild fore 111111 left it on its stalk?" expresses another of the aims of the Nature Lore Club, that of enjoying wild life with- out destroying it. The club has maintained a point system. Some have exhibited interesting collec- tions of leaves, flowers, or fruit. Others have earned their points by outdoor photog- raphy, talks, excellenwgiirs scholarship. or class demonstrations. Perhaps the most enijoyable meeting was the first hike at which each of the three Htribesi' competed for honors in composing the best original song and yell and cooking the best kettle of goulash over its own stew fire. The officers of the first semester were: Pl'FXil1F7lf ...................... . . .IQERMIT NILSEN Vive-Prvsidmt ..... ..... ll 'IAVIS 'TENNIS Scrrfftfwy-Trmxurffr ............. . . . . .NIAXINE CONVERSE Those presiding the second semester were: Prfsidwit ...................... . A. . .LANSING PARKER Vin'-Presidezzt ..... ......... A DA RIOORE Szfznftzzry-Trmxzlrvr. . . . . .CHARLES VVATLAND Pug: Una llull4ll'wfl , , 5536 fue A1:1,,!f A F" 35 SA HUNCODUQ AM., vA-5fFi'i,g.-1, -w.-- ,A -- ees. AH ,J:.At..,H.?t- SA - f. at S Honor Society l 'lop Row, lefi to rigl1lAl'l. Gullixson, H. Billings, XY. Parsons, ll. '1'homas, -I. Calhoun, XY. Wilson, lfugen, B. '1'uheriy, G. glnlinsong Xliddle Rowfhl. llanson, XI. Spicer, D. Xlhile, R. johnson, XY. Peterson, Xl. llahl, R. lisse, D. Klchlillan, S.Oinessg Boitom Rowfll. Batch. li. Uslrander, Xl, johnson, l.. Peterson, 1'1'r'.f1'rlwr1l, AX. .Xndersoiu QX. l,u1iher, R. Rodli. 1TH its high standards of character, scholarship, leadership, and citizenship the Honor Society has been prominent in high school this year. ln each home room a discussion was devoted to the Honor Society in which the qualifications and purpose of the g1'oup were clearly brought out. This did a great deal to make the society more familiar to each and every student in the school. The main purpose of the Honor Society is to give recognition to the students out- standing in scholarship, leadership, citizenship, and character. Candidates are nom- inated by teachers and the names are then submitted to the Honor Society at a gen- eral meeting and theelection is held. New members are chosen twice a year. Honor Society membership means much the same to the student as a letter means to the athlete. At the mid-year elections ten new members were chosen. They were as follows: lien Thomas, Helen Billings, .lulian Eugen, hlelford Dahl, Bernice Tuberty, Eileen Ostrander, VVoodrow Wilsoii, Alice Luther, Genevieve johnson, and Sylvia Oiness. Election of officers is held each semester. For the first period Robert Johnson was president, Nlargaret Earley, vice-president, and WZlll2lCC Peterson, secretary and treas- urer. For the second semester Lowell Peterson was president, Arthur Anderson, vice- president, and hlabel Johnson, secretary and treasurer. The Honor Society will continue its policy of encouraging high-grade school and extra-curricular work next year. 1'fr,fgr0r1r Utulzfmf Ybor: in 'ri 'She AH LA HA SA Quill and Scroll Top Row, left to righlfll. Rodli, G. hlcConnell, Xl. Johnson, R. Fsse, XY. Parsons, Xl. Spicer, K. Luther, Xliddle Row --l.. Petersrin, X. Olson. B. johnson, XY. Peterson, XY. llilson. .X. .lndersong llol- Ioni Rowflf. Uslrander, Pi. Gullixson, l,. lllointjuist, C. llerdan, Xl. lfarley, D. Xlhite. Ill? QLIILI, .xxn scRo1.l,, during its third year of growth in Albert Lea High School, has found an unusually large number of students worthy ol membership. This extraordinary increase in the number marks the progress of journalism in the school. To become a membe1', the applicant must measure up to standards of quality in writing, leadership, character, and scholastic standing determined by the national head- quarters in Iowa State l'niversity. Consequently, election to the society has become a highly coveted honor. Led by Elvira Gullixson, the Quill and Scroll has directed its efforts toward the betterment of journalism in the school. lt has edited publications of THE AH Lix HA SA and tried to help others interested in journalism by sponsoring the Pen and Ink Club, another journalistic organization. It has also planned several assembly programs. The national Quill and Scroll executives sponsored a contest open to all high school students. Contributions to the editorial, news, sports, feature, interview stories, cartoons, essay, and poetry departments were sent from Albert Lea. The initiation of new members took a prominent place in the social activities of the society. These were planned by the old members, including the alumni. Uflicers: President ,......... . .Ei.v1a,x GL'Li,1xsoN Secretary-Trmrimfr. . . . . .DoRoTHY VVHITE IJFOQIYZIII C'llHil'll1Il1I. . . . . NIA-XRG.-XRET EARLEY Aflwisfr ........... .... I .. BLONIQIQIST l'z1gf'0f1r llmzrlzwrf Tfzrrr f, agp' Om' llzuzffrfzf IM111' 'ION OCLYI LETIC XSS GIRLS' A-XTH Elite 1 ?be Ali' ,ge T135 S A Girls' Athletic Association HE GIRLS' ATHLETIC AssocmTioN, organized last year, is growing rapidly. Eligi- bility for membership is 125 points, which may be earned by making class teams, hiking, and by taking part in the many other seasonal sports. The initial membership of forty-five will probably be doubled by june. After the membership has been earned, one can continue working for higher honors. When a girl has 300 points, she is entitled to wear the ollicial G.A.A. pin. To earn the emblem, which is the standard one for this high school, she must have earned 600 points. The high school letter, which is the highest merit in the G.A.A., is awarded after 800 points have been earned. The ideal of the G.A.A. is to promote high physical efliciency and to develop social ease among the high school girls. This ideal is one which the girls have honestly worked for by going out for interclass sports and attending the G.A.A. Stunt Nite in the gymnasium. The association has a representative or manager for each sport. The managers are as follows: Volley ball, Beryl Esseg hockey, Garnet Johnson, hiking, Jeanette Stearns, winter sports, Lucille Hougardg diamondball, Irene Niebuhr. Each of the managers helps to promote the girls' interest in that certain sport and also to assist the physical education instructors in selecting the class teams. The association has a recording secretary, Cora Spangelo, who keeps a record of all girls taking part in any athletics, that is, those who take physical education and those who make their class squads or teams. The VlCC-D1'CSlClCl1tiS duty is to take the presidentls place when she is absent. Gladys VVayne filled the vice-presidents position this year and .Lucille Hanson the president's. It is also the vice-preside11t's duty to be chairman of all publicity and to keep a record of all members receiving pins and monograms. Calendar lN'Iay17 junior-Senior banquet comes around again. lllay 18 Everyone is sunburned. llflay 21 Wonderful night for canoeing. lllay 25 Senior class play. Nlay 31 Commencement. june 1 School closes. Page Om' lllulzlred Fin' . . , A, A -,--1.--i.,.... v..f.?Yv.......h.1. 1.1, gi i' ,W Q .Q Q A: ,- this fence wr' ,ye S 15 Representative Students Top Row, left to rieliiflioberi blolmson, Xlelford Dahl, Bob -lensen, Aloe Calhoun, l,owcll Rc-iersong lloiiom RowfXlagdalen llanson, Klargarct lfarley, Ruth lfsse, llilyira Gullixson, Ruih Rodli. l2c.'xL'SE of their outstanding character, leadership, scholarship, and friendly spirit, lllargaret Earley and Aloe Calhoun were chosen the two leading representative students. lylargaret has shown her ability as managing editor of THE AH LA H.-x SA, Quill and Scroll and Honor Society member, dramatic contest Winner, and feminine lead in "Cappy Ricksfl sloels musical talent, recognized state-wide as well as locally, his football and bas- ketball achievements, and his capability as first student president are outstanding. Elvira Gullixson, Annual editor, G.A.A. member, and Bob -Iohnson, of f'The Lucky Breakfl "Cappy Ricks," and f'Rollols Wild Oat" fame, who placed second, both show their ability along journalistic lines. They are also Quill and Scroll and Honor Society members. Third honors were placed in Ruth Rodli, friendly Girl Reserve president, and Lowell Peterson, student vice-president. Quill and Scroll and the Honor Society, of which Lowell is president, derive the benefit of their membership. lklagdalen Hanson of Dramatic Club fame as well as Quill and Scroll, G.A.A., Honor Society, Girl Reserve, and honors as Elmine Ludine Smith in f'The Lucky Breakfl was the fourth girl chosen. Bob .lensenys renowned voice, and football and basketball fame placed him fourth among the boys. ln the fifth place comes Ruth Esse, Quill and Scroll member, whose scholastic ranking is outstanding. lylelly Dahl, whose work in basketball and football speak for themselves, is her partner. Roth are Honor Society members. Pllgf' Om' Ilzuizlrnl Six , ga 5,fi'iE' igw i T511 AH LA HA SA IL 'MM 'UIQIQS s 1 viiff'-gp-J. W E513 56116 AUJEAA ,Hee SA 1 Whose Dressing Table Is This-? .Su Q A e Q 6 Q e l----gg-. '-1-1-T--'-" -1. --Q -an-f ---v Iflllilll J ggf'-egg. LMA, C lx! fglle awoke 598 t lln the Days of Real Sport Listen, you lizldivr, 112111 you rim!! hear ' Some fairy taffr for your izzquisiiiiw mr. li'l"S open the old brass-bound, red-plush album and amuse our- selves with its interesting pictures. Her mamma put on this little girl's best dress and took her down to the photographer's before she got ' it dirty. "Now smile nicely and watch the A birdie hopfl wheedles the photographer, but E welll bet Elvira knew very well it wasn't a live birdie even if the photographer """""' tiifiirf. . Yvhat have we here? Letls hope a big 5 lv wave didn't come and carry her out to sea. 1 But no wave could "put it over", on Alice and she probably u r " stood in the water just to have her picture "took." L "t"' , ' . ii 4 ' , sf , A '. 1 . H A little blonde and a little brunettel hlable and Elea- g nor just couldnlt resist the thrill of having their picture ilk" , i taken and here is the result. I V ' 35 X "Q gr, f The Unknown! lllore inscrutable A -' ' mx than lla -longg, more puzzling than ' - . . C ' i a geometry problem. Although both Sherlock Holmes and friend VVatson ...M joined in hunting tor the name ot this little tyke, he IS still sg a is A anonymous. He must remain the Great lllvsterv of the , ' This tot didnlt take the trouble of going to the photogra- j her's, but combed her "pigtails," looked the camera "smack" Y fmafi' in the eye and behold! a picture was taken. V ' 1 2 Ah-h-hl Look at the little-er-"mer-man'll In lylother Goose's Nursery Rhymes this poem, slightly altered, is very appropriate: Rub-a-111111-dub, Om' rllan in Il tub Looking for some roap and tc'al4'r,' Give it to him, plwzso, Before hc' doth fI'l'l'Zl' ,s For then zchat zroulzl 'LCZ' tv!! the ulIl!lfl'I'U? Or this may be Chris Columbus setting sail from Geneva- no,-Genoa for was it Gibson-no,-Lisbon?j to look for the lnjuns. Halfway across a shark gobbled Chris' crew. Chris said to the shark: "Say, calling you a sap would be promoting you." Later he went back to 'L'rope, taking bananas for Queen Lizzie to eat. So ends the tale of Little Chris Leo Columbus. These naughty kiddies grew up Cas all kiddies dol and now are calm and dignified Seniors. CWhoyd 'a thunk it?j Thus we end our perusal of the old album. Page Om' llltflllfill Xim' x : + iw x XI Q Q 7 I"I I..:45k b45x.P'1 T165 CTE? 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Hsmiwm 262350 QOWQSM AEE' mL5L5Om exam H626 E652 EESEN 'SESS N386 52393 magma E34 E020 rswgw 55:2 :Sax SNES. 2:50 QOQQQEBU GBE? 502254 EBSQ sam 932 bzgm gem M8026 5:4 QOWQOHEL ENE EEMBH UGEQUWOM EE mag-.HQ ,Amigo ESQ weamwz FCEM! xpsm EEE Em ESQ ms-42 I.:-'gn-I.:-iz-I-:-I-E!-:I--F-IZ--'gi-M. :W - Ifluzv' ' Om' ll'llIIlI7'l'lI P th M Algal T Q ee be be H ggfe E me t S el Quips From Senior Quills OISONED?? When? How? Why? Who? Who done it? For why did they done it? Ach, vot is dis world coming to? No one couldn't understand the trag- edy till Exhibit A was brung forth-and, sad to say, on it was printed, "Poison, take in small doses." Evidently the onlucky one had crammed too much. The reason for Rudy Esseys smartness has been found-why don't everyone take "brain food" or is der a monopoly? There are some incidents that has been looked into by autorities-namely the fact that many peoples has came to school with big dark rings about der eyes-and de rea- ? - son-was given-a-nd?'fOpen all-fnightfl V Y - Those who sfo to these here schools must sure have a wood time. Whv I even seen b b , D on one book "thirty-two tousand yoltsy'-they musta meant yokes. Its lun to write on the outside of a book-I tried it once. Have you ever looked in any books, but of course you do cause of course, every- one studies a lot. The pomes etc etc written in the backs of books are good-not only pomes but pitchersitoo. The meanings of the pictures can be thought out if you have . a lotta time. For instance, in one book was a pitcher of two harts together and initials in each one. CHow Well I 'member when Ole put his 0.0. in one hart and mine in another right next. lVIine was G.Y.j Well in dis book enyhow were the initials lVI.lVI. in one hart and H.S. in the other one. In one book there was rather a sad little pome. It was: "If it takes two liours to say good niglit. It serves hinz right if the dog did bite." But on a second thought, you'd almost think that one could get acquainted with a dog in two hours. Autorities will have to get on the yob again to see why the proputty of Henry Brown is exempt from taxes. Is it fair? He must be intending to join one of them brotherly institootions, fraternities, I guess, cause he had a pitcher of a paddle and under it was printed, "The royal paddle that new members drcadf, Edgar Guest seems to have quite a following, enyhow in bliss Berdanls classes, since she puts quite a number of his pomes on the bleckboard. One of them iss dis- a wonderful thought: "lt's all very well to lzafoe fourage and skill, rind it's fue to be founted fl star, But the single deed 'with its touflz of thrill Doesn't tell us the 1111111 you are: For there's no lone lmnd in the gauze we play Wfe must work to a bigger sflieme, And tlze thing that rourzts in the world today ls, lzow do you pull with the tea11i?U GENA YoNsoN. Page Om' l I undred Twrlw ,11t -.Wh -7r-,.,.: +J f ,,s1,.i, i,i,Y 1 e 'g Ei! A1-IW HA 3 Eigl AIDVIEHQFIFHSIEHQS X S N X H W 477 M .1 W X ws VC yvhiqrx R J Q ff '47-Y V! If K Q .mm TP jf'- Ceshe AHA-ISA HA SA A Index to AH lLA HA SA Advertisers A Albert Lea Fuel Company ,...... Albert Lea lNIilk Company ...... Albert Lea lN'Iil1ing Company .... Albert Lea Packing Company .... Albert Lea Publishing Company . . Albert Lea Transfer Company . . . Albert lVIyer Co. ............. . American Gas lwachine Company I IPPC Bailey-Reynolds Electric Shop .... Banquet Cafe ................. Behrends, Drug Store ..... . . . Bergen, Dr. I7. ....., . . . Blunt, Dr. C. L. .... Bonnerup-Sorenson . . . . . . Iiraaten Jewelry ....... . . . Brett's ................ . . . Buckbee-l1'Iears Company . . . . . C Canton Cafe ............. . . . Central Electric Company ....... Chocolate Shop ........... . . . D Deutschmann-Schulz . . . . E Evens-Fonda X Co. . . . . . F Frank S. Faville ..... . . . G Gildner-Lageson Company ...... H Hammond, E. S. .... .. . Harm. Henry 51. . . . .. . Hockett, E. V. . .. ... Hotel Albert . . . . . . . I Interstate Power Company . .. . Page fills' llufzzfml FUurZL'wL 128 119 139 136 1-15 122 143 131 141 137 124 143 143 143 138 117 133 122 13-1 120 132 121 132 129 141 127 136 139 123 J LI. C. Penney Company .. jefferson Cate .......... Jefferson lN'Iotor Company . Jewel Hardware Company Johnson Laundry ........ K Kaplan, Dr. Harold H. .. fliarlberg hvlusic Company . L Lake Shore Greenhouse . . . Lueck-Sanders Drug Store Lyon, Dr. Walter' B. .... . IYI lklidway l1'Iotor Company . l1'Iotor Inn ............. N New York Fashion Shop . . O Olson lXIanufacturing Company . . P Palace Furniture Company Peop1e's l1fIeat Ma1'ket ..... . . . R Rex Confectionery . . . S Skaug-l3rundin ..... . .......... Skinner-Chamberlai n X Co. Spicer's Drug Store ....... . . . Stieler's lXfIeat lVIarket ..... . . . St. Paul Clothing House . . . . . . T Thompson-Hedemark . . . V von Berg, Dr. John P. . . VV Weste1'i1 Grocer Company ....... VVestrum Insurance Agency VVulff B1 ewelry ................ 133 139 124 128 137 143 no gg 137 144 138 126 144 137 141 120 118 140 134 115 142 130 143 130 143 123 126 118 Exe 557116 AW ,lie ew S+ A E 3' To The G E HE GIRI, or boy about to grad- uate feels that this is about the most important event in history, and one belitting much Consideration. VVe have considered carefully all that they require, from the graduation outfit to the gifts that Will be ap- propriate. For boy or girl-what ever may be your need-we shall be glad to be of service. Slcirmm- erlain6C0 El EJ 1 U Hill! - f.-. l A -HPF L , sg.xg...,- h...R s .1 1 ., T, Y ,tt , .it -45, ,Lvj ,- Y f' 11- - 1 1' A ' "f " 3" 'A "" Al A ff wr .nr -1111 .ngm Qu .1500 on no 00511 WW Qin t11r1o"Q'i'if-"0Q"o?1rLf,w '11 Q00 1111 'nr' Q C3111 UIQ 'J F 7 F A b -5 L -:lsr 15? 4? 5? fr iv L11 521 'fl F' 7 F o to 5 . , W, , Y J L 5 L 0 . . 43 S O BRUVG 1100111 IZ I'l'1IlflO7l of 3 L, fri1f1z1111111'ss 111111 C0-0f7C'l'I1f107Z he- 3 tu'f'1'11 The dh L11 1111 S11 111111 its 1411- ig Q2 5 . . 3 E fo1frt1s1'rx has hmfn one of Ihr Illlllj' of thin' hook 'which uv' send upon its way. Tho bll.!'17Zl'S.S' lll!'7l, I'Xf67lI117l5l th1'1r x1f1'fU- BE 1l'l'A' 11x lh1'y h11'111', haw y!l1IlI'I1 thr fo- hh , . . 1 P 12? op1'1'11f1o11 111111 yoo11-7,0111 of thzf S1Ll!1l?Il1 5 S 11011-17 11x well 11s ll youthful 1'1i1'nt1f11'. " g 011111111 zis x 111'1' fwi mu 1111'1z ioning S T3 L J tl tl 1 1 Q JEL the .vj:11'1111111 zvorh t'7'I'l11f6I1 to flll' Jlhvrt 55? 73 F L1'11 1Jll1111.Y1ll7Zg C1Olllf7!l7Z-17 10011111 1711117211 he 1111f111r. To th1f111 is 111112 the honor for I1 large j111rt of the s111'1'1'xx of this 21 L hook. :I I: Tip I X 7 :gr 1? IJ1'A'l?I"L'l'I1 pr1z1s1' gory 115' 10011 to L. 13 8 Ho1'l'1'tt, 'who u'ithstoo11 the O7lX1IlLlQ1lf of ,3 taking tho f71lfflll'!'N of ofoer 500 X1fl1I1!'7ZfX. gg? flfny fha 1f111'hh1'1' fllmrs Lvfllllplllljf of -3,5 11I11z1z1'11j1o11s 111'1'1'fJl our 1lj1jJ1'1'1'111t1o11 for th1' 1'1zgr11'oi1zg 10111111 so 1111111111115 this' y1'111'-hook. ,E E ,J b 151' 1151: '32 J? g 8 'TD if q F 1 F ?'bVlr m1 nu im .n. 1111 11:1 .wig V Y :QL 'fu' Q 43"o"?1r1- JuF""'Qw B 'uf HFWQW 'Nascar TQ Pagu Um' llu11111'1'11 Sl',X11'1,'71 me Avian 1-less SA APPRECIATICDH O the Teachers and Pupils of the Hiqh School we wish to extend our thanks and appreciaa tion for the favors and patronage accorded us durinq the past gear. Ule hope, bg fair treatment and qood service, to rnerit the same qenerous pata ronaqe during the corninq school gear 1Q2sfiQ2Q. Cv07lgl'!IfZlfdfZ.07l5 to the Graffzzczfef of 1998 q3RETT'S Cfhe Store That Satisfies I air JAH- T - o -Qf'-tw-I, .,...,,..-- T Fm,- iw -1 IJ 1 L o,s-e Ei, T e- .s o .- ,,.oe , A, me A ffl ,Iff-X or-Lees S A TT"M-M""""""-"""'A""l' - - ' - ' ' ' ' ' " ' ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' 'Wi l The Home of l "Watches that T l tell the truthv I since l9Z0l 2 Jzwznsn Ann L Orronzrmsr N , 1 , -Cilass oi l9l6 1 I l +t-W ----------- ---l--t-- A-l1 - --1- ------ ---- - -l-1 - ---, - -- - - 4- - - 1-l. - - A-1--4 Who Could It Was? VVho is the Seotchnian that quit school because he haul to pay attention? if? if? il? if? Garden Talk Szlitl thc onion To the ratlish: Lettuce ineet on Common grountll Not as seetl Like the weed That in soup is never iountll The celery hung its head The beet grew red, The carrot was yellow with fear! The spinach shook As the gardener took The sweet corn by the ear. H. ,Fi-X.XIAI.lT. You Brute l Bob johnson to Riehzuul Olson: Say, Squirt! l may not kill you when l hit you but you'll stzzrve to tll'1lTll bouuein Poor Mellie llut when he got up here he sau little brown beat' so this like tree a up climbed he he slicl Strat i ght clown just like this lr 21. 'I Cstart herej llflellie Dahl was in the woods and-- l -g--.- t.-. - -t-t - -t-f - -tf- - ---t - tt.- - -t-. -W ------------ --l- - -t'- - -tf- - --f- - -t-- - l-t- - ---' - 1t-f - ---- - ---r T QU,1L1Ti' FIRST SIQRVJCE ,JLWAJYS THE PEoPLE,s YOUR T BUSY M E AT PATRoNAcs15 l STORE MARKET APPRFCIATED I BEN AIENSEN, Prop. l 206 W. Clark sf. ALBERT LEA, MINN. Phone 1096 -i-----'- -t-- - f-f' - Itl- - -i-i - -ili ----- -flt - t'-t - -tfl - f--- - 't-' - ---i - Itll - lltl - ---i ----- 1 1 1 - -i-l -i- i-if -If---f-5' Page Um' lzluzzzlrnl HligllIz'r'Il H: - 'Glue AHUQA HA SA Efggx El A CLEAN PLANT AND A SAFE l'i,ixeE T0 BUY You: ll-XIRY PRonLfc'rs. Hallie of Morfea Emma' The ilk Way is the Health Wa N FROM play or home from school, the children are hungryg their growing, active bodies require food. Give them milk with bread and butter, or crackers, and you will be giving them health in every glass. Easy to give, economical, and good for them, milk is easily digested, and Contains the necessary food elements for proper body development in the right proportions. Strong bones, sound teeth, firm muscles and rosy checks belong to those who use milk and its products regularly. erl' lJea"s03i i mpany E1 Pngr Um' llumlml .Y1'r1f'tm'r1 H.:- Eixi to Flies AH ,Life t,F"3fX S A ei- f-'- ----- -f-- - --'- - --ff - -1'- - ---f - -f-- - -'-- - --" - '4-f - f-'- - 1-'- - --f- - '1'- ---------- ---' - r -1- THE VERY LATEST IN Q Living Room Suites and Furniture l l - of all kinds to make Home Beautiful is now on display : at our Show Rooms. Over ten thousand square feet floor spaee. Ask for our booklet, HSIIIIKIFX Up for 1Jl'l'0l'llff0IIj',U - it will be mailed free. 1 i l PALACE FURNITURE co. i NORTH likoanwav AI.l4lill'l' ITEA, NIINN. ,5.....,.,.- - - - .. .. ..- .....M-.a-.......,.,-.,..-H.i-,,,- - - - .. .........iM-..t........-....-....-....-,.,...., lust Facts To date the only difference we can find between the Swedes and Americans is that Americans smoke Cigarettes and Swedes smoke herring. il? Sl? fl? iii Sure 'tis Nouglht A'That's nothingfl says Orrin Styve, as he sees a prof put a zero on his paper. Have you noticed those eallouses baek of Lymie Lifeson's ears? Well, he got them from being so narrow-minded. ale ale ale -i- lltls Too Late Now .Im I".-Whe1'e's your goat? ERLING Hovnp-Hc's dead. -Iiiu-How come? ICRl.lNC7liC ate my American his- tory book. ale ale ale An A-1 Recipe I-low to keep the onion breath away: Take one large Bermuda onion and peel with precision, then season with salt and pepper, adding a few drops of vinegar. Then place the onion in a jar of olive oil and throw the jar away. -EXCHANGE. Dunno ale ale Say, Dorothy, how high can "Fat" VERNIIE S.: Are you a Dane? Nelson vault with the North Pole? SWEN: No, I'm a married man. -z--- -f-i - r-'- - -i-f - -i-' - 1-1' --'f- -1-l - -1-' - -f-' - 1-'- ---- tlt' - -f-' - -f-t - f H- lli' -- '-" - 1'-- - -f-t - -'-i -1--------H-1: l Q ' T lm C li l S li l T e o e o a t e o p I 328 SOUTH BROADXVAY INVITES YOUR PJ TRONAGE i I Home-Cooked Meals and Light Lunches at All Hours Fresh Hallie-fllmle fjllillliflf' 117111 Ire' KJVFIUII UNEXCELLED SODA SERVICE T PHoN12 338 PHONE 338 f ' 5' +141un--m-uu1nn--.m-iar- L11 1 1 1 1 .. 1 1 1 ... .. 1 1 1 Page Om' Ilurzdretf Ttcffnty s si , Q51 's 55359 so ??3e so A 17' ,,l:sA sF".3?X 5 A Congmmfafiom to the Class of 1928 ol the Albert Lea High School Specializing in HART, SCHAFFNER 81 MARX and KUPPENHEIMEIL Goan' Cfoibey STETsoN Hats NUNN 8a BUsH Shoes Norm' for iff Stfzzzffzzrd of Qllflflifjf Vtll'!h'!f St'.!L'L'flb7Z, Szjffe LEdl!L'7'JhlyJ Evons Fonda 81 Co. 7 THE MEN's FURNISHING STORE 0fALBERT LEA EI El I OU!!! 5 I ii I I ogre, 3 I 'QW , ,, E. - -feshe AI-I LA I-'liek SA Eg -g-i- -,-- ----- - 1- -f-f - -1-- - vwv- - --'- -------- I --------- - '-'- - -if I 1 l I FAI110 US y T l E ' i A N O Sunday Specral T A F E Iws Chicken Dinner Q 500 l 2 I CHOW MEIN AND ALI, IQINDS OF AMERICAN DISHES I l q.I......- -........,...I.I...I..-...,-.,.i-..,.-....-...,-I......,,.-.,.,-.,.,-I..-I...-....-I.I-.,........-............I..-,.,.-,,.,- -,...-. Abou Bob Johnson Abon llob johnson Cmay his family in- ereasej Awoke one day from a good sock by Riis And saw Swen standing in the middle of the room Nlaking a noise and sounding like a big gnn's boom. Swen was Writing in a book of lead, This sleep had made Bob exceedingly bad, And to the Prof in the room he said, "VVhat Writest thou?', The Prof raised his head, And with a look made of no sweet ae- eord, Answered, "The names of those who likely will Hunk." l l 5' 'lAnd is mine one?" said Hob. 'lAye, ,tis so," Replied onr Swen. Bob spoke more slow, lint glooniily still, and said, UI pray thee, then, VVrite me as one that sleep in class has lost." The Prof wrote and vanished. The 5 next day He came affain with a Great thunder- 23 7 D ing blast And showed the names llunked in class And VVOwl Bob .lohnson's name led all the rest. 5:5 92? ix? 9:3 'iThat's where the shoe pinehesf' says Art Hanson as he pointed to his little toe. -s--- -i-' - i-'- ----- -f'- - I - - -"- - --i- ----- - '--' - '--1 ---- '-1' - - - --i- ---- I -----I----I-'--2 Phone Phone l l 546 545 L I - lbert Lea Transier Co. -- I CUNNINGHANI R NVHELAN Q . . i I Loca! amz' Long Dzytance Mailing 1 E - - I T Phone DEPENDABLE SERVICE Phone i 546 546 i +I-W -i-- -.- - t-.- - -,-t - - ---- -------------------- ---- - --i- - I 4 Pzzgf Om' Hundred Twenty-two IQ ' i ,E , 7. 1 Keele - 56116 A H ,were O1-we S A E 4 2 ?. '4'J.4" f X jacKSprat FOOD PRODUCTS ALL GROCERS Western Grocer Company , fgf., -veg-Mgwv - J -..-J" LL...-,F ,gal eeshe AI-I LA HA SA 2 I A - W AWA Aw- fl,-.A , . fer - Y ,U 1 '!"""" """"- '- "" ' "" """" "" - "" - "" "H" "" ' "" " -I "'-"' """'!' l l l l l 50104 l L ! L . l W ben 112 mazneeljir a wr fee Me Mozlefdfrsl I JEFFERSON MOTOR COMPANY I I ! -1-I--I--I ---- -l-- ---------------- ------- -1-- - - I -1- Not at Cough in a Carload Another Popular Song Wzilly Peterson in chemistry: 4'Say, Heard the latest Eskimo song? lhlr. Black, how do they make white Nope, hurry up, I know one too. gold, Zlllfl green gold, fllld rose gold, and Freeze a jolly good fellow. Now itls yellow gold, and will your turn. hir. Black: 'lAnd 'O1dGolds'?l' This is the cheese song. Yes, sir ale .If at cheese my baby. Black lack il is fl AIINISTER-KKDCHCOII jones, will you HUW lUnf0rl5unalte lead US ill D1'21YC1'?H LORENIQ H.: How do you like my uni- CDeacon snores peaeefullyj form? RIINISTER Clouderj-"Deacon jones, RIAG HJ Itlg ripping. will YOU lfff1f1?H LORENE H.: Call El taxi! DEACON Cawakening suddenlyj-"lt He ainlt my leadg l tlCHlTI.H1EXCIrIANGE. MR. BI.oxIQL'IsT: Have you been 559 if reading Longfellow? BARBER-Do you want a haircut? TED STORRER: No, about fifteen min- SPECKS--No. I want 'em all cut. utes. gsm:-IIII1:In-Iuninini-IIII-Im--IIII1IIII-IIII-nu-IIII1IIII1IIII-:III-III-Im1IIII1IIII-Im-IIII1I:IIvIIII1IIII1IIII1IuI1n 1 1IIII1IIoii I . WE ARE IN BUSINESS FOR YOUR HEALTH- i E Health is essential to happiness. T We hereby extend to you our best wishes for both. T VVe can supply your needs at all times in Stationery, Drugs, Drug Sundries, Toilet Articles. KODAKS AND KODAK FILM KODAK FINISHING fllfk SPECIALTY l l T BEHRENDS' DRUG STORE I 128 SOUTH BROADVVAY :,..-....- -........,-..,.- -.... ......... .... ....-,...-.q. Page Om' l11L7ZlZ7l'f'd Twmztyifour Eli! tene fAH,,1fe or-IEA SA E r1A,f'+,,,M. , Y . Y if A El 0101101010101mio1Ulu101rninirxiuinivrioiuioioiuioiololcrlcrim5:9 nterstate Power Q Company g 3 - 341:01 : : : : :fi-.U:0102011-:U:-iqw:0:.0qpu4-0101 1 1 -p 101-02. DISTRICT OFFICE ALBERT LEA, MINNESOTA Electric Ranges Electric Refrigeration Gas Ranges Electric Appliances Electric Motors Gas Appliances Electric VVater Heaters Electric Wash Machines Gas Water Heaters Electric Ironers Room Heaters Gas Ironers LIGHT, HEAT and POWER D El lrlllllll f L L, , ,W 4,1 i,.,i EW , tense AU ,ew -He S A V' ' 'I' ' ' ' M"' ' "" ' M 'I' tlii " ' ' ' ' ""' W ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ""' ' I rt 7 Com plete T i 8 i GARAGE 4 SERVER Miowaif .... ,..,. Nl SWR CU' The Good Samaritan Soph johnson accosted a man who was giving his donkey a terrible beating. He finally persuaded him to stop. Atta boy, Soph, thatls showing brotherly love. "I guess I'ye lost another pupil," said the professor as his glass eye rolled down the kitchen sink.NExeHANGi2. Bughouse Fables l. Girls defeat boys. 2. Illarvyl didnlt see Ciroee last night. 3. Sam never did Care about any girl. 4. Eddy Rublc leads the Honor Roll. 5. Kenny bought Aloe a cake. HANK-hlother, I sat in the back seat in my row today. HIS INIOTHER-Good! I suppose you had your lessons correct. HANK-Naw, they were painting the front seats. ale ale ek NIR. IENIXIONS-F1'CClJC1'lf, you sin like a bird. RHS-VVhat kind of bird? EIR. E.-A blaekbird. hlinister-Yes, and when the final day Comes there will be a great gnashing of teeth and tearing of hair. Old Lady in back row-Yes, but how about my husband and me? He is bald- headed and I havenlt any teeth. -w- -1'- ---------- --+- - --'- - '-i- - -f-' - iii' - i-i- - i-'- - ii-i - i'-- - i'-- - '-i- - ii-i - -'-- - '-" - -i-- - - -- --i- -H+ E 1 It Pays to ZETNA-IZE i Westrum Insurance gency I HOME INVESTMENT BLDG. 1 FULL COVERAGE ALL LINES sa- .i-. --i ------- ii-. - -i.. - -ii. - .-.. - -... - -... - .... - i.i. - -..i --.--- .... - i - i- .i.- - .i-. - .i-i - iii. -.-i- 1,tl1LfL' Om' ll1,lIIliI'L'cZ Y7:cw'11iy-,tix a-sixi V -fi 1 .1 as C6116 fAlTL.':A FI35 515 v El fees, Q illL?5!2j '5 Q' ' 0 W Cm'21 KN YUIL LXKX Al? f P1619 f 9 'Gran e Blossom gllnchungnng Q Sentiment ix K7 XXI. V61 f K ff ' 4 K JW x 6 AZ 4 u ff nf!! , ,, m.-w.,4-Lf'.',2l" 'Lf 1. I. j TRAUD Qmulna :jk l ,,.,, JW ,1n,.,,s id- - -TL: f r"" -,,'?-5 U . I . R 12 f .i ' SX 'Q in SX l 5.1 6 'H'iz!l.1'?1T,'I'."r2l,.'2Z"' -f -,.x f- ' 3+ gsrfgap --f 51 Q., g Ts ,j . '5-P 02 .J Z, 'ff -"' .' 5 f 131' .. g Ein' K, "bl lf T' n I ,,.i"' Q3 GC . -1,1 gy A 'L .511 3 K' gl 2. 'I .':," - '. ,' hu ' - . ' plc. J g ldesxgn 9 fu is most significantly expressed in Trauh Genuine Orange Blossom Rings. Unaffected by changing whims of fashion they are abso- lutely correct and a treasure ever remindful of the giVer's affection and good judgment. It will be a pleasure to show them to you. HENRY 111. HARM 10111111 Ei , rl EI E1 'IZ 'QE ,lm v li 3 Q 1 ,,,., F L-ii - Leagke QQ L L5QaL , C6116 AHLELA eF".??X 525 aa W l l ' I T jewel Hardware Company ALBERT LEA PHONE 107 I L Y - - f 7 Sporting Goody Szfoerzeare 3 Z Y . i i Gfczsrware mm' Fancy Dzsber 5 i i -1---- .'-- ----------------- 111' - -1-- --------- Elv- - - r -1- Our Modern Races OKlol by Miss Streeter The five great races of mankind are FIERCE LESSONS. the 100-yard, the 220 hurdle, the quar- LATE HOURS, ter' mile, the half mile, and the three UNIEXPECTEI, COMPANY' mile' is EEE 553 NOT PREPARED. All Makes of Forms KILMD U , EXCHANGE. The soapbox orator went on. "I want land reform-l want hous- ing reform-l Want eduezltionzll reform fl want -H VVhen someone hollered, CiCl1lO1'O- form." lf. N., in restaurzint-VVill you have El little shrimp, dearest? T. P.-Oh! But Howarcl, this is so HARLEY O.-Gimme il drink of your pop, Chuck. CHECK-l ean't-half of it belongs to Styve. H. CYD.-Well gimme El drink of your half. C. H.-l would, only my h:rlf's on Sudden. the bottom of the bottle. T"Ml'llll'lll'M'l'll'll'l"lll' ' "ll'lll"l'll-ll"'l"lll'l'l'll"l ' ' "llW'll'l-l'll"l'l-"'l-l"ll"'ll iWO0D COAL COKEQ was ssss R We A VT R-as r PHONE 78 r S eees Egg 'L' Albert Lea Fuel Co. ' no-2 80-l SOlJ'rH BROADWQXY i 0052926 " 7 I ' ALBERT LEA, MINN. a- ..,. -.- ..,. - .,., ......-.-... L - .,., - ..,. - ,,.r - .,,. - ,..r - ..,. - .,,. -.r- ,,., - .,., -- .,., -4- Pagu Om' llufzzfrwrl Y"l0L'7lf3'-flrgllf ,eu 5336 A li' ,,JfaA 5 A EF 3 ozmg on mio now EW Woo' know ooh! ffm! Gooo' Cfoffzoy Phat IS the x ery thmg that has gn Cn U9 the TCPUYHIIOI1 among young, men of bemg the Qtyle store of the uty 1 hat 19 ben fume wx L pay partlullarattgntlon to Qty 6 You End Style only in Good dothea so that IS Why we sell Good a -I . I .N L 5555535551"I'E,'5I,525555:15E3E5E52E3E555E3E5Eg:jEjIjE.E5g15,5:r13:2E2ErErE:E1E2.gE5E5EfEf5rI'E1E5E5Eili:EE5EE5SEE551SEE5EE5EfE1E2i"rE2E:ErE5E553E Clothes. Gildners-Lageson Co. C Pill!!! A Y AN, , . 5--E -.. 'i tv ,E fi E . .fe .- E513 .- evoke ,Hfx 524 -1-me iiit - - r-E ----- iiii - tiii - riii - i- iiii - - ' - iiii - iiii -it ------ E- - - E-it--3 Far RELIABLE SHOES- E i l AUWWHMWZEZZMMF g 1 I Correct Styles Expert Fitting L I -3- A Eish Story PETE K. Qln a bird storej: I smell fish. CLERK: That's not hsh you smell, it's the perch in the bird cage. iii is fl? EI? l.1A1Y LIFESON-clCCl lfloris, my dad's kind to animals. FLORIS-Whyf, I neyer knew that. IJIBIYYSLITC, today he saw our Cat sleeping in the Coal bin and he imme- diately ordered a ton of soft coal. POLITE VVAITRESS-How did you find your steak? EDDIE RUBLE-fDl1l l happened to roll a couple of peas over with my fork and there it Was. n-nu-my1-my1mi...nin1m...uu1im..n-11 .. .. 1 ... 1.-. 1 1 1 1iw..null'u..uru-inil-n.41yw1yw1.m1 Essay on Erogs A young Norwegian high school stu- dent handed in the following essay one day: "What a wonderful bird the frog are! Wlieii he stand he sit, almost. VVlhen he hop he Hy almost. He ain't got no sense hardly. He ain't got no tail hardly, either. When he sit he sit on what he ainlt got almostf' is ale sie just recently one of the alumnus was visited by his mother and he showed her the polo field near the Campus, at his college. Wlieii she arrived home she went to see one of her neighbors and excitedly told about how she had seen the Helds of waving polo. lm'mM'imiEEMMM-'---'YIYQI-dnNME T Q N' .. i 0 M' 142 VVEST CLARK S'rREE'r Meat Market iw L E 1 ffl? - . . . . 4 . We Speczzzfzze 171 A Good Med! fi gf vivv- vlii -- "" - 'll' - "" - "" - "" - "" - "1f - "" - "" ------ "" - "" -' "" 1 "" " "" - "" - "" " "" 1 "" 1 "" 1 1 "" " 'ni' Page Our' llufzrffwl Tfllirly -.ff MH.,-J L- J A.u.,.,1f-,,,f .W-. -A f - A A Ea fGS'he AH LA HA SA 551 5 A W , -,f -uf 4.-ua.: , . f , A ,-f ,, 5 Ei- am HEY travel light-space is valuable as detachable, easy-fill tank, rigid locked- -baggage must be limited to bare in-position legs, folding wind-shield and necessities-each item in the pack is built-in oven, assure you of service which there because it's needed. On trips like only Kampkook, the original gasoline this men swear by Kampkook, for come camp stove, can give you. That's why it's what may, they're going to eat. used by more campers than all other camp Kampkook is built to rough it, ready to Stoves Combined' go with you when you travel, ready to Good dealers will explain the many ex- go for you when you stop. It's easy to clusive features and show you the Kamp- carry-packs or unpacks in a jiffy kook which best suits your needs. -everything folds inside. The 5 non-clog burners give an instant ' blue hot flame in any weather. Other Kam pkook features, such AMERICAN GAS MACHINE COMPANY, Inc. Factory: Albert Lea, Minn. Eastern Office: 78 Reade St.,New York City gi A IVI E R I C AON' K k k A A M P K O cagaixlg iggmallrxt share. AMERICAS MOST POPULAR CAMP STOVI buyneytg. Fgzldg lg ,IM xXx inrhes. weighs 9 lbs. Price ' U.S. 87.00. Olher models to 814 50 Write for "Kampkookery," tl valuable handbook on molar camp- Q ing, .sent free. Address nearest ojice, Dept. 31. ., El Page Um' llurzdrud Tfzirty-one f 1 Cliihe AH IDA I-'I3?x SA J , I , T a v l 13 x ""' "" """""""""""""' "" ' H l l 5 Deutselrmann Sz. Seliiulz 5 1 l jfewelry, Dzkzmondr, Watches Clocks, Etc. l i i Albert Lea l l l l Telephone 318-W NllllIMlCSOfEE1 l 1 4- A Westelock "Wlio dropped her watch ?', said Miss Reziger in the domestic science room :ls she heard 21 dishpzui drop on the floor. Ei? ii? ii? 925 Blessings on thee, little eau, How I loved you while you rzln. ........-..,.....,.-,.,.-,.........-,.,.-.,........- - - .. - - - - -.,..-.,.,.. -.,..-.,.,-....-,.,.......-,.,.-....-......,.g. The Village Smiithy JUDGE: What's your name? ACCUSED: Smith. JUDGE: Your occupation? Aeeusnpz Locksmith. JUDGE: Lock Smith up. 232 212 are But now thv en0ine's 0'OI1C to smash Herels the motto of the Chemistry , 2: 23 . And I'd trade you for two dollars Cash. III Class, "Up and Atomfl air:-urv1ni v1-1v11111 iililifilillv 1 1 -unTnp? l l . l I , , C0771 fzmemir 0 X , , I E e o e s l FRANK S. FAVILLE Q G t I I 4...-.,..-.i -.-.--.- ,,. .-................ ,.,.-...g. Pagf Om' lluzzdrvd Tlzirly-lwo -fl . .. - A ' "MAL-' ' 1- ll-1-X Q a t fi .W i , W ir K Q f i -A 2: ZA get fGifiE'AH1fA ,F"35 is A NATION WIDE EVERY DAY CASH 81 CARRY Is VALUE MEANS MORE DAY AT FOR YOUR STORE C 9 here savzngs are greatest 11 1 East Clark St Albert Lea Mmn We Can Now Get the Thlngs We Want and Have Money Left We were planning to open one of our stores in a far Western toun and the usual announcement had been made 1n the newspapers of the city bhortly after that one of our good customers in an adjoining state received the following letter from her niece We are so glad We are to have a Penney Store here We can now get the things we want and have money left Well expressed ISD t lt' We couldn t haxe done better if we had Written the letter to order. For after all that is exactly the 'lim of every Pen- ney Store-to give you the things you want and then let you depart with some money left over. Of course We try to serve you courteously and efliciently A Penney Store is a homey place too but the solid rock on which we founded our business is giving the people what they want at a price they can ailord You can t beat it. M O 0 Q 'w ' ' . -:- , ' . I 77 7 , 1 X , . CC 3, I 7 ' . , 47 , . C L C gg an ' ' J , , l . Pagr Om' ll1HIIl7't'Lf Tl: ir! J -...F fx Q i cG bAxl'I LA I-lik x by S., este-. e-. ., , ee ..i.,.1t.,,-H1 .... ..,,.t1,,,,1 -. .1,,,1,,,,-,,,4.-,4 Skaug-Brundin A "Clothes Shop" - THE HUNIE Ol" - i i . Ed V. Price SL Co. l 1 i I LJADE-TO-MEASURE CLOTH A l l L I Q Mallory Hats Q l l THE IXTEVVEST FLjRNlSI'1INGS z ron ATEN AND Yolixo ATEN T I -i-i-'-"-""-"-'-"r'-ir- IIII - IKII - -"f -rr-'+i-it-'H--i' lllkey and Pat An Irishman and a Jew were discuss- ing the great men who had belonged to each race and, as may be expeeted, got into a heated argument. Finally the Irishman said: Ulkey, listen. For every great Jew ye can name, ye may pull out one of me whiskers, and for ivery great Irishman I can name I'll pull one of yours. Is it a go?" They consented, and Pat reached over, got hold of a Whisker, said, uRob- ert Emmetfy and pulled. 'llloseslm said the slew, and pulled one of Patls tenderest. "Dan O'Connell,'l said Pat, and took another. "Abraham,l' said Ikey, helping him- self again. Pagr' Om' llumlrrzi Tllf7'fj'jf01l7' l I-mi-W-lm-M-mi-Hi'-M-M-W-M-M-H Westinghouse l Q Again we wish you a bright future - c cEN'rnAL ELECTRIC CO. LET US SERVE YOU SALES SERVICE - ,,,, ,,--,,,-,-, ,,,, - , 2, 'lpatrick Henry," returned Pat with a vicious yank. l'The Twelve Apostles," said the -lew, taking a handful of whiskers. Pat emitted a roar of pain, grasped the .leW's beard with both hands, and yelled, "The Ancient Order of Hiber- nianslw Heard from Within the football bus on out-of-town trips-KN. B. from edi- tor-This bus could do 25 per-down a steep hillj ROCKY EDWVARDS2 Boy! If anybody wanted to commit suicide they could lay down in front of this pushean and they would die of starvation. .TUKE ENGEN: Say, driver, do you think welre on a two-day trip? WP A Iii!! ,,,. 261: AH A'A?:A1 EI EI Qiiiiiig W M W M W M W M W M W M M W M W M W M W M W M W ZEKEKEKM Buckbee- ears QEQZQKEQZQZQZQQQEQQ S E? C13 2- cn Ee Q w E 3 Q5 us Q L4 W Sclwml Annuals 2 CID Q U' c o T 2 of U' Q Q 3. 2 S UD 5 QEQEQ 5555? gy 0 C' l C l lelll Qs BM 4' i l P15 X413 K 532 I S A E M H112 Svsfllsteiglmerscaflo:?gLa11cl still? M S5 ping at excellent hotels." gi: W W KE? El I3 l JIIXZTI Q-l. .gi 1 is fi- J ,- L A ee- P wa, M-"Q .cc so e L .sc . c it .L A get Awcclfe flees SA L i si- '1-+ --------- - - - f-1' ----f- J+1+ -i--- - - - ------- -ii---4: l OGR4 l I F0 920 I I "Photographs Live Forever" 5 S "Photographs Tell the Story" l 1 H L., 5 o . I C ,rig-4. v 6 2 2 who of Y l 1 l l , , 1 : The Hoclkett Studio Wishes the l . l T Senior Class ai Grand Success i i . L i , l P E. V. HOCKETT, Photographer I 137 North Broadway 5 ALBERT LEA, lVlINNl?SOTA E l Telephone 1455-j-1 i Commereial Photography Picture Framing Oil Color Work 5Z-'--m---Hi-i-'-- L-i' -'i-i- "" - "" - "1' -"-'- - 'f-""-""- "" - "" -"H-H" ------- ""--"i'- "" -""-"H-'ri' L l 1 I 'f' 1"' """""' "" ' ' "' INSIST ON . ' 7 115071 5 I 1 Ready-to-Serve MEAT FOR APPETIZING LUNOHEONS "" "" " "" ' "" "' ! T Albert Lea Packing i Company .!.u.-in- - 1ilu-.nn.-iii..-in.,.-H1mi- 1 -mi-I Pfzjjz' Om' Iltzzirllml Tl1i1'fy-,vix l -1- Not So Dumb A lawyer was defending a man ac- cused of housebreaking, and said to the court: HYvOLl1' honor, I submit that my client did not break into the house at all. He found the parlor Window open and mere- ly inserted his right arm and removed a few trifling articles. Now, my clientys arm is not himself, and l fail to see how you can punish the Whole individual for an offense committed by only one of his limbs." "That argument," said the judge, "is very well put. Following it logically, l sentence the defendantis arm to one year's imprisonment. He can accom- pany it or not, as he chooses." The defendant smiled, and with his lawyer's assistance unscrewed his corlc arm, and, leaving it in the dock, walked out. -EXCHANGE. l A ,, -Q-J.. 1 , - FgiV,,,ggEW E ,E2,, E 2,EQi, yrxxi 'frshe AH LA HA SA lmmmmmwmjffmmml lmmmmwmmmmm' ALBERT LEA-Us Flxsumx T' -1 CENTER i 5 am SALINSKY, Pnovfmefo enables us to give the - IAIA - - best in Q Q Floral Service Ex"l""'W i BR Y 1 LlII21Z6'J', Ream' -to , c DER OLR 1 , Jf Q GRADUATION FLOWERS Q Q EARLY 4 5 Wear I"lrm'f'r.v by Trffffgrzzfwlz A2zy1c'l1f're Lake Shore Greenhouse "A"""""'l Our Store is at 140 W. Clark St. - Home Investment Buildin i PHONE 538 ALBERT LEA, MINN i clREENHOL'SE PHONE 421-422 su- -A-- - --1- ---- --4- - ,--- - -1-f - -.-A - -,-- - -1-. - --1- - L1-1 ---i- iw- ..-. - -,-- - -..- - ---- - --A- - ---- - -4-A - -1,. - 1-.- -M- -e-- -'+' -A --------- "-A - --" - --E Tl- '-" - '-1' - "-' - -"- - -'-' - -'-- --m- '-'- - --" -mf- ! 5 . . Congratulatlon i Try Um' to the , 1 ' i W E T Class of 28 W . 1 ASH Q UQ apprevzaie Me 2 l l alroml U 0 'Me E Q Q 49 A Slzzzfem' Bozzjf l 5 ' A l The 1 1 MPM' l EANQUET A ! I A l CAFE I g L-A llll --------- ..ll --4 Alll is--W------W lll. lll. lfl. l.l, ...I ,.,l ..ll .lyl + PagrUr1f Ilurzdzwf Tf tx A V' 'LG -gg A -Y U i Ae1.,e.A-H.e SA . ,r 4..i-...i.-..,.-..r.-...........-..,.-....-....-........i.- -....-...y I More Precious Than Gold I L YES, God's great gift to man, l daily bear a greater burden as l a result of civilization's progress 5 than ever before. i It will pay you to care for your I Eyes regularly whether in school ff I or in 'oflice 01' factory. Qnce lost you can never have another pair. Walter B. Lyon, O.D. OPTOIIIETRIST l THIRD Floor Home Investment Bldg. l .i..-,...-....- ..,. ......-..........-....- .,,. -....-....- .,.. -........ 'MQwW'mg saws, rf" ' 9-J ,L. I-D ' 'l Wd Money is spent, Candy is eaten L Flowers soon die BUT - - A BULOVA Watch gives a lifetime of dependable, accurate service. - -ll-lla auililil '- ""' l' 14kr.whice ld fill ci , , ll engravedcai?15jew?el 50 ' BRAATENS , on B a A roa Way C Q A I F f. t "45f7 , A Pagf Our Hundred Tlzirty-ffglzf Book ol' lloe l. And it came to pass that during the reign of Joe, son of Calhoun, that a great ladies' man entered Albert Lea High School in the land of Freeborn. King Joe was a great man and when he did walk the earth did tremble. Z. King Joe was a very wise man and he knew many wise books and laws and statutes. 3. And the fame of his wisdom was known throughout all the earth. Even unto the tribes of Glenville, in the land of laughing waters. 4. King Joe called together his scribes and advisers in the assembly and he spake unto them saying, "Have ye not heard the evil of il. Howard, the son of Nelson? How he came unto Albert Lea High School in the land of Freeborn and loved the fair damsels therein? 5. And this fair J. Howard doth not a thing but love, and still he doth sit in high places in the land of Freeborn and he doth eat the fruit of my vineyard. 6. And while King Joe was yet speak- ing, a voice came from the heavens-a voice like that of a young damsel, say- ing, 'lBrown eyes, Brown eyes, Brown eyesfl 7. And the great king became sore afraid and his knees trembled beneath him and he knew not what he should do. But then he heard the sneers of his scribes and advisers. Then he became possessed with a great evil and he said unto his chief marshal, Sam the son of Waiigeii, 'lliring me the head of I. Howard, the son of Nelson, that I might smite him on the bean with a boardf, S. And King .loc did smite him on 5 1 , . -A-AJ , ,,-- --+--l- i -Y fi Y ' , -1, -1 J :-, , 57- - ,..- . QQQQQ Crane AH L.:-x HA SA '!"- "" '----"------ -------'----'- ' ' "-'4' L l l l l ALBERT HOTEL L l l I ' S 7 Albert Len, Minn. - CARL S. JACOBSON, Nlanager T T Z Q l . I Q One Sunday Dinner at ine 1 l I f ff C if 1 1 le erson a e 1 I I 9 ' wil! can 'vince yon " 9 . I l l - l . l -1----A-I ---------------------- ----- -.-- - - --z- the bean with a board and then he cast 'gf'-' "" ---- ' "'+""-""-"H ---- -'H-Hi' him out. For those were in the days USE of King Joe. i r 1 i r 1 9. After being cast from the house of f A 1 E King joelthe noble J. Howard was in Flour a state of anger. And he went unto i 7 Melfm-11, the Son of Dahl, Prince of all i 3 Athletes, whose mighty strength was ALBERT LEA known throughout all the land of Free- born. TF! l 10. And it came to pass that the big g 5554 'wif and generous heart of Nlelford, the son f'nm uD'-El of Dahl, found room for J. Howard, Qf'QfE!.iQ5EH??oQl the son of Nelson, and through the BESQPUR .iff prince's wise teachings J. Howard be- came a famous 1nan and won many FOI' CVCVY killd Of Bflkillg jousts, and the heart of King Joe, and RIADE IN ALBERT LEA also the love of many fair damsels. Weather Forecast-Friday fair, with rising temperature, probably followed by Saturday. I I 5 I 2 I 'y I Albert Lea Milling Co. L .g......,.-....-i.i-....-.,.,-.,.,-.,........-.,..-....-..,.......-ag. Pagf' One' Ililillffflll Tlzirly-111'11f 'Tru-LLL-1, 1- QEQQ CG'he Al-I LA HA SA I E , - - - -If , ,f.- -.- ,. --, f, L-7 , 1 'f'l"l'l''""'l""l'l'll'l'l""l"l'll"l'l"'N'AA''I"'M''l""l'""'I'l"l"l""""""l' 'Ml YOU WILL ALWAYS FIND A COMPLETE LINE OF Musical Instruments TO SELECT FROM - TERMS TO SUIT Karfberg Mayzt Slwp I EXCLUSIVE CONN DEALER +I- 'A-' -H ----- H- Illf - '--' - --II - 11-- - IIAI - -1-l - 1-11 - ---. - IIII - I111 - Irll - Ivll - ilfl - ---- --- -1'- - ILI- -----H-I-1-i at aHQn T1-Ot K'Wliat's wion now?" inquired an . . . . un atient assenver. A western express was ripping oft six ff p b ,, . . A eow ou the track. miles an hour when it suddenly stopped. H . ,, . But I thought vou drove it off. However, few passengers knew it had H . ,, .' 4, . . So we did, said the conductor, but stopped, and it was discovered that the . . . ,, . we caught up with it again. train had stopped because there XV21S.Z1 Cow on the track. After a while they Continued, and after having journeyed And a budding genius will make Z1 for half an hour it again came to a stop. blooming idiot. ....,.,.....,1 1 -...,.1.,.,1,,,i 1 1 .. 1 1 1 1 1 1 iimi -.m,u..1 1 .. -. .. .. luuiutft -1- I Sodas lee Cream I I Box Candy Plate Lunelaeons I I I - -....- - ......- i A clean, attractive place I I I ......n....,.-,...-,...-...... I REX SWEET sHoP Q...-,.....,,..-..,.-...,-....-....- - - - - - - .. .. - - - .. - - -....-..,.....,.....,- - -....-..-Iv Pagf Ont llmzrlnfd Forty v-M -V -15 M 1. ' , E ' x y, " fx- A Jie Cami L-ee - -1: - 1 , L, EQLL L ei +-Jii?7:L- . L .e - QQ fra-'he AH WEA H-A SA 'f'-i'i"i"'i -'H'-M'"i"-'i"-i"'M"- ' "Wi i"M-"W-"'i"'i'i"i-"N-"'i-"M - ' -M- cc as ' 0. I R DIQL The Leading, 5 Insurance Agency of the City, Q representing the largest ! companies in the world. T Soiicits your patronage E and the same will receive i personal attention. . E 1 I - - I i Bailey-Reynolds Electric Co. E Juthorizezl Jgvuts T i T Rixnio CoRPoRA'r1oN OF E' S' T AMERICA 'i"-""-w- - "-' - "-' - Ivwl - "-' - "'- - - - H- f-" ---i' iw- III- --------- - --N- 'ff'-' "" -"' ----- "" - "" - "" - "" -' "" - - "" - "" '- "" - "" - "" -""- "" -' "" - "" - "" ----- - ""-' 1 . l lil li l5S2lJIl'hllSPi1? T DIIKICIUS IL 13131313 lllkllli l3l31UIlEIl THE THE OLSON OLSON LINE I LINE OUT- SAVES LASTS I TIME THE 2 BARN K Our Free Barn Plan Service will save you money. It is yours for the asking. i CDIASIDIH'hllkPiIJllALCYPIJlllliI3 1:1llllPlkP11f I S1 J LQ TH BROADXYAY .g.....,.,.-,..- - - - - - .. - -i.,.-,.,.-.,.,-.,.,-,.,.-....-......,...-,..- ... - - - -.,-.,.,-...,..,..,- 4. Page Um' lfumlrrrl Forfy- E15-w 3311 I feces Ali' -l".35 SA 'lii'l"i"" ' ' 'Pl' ' ' ' ' ' ' - - ' ' - ' 'MMM' 'il' ' -M? Graduation Q Gifts l I Girls Boys Parker Sets Parker Sets Toilet Pieces Cam e ras iPPefIumes B o o k s Stationery Bill Folds 1 Spiicerls Corner Drug Store f l Two llews Meet You know, Levi, 1ny boy Ola he is in the navy. In the great ship Levi naten ship he is in. Oh, he say dot is one big ship, he say the waiters ride around on bicycles and the head waiter he has a motorcycle. He say they mix pancake batter with cement mixers and overboard they throw the egg shells with steam shovels. Vun day the wind it blew for sefen days. Ya, it blew along the railing all da sailors and dey hed to shoot dem to keep dem from starving to death. lN'Iy boy, Ola, he is promoted now. The wind it blew a hole in the front of da ship an' he cut a hole in de back to let the vatter out. Dat reminds me of when I came to Page Ona Iliunlzwl Forly-Iwo dis country and I stopped in the docks where a man named physician he said he would examine me all over for twenty- five dollars. I said, "Go ahead, if you find it I will give yOLl halff' After while I vent up to de restraunt and de band it vas playing Mental Baumls Vedding lN'Iarch. Dey all go into de restraunt. De bride she vore orange blossoms. But vy she vore orange blossoms? She vas a lemon. Dey sent out two hundred invitations, dey expected vun hundred, and dey pro- vided for fifty. On de invitation it said, HP. S. Come in evening dressfl Abie Goldstein come in his pajamas. M1's. Goldberg she vas going to sue de proprietor for getting soup on her dress. De proprietor he say, "No, mom, ve are not responsible for da soup after it leaves de kitchen." . 121- AH,,.LfA SA DR. F. J. BERGEN DR. C. L. BLUNT l -1- 'S' -I' '!' l -2- '!' D011 list - : Drntist S 1 I l l I Q , , , . . I l l 412 Albelt Lea State Bdinll Bulldlng Home Investment Building Phone-Office 544-RES1d6HCG 599-J I i .-....- - ..,,,.- -.,..-.....-. -,.,,-,.,,- .... .....,.-..i- .i.,-...-..,.-,,,.- .- -....-,...-.........,,.-.,,.- ,.,. ...,..-..i- -...,-..,.-W.-....-....-.,......,.-,.,.-....-,...-., .gf-I+-1-' -w-- -H-f-'-H- - -""- -1'-'I--M? l I . GUHRD YOUR VIUQN I I DR.joHNP.voNBERG,Jr. Q It Is Your l Priceless Possession ALBERT MYER CO. Rox' A. PRL'DD1QN, Oplfmzvtrifl 2nd Floor Home Investment Bldg. 5 200 Albert Lea State Bank Bldg. I I T office 693, Residence s-J-1 l -- IIIK -n- vlvl - - 1-'- ----- f11' -n- - vll- - 'IVA - f-" -4- iw- "" ----- 1 H- "" - "" - -H"-'H'-""-f .1 ,,,, - ,,,, , ,,,, 1 ,,,, 1 ,,,, 1,,,,-,, ,,,, ,M1 ,,,, ,-W1 ,,,, 1,,,,i,,,!, 4..-m..- lrf. 1 lrll in- 1 -- full 1 ruwu 1mv1Im- --IIl10l: l l Q ST, PAUL CLQTHING DR. HAROLD KAPLAN HQUSE i 5 Dl'1lfiA'f i CLOTHING, FURNISHINGS 214 Vvedge-Jones Building AND SHOES Albert Len, Minn. L Phone 33-R Right Prires Alfways I . -i. ' -5- n-inn- .-.m....n.-,m- -nu-,m1nu-fn.- 1.1.-. q!.n1nn1...- 1 1uuilw.-nn1nn.- 1 1 in.,-... ..-....-.,..-....-H..-,...-H..-,...-.......,.,...,.,.-...,.-.4..-..,........- .....,-,...-....-W.-....-.,.,.....,....,...-.,,.-....-....-..,.-..,.-...g. l BONNERUP-SORENSONI UNIVERSITY GRADUJTE EJIIBALMER EFUNERAL HUME L DAY PHoNE 172 N1oHT PHONE 1069-,I-1 f u-nu-nn-nu-un-nnvxuu-H111 1 ... .. 1 1 1 .- .- 1 1 1nn1nn.-un-nu-u411nu1vvu1.u.1n1.-null, Pago Orff Ilundrvd Forly-llzrc - : Dmzfixl . Telephones : I 1 - 4- I 4- i J -- --+1-V A4---:L Je: i1,...- T+:f?i'i?+":""'A"' V H, TEX ggi? cGhe AI-I LAA I-1 A SA '!"'- "" - "" ' "" ' "" - "" - "" - "" "' "" - "" --" "" - "" - "" ---'- "" - "" " "' "" - "" - "" - "" - "" - "" '- ""-ni' Z l l Kgdalqg GMU and Greeting Cdfdlf 1300145 """""' FOR EVERY OCCASION """""' f Graduations, Birthdays, VVeddings, or any other special occasion. Do I i not fail to look at our assortment of gifts or Greeting Cards before T you buy. 1 Tioiirmo PERFUMES TOILET l Lueek-Sanders Drug CO. gllilwwilw iw- 'i'f - Ifl' - -"- - ilil - fili - 1i-1 - Ifll - flil - Iili - Iiii -w- vvvi - NII1 - "" - ifil - "" - -vil -1w- iiii - -ili - -ilv -w- Ifll - vfv- - 'f-' - '-'- - 'i-' -il--V-'Q Pippa Doesnat Pass Itys a quarter to twelve, Alack and alas! lyly Latinls not done, l'm su1'e l won't pass! Oh, who's got a trot? Nobody? Oh, gee! l can't say the world ls all right with me! -ExeHANGiz. Ek ii? ii? Ek FAT NELSON-B057, Robinson Crusoe must have been some acrobat. K. DOCK1Wh2f makes you think so? FAT-Well, right on the seventh page it says when he sat down to eat at meal times he would draw up his chest Girls! Get This Advice! Watch out for baseball meng they hit and run. Always let the member of the band talk about himselfg he can blow his own horn. lie careful of the dramatic club mem- berg he usually has a good line. Don't play cards with a civil engi- neer, he may be a bridge specialist. The tennis man is harmlessg however, he enjoys a good racket. The football man is all rightg he'll tackle anything. Beware of biology studentsg they cnt up too much. You can trust a tank mang he'll dive and sit on it. in and do his best. -EXCHANGE. n!evI1 ilrl 11011 lrll 1 llll 111111 vivu 1 riii 1 iiii 1 vivv 1 vuvu 1nn1uu-1 viuu 1 iuii --nn1 niii 1 iuri 1-un1nu-- iviv 1 iuii 1 uiui 1am--nn1 1 1 i1nn1ung I . I To Fully Enjoy Your Vacation You Should T i Feel Carefree By Having Your Car T i Equipped with New Tires 1 i Our Stock of Tires is always fresh and of i Standard make, yet at prices competitive with the so-called hlail-Order or Bargain-Priced 2 Tires. Visit our store. We have many things to offer you at real Savings. T THE W'K SUPPLY COMPANY .pu-.... --.---- ,.,. - ,,,, - ,... - .,., .. ,.,. - ..., .. .,., - .... - ..,. - .... - ,,.. - .,.. - .... - .... - ..,. .. ,.,, - .,..- .,,. - ,.,. -.,..-..,.....,-5' Page Om' ll'lHI!l7't'I! fw'fy1four 'EE-g i a, ,le SQ, .5 r r V- 1516 it a were AH ,Fefe rr-RA 5 245 r El E 766 Bef! of Everylbzng in .... Printing HE MAN who is a seeker Binding for cheap printing can buy that Stationery commodity even in these times. Oflice Supplies Q, 5 4- I n , IKL L THE EVENING TRIBUNE . .. Only Daily Paper in Freeborn County Assor-lated Press News Service - All the local news from all over the County - Dependable markets, strong features and Clever Comics. Everybody who sees it will know it is cheap, and it will be worth even less than he paid for it. Wouldn't you rather buy the public's better impressions of you and your business? Then send us your next printing order. T613 fillllllflf zir az Product qf Our Pfam' Albert Lea Publishing Company Corner Broadway and College Streets .ALBERT LE,-x, BIINNESOTA E El El ., Pagf' Um' Ilurzrlzwi Forlyiffw E- W ss 1, s ,i 6632 .s s ,,. 1- vi CG he AH A LAA HLA 5 A -A f -- s- 1 - 1 sw 1- ss -ses Classmates and Friends Slmulrl 1111111 fll'f1ll!lf1IfIlIlt'l' 111' forgot. -BURNS. Pzzgf Om' llz11111'f'r11 Fnrly-, IX -...F gfsd.. L,:,EfZA?4 , s Classmates and Friends Slmulzl auld m'q1lr1i11I11111'ff Inf forgot. fl! URNS. Pzzgf Um' llu11ff1'1'1l l'fH'lV-,YI 1 55316 fsiue s A 1:1 ,sr-IA S A Classmates and Friends Slmufzl llllfll llI'qllIli7lfll71t'I' be forgot. -BURNS. PIIIQF OW Ilumfrfd Foriy-figglif 5 Q E SA N be A H ,QA 1-less Classmates and Friends Should aulrl lll'Q1IIliI1fl1Ill'F bf' forgot. -BURNS. Pagf Onf Humlrfd FOFIQ'-?Il"71l ,fN Aff- A d-W -.444:+,4. M A ij Aw ,1f,A 1-wx SA i Pagf Onf llurldred Fifty Thou zufrl my Faculty guide, jrhifoxophfr, and friend. -POPE. ,111 . 1. '34 ' . gv ' ilf A-47 J ans,Hf': f v L YL. Faculty Thou uvfrt my yuizlw, jbhilosojbhfr, and friend. -POPE. Pagf 0115 Ilundrerl Fzfty-om? 'igxv iGbe fw , 1f A F-1 fS 5332 ft?-she Al-1 LA HA SA "' - , , llllll X N' ,lien lllllllll

Suggestions in the Albert Lea High School - Tiger (Albert Lea, MN) collection:

Albert Lea High School - Tiger (Albert Lea, MN) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


Albert Lea High School - Tiger (Albert Lea, MN) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


Albert Lea High School - Tiger (Albert Lea, MN) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


Albert Lea High School - Tiger (Albert Lea, MN) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


Albert Lea High School - Tiger (Albert Lea, MN) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


Albert Lea High School - Tiger (Albert Lea, MN) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.