North Central High School - Tamarack Yearbook (Spokane, WA)

 - Class of 1923

Page 1 of 192

 

North Central High School - Tamarack Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 192 of the 1923 volume:

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P beninr Supplement janrtb Qllentral jaetns Ziune 1923 f I 7, I. 1 - 3 ' I' 1 1. ,x,N' 'X if K -sf ,,,Af Y .,f f , kk. ,f W ' -' ,QQ i- , "' ' - J n nur mnthzrs anh fathers mbnse sacri: time anh lube babe mahe nur ehuratiun pnssihle, has hehinate this issue nt rpg. il Ealabl ..... . 4 ,,.f f , s ff f - f ' 1 .f Q ,- , Q f ,xii -ll," 1 I" In K, '1 K X" If ,fs 'V+ 5 ff fl ' V A, ' ,f Ii- ' 1V,',,,.-" W ,. 'V Mr, . 1225 r 'J 1 ,,..1...1.-N-.-.,..K..f .AMN . ,, 4 . S 4 1 L r I f. -5, 3 " '- f-ze .., -.v .. ' in K, I J s4':f2 A 1 4 4 ,CQNTENTS 4 l ix .Nl "M, N' J if "7gj'C9 'ik--' 2 D 'V K' " ..'-v I Dedication ..,. LQLQ U ............. i 4 ' Q, Class Officers . ..... 9 bf A --:YV I Seniors ................, ........., 1 0-rf, A Class VVill ..........,... .,,.,,,,, ' j uf , X Class Pageant 35 0 re .,.'...-. 1 h., gg.-Q R011 can ........,.. ,,...,, , 38 """ 1 Talahi Staff ......,. ,....... . 41 ' Editorials ,...,....... ,,,,,,, , , 42 News Staff .............. ...... . .. 44 1 salll, Ls Literary ......... Music and Drama Calendar ,,..,,........... Sports ..,.... Faculty .... . ,........ 54 73 78 A 4 T 3 f "" L ""'Ai'f""i P I h 11 .,......., I '!,'." f.affaQars.1g.1:5q4k b3i5,,:.::.::.-::. 2 , 5 ff 4 i'er- rrrar -fi4.. A 1 iili. 1 A 1 L, y .rae ' ,sr,r . XE 1: - 'EXW il' S ' ' -as A+ X M , ke 43, .1-'fr c 4 'Ep My X A fimfmn ni , 'A' f 'ie Fqgn Mmsmuuw . e.e,.s ,Mx , N J 4.535 TA LA H I f J M J" Page six I 'Lf 'ffl In M-T-rd? ,Y-4 ,WEXX V F! .1 IL' i . ' V f -fl J! fx, xx V1 FRFIDERIC G. KENNEDY, Principal rlf Q f Page seven TALAH I , lp ' Lo-0: A ' ,A,g 1f ' f wi! ' A ' f-5-fffyiz,f,f,fn,4Q1 f v l . K 1 , ' V' 1 fx'---"' Q' . ' lx, ' V, 1 ,., 4 . v 1 J ,fx x ji .VA,4. I , 1 J .V M' , ,, V I! X A. H. HORR.NI.I., Vin' Prinri,ha1 ,a A X Xxx E x J A -,Qu - X 3- ..V X if 1 X ,y -, if 5 - xi X, aww! ara L: l e4ZZ,4 . fi-QA' Q q Zwfmc G . ,,,, M .a. I ,A b 1 , I 1 V' q l, ,v ,al X I I I 1 , ...,.-. " . , 1 -'4 ' Q., ' - ff I . ' ' '71, 7' I ,. ,, , f f , ,f ,,d ..-I ,QL .f ff2,fvf2ff' gg, N I t Vi V . x X .- . ' ,, , - A , V if , fig" A , 1 -L' ., , . f .ff - , " f bFff?7-Ziff-f"f?jJ?' ,6"'4'x-1'--" A ' ' ' A 'ff-fff-'Dax 3 'Q' ff.gk'ffi,,?I., 1 K .. I . , , ,, A ff: fl . - t ' . V .f:f',g',,A ,ff A, V f,,'5',Jj- j,f' 1 -Y ' . 7 3 HJR, 7 A . 'I A' C '!0fnffVf -i q A V of I , ' ' I 'GX In , ,Y I . ff I x,1fQY,XN-MJ. ! 1 ,Q Y Q , X Y . 5 1 . 1 fiflh ,-f I5-'YXVG 1 'Q 4i5if 4 .Z t V X f 1 95 W! 1 ,EMM whiff C SENIORS ,V r-ff-w:,3j-WY :"'- f , - --A -- ---- H - f- 1 ,,5?,:,?,.v.-7,fql5,,.R,v5m3ff.x, ,1A,i,3L:,:..T,.,.',: M 5 V I Mro?44+"f 6"'f757g ff, gba f q awm Of Q 1 I lg, ., 'Y I -' af fl , QW ,' 7' , r I lv, A' X , ' V , A , I fl , , .M-xnxx my M f f f' l MW MM 11 , 3 " GDJWMX, W ,fm mv Ve. . V Page nine TALAH I JVXAQK DDADQPOIZD PQEQIDBUT W . , X A FACULTY 1 w F' V GLBNAAQ WITT sfcnfmw TALAHI Page ren f N ELEANOR JEAN HYSLOP Scientific course Scholastic honor roll News staff, '22, '23 Editor in chief, '23 Talahi staff, '22, '23 Girls' League Honor roll eight times Director personal efficien Central council, '22 Associated councils Athletic board, '21, '22, '23 Tennis FRANCIS MALCOLM KAIN cy department Scientific course Rooters' "Roman Evening," Cross country, '20 Track Boys' Federation Freshman scholarship committee VVANAKA D. COUTTS Captain and manager, '21, '22, '23 Basket ball, '19, '20, '22 Hiking club Sans Souci Secretary, '21, '22 Scriptorinns' Charter member RALPH S. MEENACH General course MARGUERITE VVHITCOMB General course LIONEL BROOKS General course Cross country, '22 CLAYTON S. FLOWER Commercial course Delta club Hi-Jinx, '23 Freshie frolic, '22 Commercial club Locker squad, '22 Band, '22 INEZ A. DIXEN Commercial course HOWARD R. KNIGHT General course Rifle club Charter member Commercial course Girls' League Honor roll Honor emblem Girls' League entertainments Thrift commission H AROLD MOSS K. ' CATHERINE HAYS MILDRED PEARL TREGELLAS Commercial course RESSIE McCULLOUGH Commercial course Glee club "Gaucho Land" "Fire Prince" "Swords and Scissors" "Hermit of Hawaii" "Mr, Mikado" Shafer entertainments Spring cantata, '22 Delta Hi-Jinx, '20 Commercial club President, '22 Manual Arts course Track, '22, '23 Lettermens' club GORDON SMITH Manual Arts course Entered from Polytechnic Angeles, Cal. Radio club Secretary, '22 President, '23 News staff Ad staff, '22 Manager, '23 Talahi staff Talahi ad manager Tennis manager, '23 La Tertulia Reporter Commercial course Commercial club Reporter, '22 Secretary, '2'2 Girls' League Locker room committee HARRY L. WVILCOX Scientific course Rooters' club Locker squad, '21, '22 Circulation manager News, high '23 school, Los FLORENCE ELIZABETH HALLER Classical course Cehifal C0l1I1Cil. '19. '21 , Entered from St, Josephs' high school, Nelson, Secretary vocational department, 21 B. C. G1flS,Leas11e honor VOM' flve Umes Perfect attendance, ten and one-half years Associated councils Hiking club S I Page eleven TAL-AH I .- V. -Y 4 Eleanor Jean Hyslop Ralph S, Meenach Marguerite Mfhitcomb Lionel Brooks E Q x v 4 Clayton S. Flower Inez A, Dixon Howard R. Knight Mildred Pearl Tregellas Bessie McCullough Francis Malcolm Kain Wfanaka D. Coutts Harold Moss K. Gordon Smith Catherine Hays Harry L, VVilcox Florence Elizabeth Haller TALAH I Page twelve f 5 FRANK C. TRUNK Scientific course GRACE WHITC OMB General course FRANK H. P. BRACHT General course Completed course in three years Delta club . Hi-Jinx, '23 Rooters' Art club -Rifle club "Hermit of Hawaii" News Art editor, '22 Cartoonist, '22, '23 Talahi staff Art editor, '22, '23 Band, '21, '22, '23 Boys' Federation Chairman advertising committee, EUNICE CURTISS Home Economics course AUDREE GELSE Commercial course Amphion society Charter member Vice president, '22 Orchestra, '20, '23 Girls' League orchestra, '21, '22 LEON PIERCE TOBLER Scientific course CATHERINE EVA HOUTCHENS Classical course Girls' League honor roll LEORA VVORTHINGTON Home Economics course Art club Girls' League honor award ELLERY WILLIS NEVVTON Scientific course Lincolnian debating society Vice president, '23 "Hermit of Hawaii" "I-'omander VVa1k" BLUEBELLE KROMER General course La Tertulia Treasurer, '22 Basket ball, '21, '22 "Jumping Jack" Teachers' Institute Girls' League honor roll Scholastic honor roll N CARL C. PENCE Commercial course Boys' Federation Class representative Associated councils Delta club Engineers' La Tertulia Commercial club Traffic squad Locker squad Baseball, '22 FRANCES J. DEMiGNE General course ' MARY ELIZABETH MQMASTER Scientific course Girls' League Central council, '19, '20 Entertainment department Dress regulation committee Transportation committee Personal efficiency department Basket ball, '19 Social service department Big sister, '21, '22 Vox Puellarum Christmas entertainment "Kings' Gift" Mathematics club Treasurer, '22 h Senior B program committee Glee club "Hermit of Hawaii" MARY VIRG INIA CROFOOT General course Freshman basket ball, '19 Glee club, '22, '23 "Hermit of Hawaii" Amphion society News staff, '23 HOVVARD GARRISON Scientific course Delta club Lettermens' club Traffic squad Leiutenant, '23 Cross country Track ANNA PETERS Commercial course La Tertulia Girls' League honor roll, four times Scholastic honor roll Page thirteen TALAH I ..- , , . . 1 s , I 1 i . - - Frank C. Trunk Grace 'Whitconib Frank H. P. Rracht Eunice Curtiss , , , I A , i 1 Audree Gelse Leon Pierce Tobler Czitlimincx Eva Houtchelns Lrzora WVorthing't0n Ellery VVi11is Newton A Blucebelie Kroniei' Carl C. Pence Francis J. Demiggne 1 1 X I V H 1 i bfi . i Mary Elizabeth McMaster .Mary Virginia Crofoot Howard Garrison Anna Peters TALAHI Page fourteen f N GLADYS IRENE MOON Commercial course Student Conduct board Deputy ROY GREEN Scientific course Locker committee, '21 Convocation committee VIOLET KIHLSTADIUS Commercial course W. S. HOWARD TOUSEY General course Entered from B. M. T. H. S., Kentucky, March '19 Delta club , Hi-Jinx manager, '22 Hi-Jinx advertising manager, '23 Publicity manager, Whitlrian G. C. concert Engineers' Secretary-treasurer, '22 Boys' Federation Treasurer, '22 Head transportation committee, '21, '22 Chairman ticket committee, '22 Assistant head of community service de- partment, '21 Associated councils, '21, '22 Business manager, "Endymion," '21 Manager school motion picture shows, '21, '22 Assistant circulation manager of News, '22 KATHRYN S. DeSTAFFANY Commercial course La Tertulia Girls' League honor emblem Scholastic honor roll PAUL B. SMITHSON Classical course Engineers' Golf club Charter member Freshman oratorical contest ALTA K. SANDERS Commercial course Scholastic honor roll Girls' League honor roll, three times GLOVV VVILLIAMSON Commercial course Completed course in three and one-half years Chroniclers' Vice president, '22 Sans Souci "French Evening" Scriptorians' ', Charter member Girls' League Honor roll three times OTTO LINNECKE Commercial course Band Spanish club Scholastic honor roll "Pomander VValk" ESTHER VIRGINIA MCDONALD Home Economics course "Fire Prince," lead "Mr. Mikado" Shafer entertainments Glee club "Song of Spring" "Hermit of Hawaii" Amphion society Girls' League Music committee chairman "Pomander VValk" FRANKLIN N. LOVVRY General course Entered from Spirit Lake high Grub Street club Hooters' Locker squad IRENE L. COOK General course Girls' League honor roll Room representative Art club President, '23 AMELIA A. CLAUGHTON Commercial course G LADYS HANSING Commercial course La Tertulia Girls' League honor roll, four school, '20 times Convocation committee chairman LESLIIC B. GRAHAM General course Rifle club Charter member President, '21 Sargeant-at-arms, '22 Treasurer, '22 Traffic squad Lieutenant Student Conduct board ,.,3 Traffic commissioner, '22, .. Rifle team Captain, '22 KATHRYN BEMISS General course V0CatiOIlal d0DP1T'U'H9Ylt Completed course in three ant Secreatry, '23 "Song of Spring" Scholastic honor roll Girls' League honor roll l one-half years N J Page jiffeen TALAHI ' A 1 x . f , I M I I wx N 4 .3 . v I Gladys Irene Moon Roy Grown Violet Kihlsteulius NV. S. l-lowurfl Tousey ' I I I I , W 1 I I I I I I I . 4 3 I I 4 I Kathryn S. DeStz1ffany Paul B. Smithson Alta K. Sandvrs Glow WYlIli2ll1lSOI1 M l u .3 ,, W .1 Otto Linncclce Esther Y. McDonald Franklin N. Lowry Irene L. Cook I Amelia A. Claughton Gladys Hunsing Lcsliu B. Gralmln Kathryn Uenliss 'FALAH I Page sixteen f N .TOSEPHINE ELIZABETH ULLEY General course Girls' League Dancing chairman, '22 Program chairman Entertainment department Student director, '22 Vice president Vox Puellarum Aquatic club Reporter, '22 Semi-annual splash, '22 Associated councils, '21, '23 Chairman, '23 Class treasurer, '22 News staff, '23 Talahi staff "Pomander VValk" JOHN P. HELPHREY General course Entered from Mt. Pleasant H. Boys' Federation f Clerk, '22 Associated councils Chairman, '22 Lincolnian Debating society President, '23 Mathematics club Masque society Treasurer, '23 Debate team, '22, '23 Senior Ahlquist debate, '22 S. A. R. contest, first place, '23 "Pomander Walk" Talahi Circulation manager, '23 Honor roll, '22, '23 Commencement orator HELEN M. ARTHUR General course CLYDE HOLMES V Scientific course Cross country, '22 COROLYN CLARK Commercial course Girls' League honor roll ALEC B. GODFREY Scientific course Commercial course Glrls League honor roll, four tx MARGARET CAMPBELL . .m MARGARET MARY ROONEY General course C. RAYMOND JOHNSON Scientific course Radio club S., '20 CS VIRGINIA E. FLOVVER General course Entered from Thompson Falls high school Mathematics club H. EDWARD CL ARK Scientific course Locker squad, '20 Traffic squad Basket ball, '22, '23 Rooters' Rifle club Rifle team National rifle matches N. R. A. percentage medals MARIAN ELIZABETH WRIGHT Household Arts course Entered from Lewis and Clark, '20 ALICE PIKE Classical course Amphion society Glee club "Hermit of Hawaii" "Paul Revere's Ride" Hiking club Girls' League honor roll, three times Scholastic honor roll News staff DOROTHY GETTS General course Entered from Grand Forks high school, Grand Forks, N. D., '22 French club Tennis team, '22 Captain senior interclass swimming team PAUL L. SWANSON Commercial course Cross country, '20 Locker squad GLENMAR WITT Commercial course Completed course in three and one-half years Masque society Secretary, '22 Vox Puellarum Secretary, '22 Shafer entertainments May queen "The Hermit of Hawaii" Good English play "Ze Modernne English" Senior A class secretary Delta Hi-Jinx "The Balkan Horse," '20, lead "The Empty Barrel," '21, lead "Pomander Walk" N 1 Page seventeen TALAHI -- - 1 s , Josephine E. Tlley .Iolm P. ll1flph1'e3' Helen H, 4Xl'tlNll' Plyrle Holmes 1 1 - . Corolyn l'l:11'k ,Xloc B, lfodfroy 1I?l1'g2il'0t Campbl-ll NIFll'g'21l'Ct Mary Rooney ' 'i "W 'U' ""'5 ' ' f l l I 1 1 , , C. Raymond Johnson Xvll'Q'll'll21. ld. Flowvl' H. lidwzuwl Clark Marian lilizubetll YV1'ight ' - 1 w 1 1 . l A " 1 I x 1 1 r .N , .-.. Alice Pike Dorothy Getts Paul L. Swanson Glunmar WVitt TALAH I Page eighteen f .IOSEPHINE ELIZABETH SMITH Scientific course Class vice president, '23 Senior banquet committee chairman, Girls' League Honor roll Girls' League entertainments Big sister chairman, '22, '23 Vox Puellarum Vice president, '23 Christmas entertainment chairman, -"Song of Spring" cantata "The Hermit of Hawaii" JAMES M. HANSON Commercial course Entered from Hillyard high school Mathematics club Treasurer, '23 La Tertulia Secretary, '23 JANICE EMMERT Commercial course '22 '22 Entered from Lewis and Clark high school Scholastic honor roll "Pomander Walk" Mathematics club Secretary, '23 Commercial club Girls' League honor roll, three times Chairman new girls committee, '23 "The Ghost Story" MILLARD A. CRANDELL Commercial course Completed course in three and one-h UARDA KATE-IRYN DAVIS General course Swimming, '21, '23 Scholastic honor roll Girls' League honor roll TOM CORZINE General course Delta club Hi-Jinx Rooters' MARIE BEATA McKINSTRY Scientific course Personal efficiency department Girls' League honor roll DOROTHY E. KNIGHT General course Interclass swimming Hiking club Assistant chairman, '22 - Chairman, '22 La Tertulia Secretary, '20 Vice president, '21 President, '22 Mathematics club Treasurer, '22 Girls' League honor roll, News staff Talahi staff five times alf years HAROLD L. NELSON Scientific course Entered from Kellogg, Idaho News staff, '23 LOIS FRANCIS MINDEN Household Arts course Scholastic honor roll Girls' League honor roll VVALTER B. HERNDON Scientific course Lincolnian Debating society Sargeant-at-arms, '23 Band, '22, '23 Locker squad VVILMA PETTINGER Commercial course Entered from Malta high school, Malta, Mon tana, '20 ' Girls' League Vice president, '22 Red and Black book committee Honor roll, three times Central council, '22, '23 Associated councils, '22, '23 MARY ELIZABETH RANSBURG Classical course S. P. Q. R. Girls' 'League honor Treasurer, '23 Scholastic honor roll S. A. R. oratorical Second place Central council Associated councils HOWARD STINSON General course Entered from Cut Bank H. News staff School editor, '23 Scholastic honor roll Lincolnians' Grub Street club French club "French Evening" Associated councils ROSSELLA SCHOLER General course "Fire Prince," '20 Interclass swimming, '22 Swimming team, '22 Girls' League Halls' committee chairman Personal efficiency department Captain, '22 BERTHA L. DAVIS Classical course Scholastic honor roll Girls' League honor roll, seven times Scriptorians' roll, five times contest S., Mont., '20 S -NJA 4 I Page nineleen TA LAH 1 4 1 A . u 1 1 1 W i v - . , I 1 Josephine E. Smith Jzmws M. Hanson .fzlnicu i'Immoi't Millmwl A. Crandoll i M " M' 6 W . A W i LYHTLHI Kathryn Davis Tom Corzino Mario Huzitzl McKinSt1'y Dorothy E. Knight U . 1 1 i i 1 I f 2 2 5 Harold L. Nerlson Lois Frznmfis Minden XVz1lt4-1' li. Iflurnmlon xviililil Pettingel' M 1 i i s , 5 1 1 i W 'f "' ' 1 1 Y 4 i , W., - ,, ,.,-,.,, Mary Elizabeth Ransburg Howurnl Stinson Rossclzi Scholar liurthzi, L. Deivis J i 1 w , . l. 1 TALAH I Page twenty f N RICHARD CALLISON MARKS General course Editor in chief of News, '22 Assistant circulation manager, Rooters' Vice president, '22 President, '22 Junior Ahlquist debate, '21 Grub Street club Secretary, '22 Vice president, '23 Llncolnian debating society Charter member Secretary, '22 Treasurer, '23 "The Social Engineer" "Pomander Walk" Associated councils, '22, '23 Red and Black book committee, Rooter Duke, '22 LOUISE ALTMAN Home Economics course VERNON ANDERSON General course Grub Street club Rooters' MARJORIE FISHER General course Mathematics club URSULA P. CULLER Household Arts course A. DONALD OLSON General course Orchestra., '21, '22, '23 Band, '20, '21, '22, '23 MINNIE M. THULON General course REVA OLIVE BIXLER General course Talahi, '23 '22 Entered from Bonners' Ferry high school La Tertulia Seriptorians' Charter member Treasurer, '22, '23 Scholastic honor roll Girls' League honor roll, four times CATHERINE MAY FRANZEN General course Scholastic honor roll Vox Puellarum Masque "Spring Breezes," '22, '23 Girls' League honor roll Seven times Chairman decoration committee Dancing "'Fire Prince" "Swords and Scissors" "Hermit of Hawaii" "French Evening" Teachers' Institute May day, '21 "Pomander Walk," lead News staff BETTY CLAIRE ROSE General course Associated councils, '20, '22 Girls' League Central council, '20, '22 Guide committee chairman SU SANNAH MATSON General course La Tertulia Reporter, '23 S. P. Q. R. News staff, '23 Talahi staff, '23 Girls' League Big sister Room representative Honor roll Central council Associated councils Honor emblem M URIEL J. CARR Classical course Scholastic honor roll Scriptorians' Charter member Girls' League honor roll Dancing Teachers' Institute, '22 "Hermit of Hawaii" BIIRDETT D. JAMES General course Cross country, '21, '22 Locker squad GEORGE KING ELIZABETH HOFFMAN Manual Arts course HAROLD LANTZ General course Tennis team, '20 "Pomander VValk" Lincolnian debating society Associate member Commercial course Scriptorians' Basket ball, '19, '20, '21, '22 Hiking club Scholastic honor roll Girls' League honor roll Traffic squad Band, '21, '22 S- xr Y Z W I Page twenty-one TALAH I A f- ri n, l , I I Q 1 .. Richard Callison Marks. Louise Altman Vernon Anllurson M:11'jm'io Fisher I A I 1 - Ursula P. Cullui' A. Donald Olson Minnie M. Thulon Rcva Olive Bixlcr w V Y 1 Q r . . George King' Catherine May Franzen Harold Lnntz Putty Clziire Rose 6 4 I v 1 Susannah Matson Muriel J. Carr Burdett D. James Elizabeth Hoffman TALAH I Page twenty two f ALICE S. ANDERSON General course Completed course in three and one-half years Scriptorians' News staff Associate editor, '23 Grub Street contest First prize, '21 Washington fire prevention contest First prize Scholastic honor roll LAWRANCE J. MITCHELL Scientific course Scholastic honor roll Boys' Federation Council member, '20, '21 Clerk, '22 Associated councils Lincolnians' Vice president, '22 President, '22 Latin club Vice president "Endymion" Student Conduct board President, '22, '23 Class president, '22 Talahi editor in chief Ahlquist debate, '21 First debate team, '22, '23 Band, '20, '21, '22, '23 News campaign manager, '22, '23 PEARL F. ALTMAN Commercial course Vox Puellarum LYLE C. SCOTT Commercial course Band Orchestra Mathematics club Amphion society Scholastic honor roll News representative MARY ENSOR ' R E General course Girls' League honor roll Scholastic honor roll OY F. HULBERT Manual Arts course Locker squad Traffic squad Rooters' Band DNA V. GARDNER Commercial course Underwood award Scriptorians' Girls' League honor award LOUISE SWENSON Commercial course Entered from Friday Harbor high school, '20 Spring Cantata LESLIE LAMBIRTH Commercial course Commercial club "Hermit of Hawaii" ESTELLA MARIA WILLIAMS General course Amphion society Secretary and treasurer, '23 Glec club "Hermit of Hawaii" "Song of Spring" "Paul Revere's Ride" FRANK MERRICK Scientific course Rooters' Amphion society VIOLA FAY CRANSTON Household Arts course Entered from Winifred, Montana Girls' League honor roll Scriptorians' FRANCES BETH MYERS General course Entered from Pasco high school Glee club "Swords and Scissors" "Hermit of Hawaii" GERTRUDE E. DELANEY Commercial course La Tertulia Commercial club Girls' League Secretary, '23 Central council, '19, '21, '23 Five times on honor roll Associated councils, '21, '23 MELVIN NELSON Manual Arts course News staff Stage crew, '21, '22, '23 Manager, '22, '23 MARION STRAUB General course La Tertulia Girls' League Social service department Secretary, '22 Program committee chairman, Honor roll, three times J. high school '23 5. J r f' 0 4 ' TALAH 1 . X Q Page twemy-tlzree ' IS F mg M1 F W l , W Alice S, Anderson Lawrance J. Mitchell Pearl F. Altman Lyle CT. Scott f l M l M F H W Mary Iflnsor ' 'Roy F. Hulbert lflllna Y. G2ll'dl161" Louise Swenson K4 F- Lceslie Lumbirtli Estcllo lvlaria XVillian1s Frank Morrick Viola Fay Cranston F M. M M F U s l. 1 .5 ' l , 2 5, ti F 21 E W W H F ,orrl Frances Roth Myers Gertrude E. Delaney J. Melvin Nelson Marion Straub P TA LAH I Page twenty-four f N MARGARET ADA POOLE Scientific course Vox Puellarum "The Breadwinnersn "Spring Breezes" Amphion society President, '22 Aquatic club Carnival, '22, '23 Chroniclers' Secretary, '21 President, '22 Orchestra, '20, '21, '22, '23 Girls' League Orchestra Decoration committee Outside entertainment committee Associated councils "French Evening," '22, '23 "Pomancler VValk" WILLIAM D. DAVIS General course Boys' Federation Head community service department Engineers' Delta club Exchequer Hi Jinx, business manager, Stage crew Assistant manager, '23 "Fire Prince" "Mr. Mikado" Shafer entertainments News staff, '23 Ad staff Manager, '23 Assistant, '22 REVAY WARREN General course LAVVRENCE W. GARDINER General course Rifle club RUTH GREEN Scientific course Entered from Leavenworth high school, Leav- enworth, Washington, Sept., 1921 Vox Puellarum "The Breadwinnersu Recording secretary, '23 Girls' League honor roll Scholastic honor roll Secretary social service dept., '23 EDITH JOSEPHINE LEAF Classical course Tennis team ,'20, '21, '22 Baseball Personal efficiency clepzirtment Assistant captain ROLLIN F. FRANK Commercial course "Hermit of Hawaii," lead La Tertulia Commercial club Engineers' VIV IAN SMOTHERMAN Commercial course LIICILLE LIEB Commercial course G. KENNETH ADAMS Manual Arts course Stage crew, '21 Cross country, '22 Baseball, '22, '23 Art club Lettermens' club AGNES EMUGENE GRUND Commercial course Girls' League honor roll L. HARTER MARKVVOOD Scientific course Scholastic honor roll News staff, '23 "A Roman Evening" "Swords and Scissors" "Hermit of Hawaii" Lincolnian debating society Mathematics club President, '22 Rooters' Sergeant-at-arms, '23 Traffic squad Locker squad JENNIE ROBERTS General course Girls' League Central council, '20 CHARLES G. JONES Manual Arts course Engineers' Masque society ESSIE IDELL WATKINS Commercial course Entcred from Ephrata hig ESTHER SMITH Commercial course Student Conduct board "French Evening" Scholastic honor roll Girls' League honor roll h school, '20 nv' ' Page iwenty-j5ve TALAH I Y ' ' 4 2 I 3 V L 'xl A., V. Margaret Ada Poole VVilliam D. Davis Revay VVz11'ren Lawrence XV. Geuwlinoi' 4 t '-" 4, M, . . Ruth Green ,Edith Josuphine Loaf Rollin F. Frank Vivian Smothorman 1 I I A I ' 4 . u 1, - 1 , h Lucille Licb G. Kennoth Adams Agnes Eniugone Gruml L. Hatter' Mzxrkwood V V 1 1 4 i R .Tennie Roberts Charles G. Jones Essie fldell Watkins Esther Smith ' Q K' f' . x n n I ,fL.',7,g ffhik Mfg Q Wy QFALAH I Page twenty sw f N HELEN JOSSELYN HUNEKE Classical course Scholastic honor roll Girls' League Room representative, '21, '22 Rest room committee chairman, '23 Personal efficiency department Assistant chairman, '23 Central council, '23 Honor pin, eight times Associated councils J. VV. Graham book contest First prize for freshmen Tennis Interscholastic, '22 Baseball, '20 Hiking club Sans Souci Scriptorians' President, '22, '23 Commencement speaker HARRY EDVVARD JONES Scientific course Delta club Hi-Jinx Engineers' Latin club "Endymion" Treasurer, '21 Class treasurer, '23 Class secretary, '22 Boys' Federation Class representative Tickets committee, '22 BEULAH P. SWITZER Commercial course Entered from Warner Consolidated high ' school, Alberta, Canada Girls' League honor roll OSCAR E. SANDSTROM Commercial course HELEN THORNBIJRG-H Home Economics course MARTHA DORA BRINKMAN General course Entered from West Seattle high school, '22 PHIL ROCHE General course "Swords and Sissors" "Hermit of Hawaii," lead Yell leader Senior B class Senior A class "Pomander Walk" CORA R. AUSTIN Commercial course Girls' League honor roll Basket ball, '19, '22 RICHARD A. STEJER Manual Arts course Stage crew, '21, '22, '23 , Stage manager, '21 "Hermit of Hawaii" Cast Property manager Movie operator, '22, '23 Fire squad, '22 Locker committee, '23 ANNA JOHANNA HARTMAN Commercial course Scholastic honor roll Girls' League honor roll Scriptorians' Swimming team, '22, '23 Hiking club DONALD FRED BURKE General course "Fire Prince" "Goucho Land" "Mr. Mikado" Shafer entertainments Delta club Hi-Jinx, '20, '23 Football manager, '22 Assistant, '21 Associated councils, '19, '22, '23 Boys' Federation Vice president, '23 Rooters' Charter member Engineers' Aquatic club Lettermens' club Charter member "Pomander Walk" AMELIA KALKAN General course Entered from Reardan high school LUCILE MARIE COX General Course .IOSEPHINE TURNHAM Classical course La RUE THOMPSON Home Economics course Scholastic honor roll Girls' League Honor roll, six times Room representative, '22 Attendance committee chairman Mathematics club Vice president, '23 MAMIE J. ANDERSON Commercial course Scriptorians' Girls' League Honor roll, 4 times Vocational department Guide committee chairman, '21, '22 Chairman of eighth grade and special talks '23 Secretary, '22 Scholastic honor roll M I Page Iweuiy-.vevfeu TALAH I A e ee e WMM, ,,,A -MM,W-.K M i 2 S i 3 f 5 V 3 l i 1 5 1 2 I wa' I J I H fx 1 Helen Josselyn Huneke Harry Edward Jones Beulah P. Switzer Oscar E. Semdstrom . 1 6' 'W f "' M 5 KW l . KL. ,I 1 Helen Thornburgh Marth Dora 1':l"iHkIl121I1 Phil Roche Cora R. Austin ' M 1 1 , ..-H ...mi M... Rivhzuwl A. Stejer' Anna Johanna H:u'tm:m Donald Fred Burke Amelia Kalkzm im' - 1 1 I I ' 1 M U 5 1 i I Li V4 er .i .. 0 , Lucile Marie Cox Josephine Turnham La Rue Thompson Mamie J. Anderson TA LAH I Page twenty-ezghf I DEA JEANNE DAVIS General course "Pomander Walk" Masque society "Scrooge's Christmas" Vox Puellarum "Spring Breezes" Girls' League Entertainment department Central council Program committee . chairman Associated councils Girls' League honor roll, seven times News staff Scholastic honor roll LESLIE T. NELSON Scientidc course Delta club Engineers' "Endymion" "Roman Evening" Hi-Jinx Property mgr. Latin club President '22 Senior B class secretary '22 HOLLEY SHANKS Classical course Scriptorians' Orchestra, '21, '22, '23 Swimming team, '21, '22, '23 Girls' League honor roll Hiking club ' GEORGE BENTLEY Commercial course DORIS LOUISE SQUIBB Classical course Completed course in three an S. P. Q. R. Treasurer, '23 Sans Souci Hiking club MARVIN VVILSON Scientific course Art club Traffic squad Federation representative LOUISE MAHONEY Commercial course HAROLD NEHRLICH General course VIRGIL FRANKLIN Scientific course Delta club Lettermens' club Cross country, '19, '20, '21 Captain Track, '20, '21, '22, '23 Captain, '23 d one-half years '22 VIRGINIA ELLEN WOODS General course Aquatic club Water carnival '22 '23 Interclass svyimrriinglmeet, '20, '22, '23 Girls' League Chairman Miss VVilson's committee Dress regulations committee, '23 Style show, '23 THOMAS GEORGE ASTON, Jr. General course Boys' Federation ' Treasurer, '20 Executive council, '18, '23 Student conduct board Football manager, '21 Athletic board chairman, '21 Delta club Senior Grand Master, '23 Junior Grandmaster, '22 Scribe, '22 Hi-Jinx, '21, '23 Masque Engineers' "Goucho Land" "Fire Prince' ' "Hermit of Hawaii" Senior B vice president "Pomander Walk" CORSTON ARTHUR GREENE Scientific course Boys' Federation P Personal service department Freshman committee Cross country, '20 Locker squad Rifle club MABEL MacKENZIE Classical course Scriptorians' La Tertulia Hiking club Girls' League honor roll CHARLES VVILSON General course ' MVINIFRED ELIZABETH Commercial course Entered from Carl Schuz Shafer entertainments Basket ball, '21 Dancing, '20, '21 RALPH E. RICHERT Scientific course Swimming squad '19 Tennis squad '23 SUHR high school, Chicago J 1. K J Page twe11z'y-nine TALAH I l Vi' Dea Jeanne Davis L:-slie T. Nulson Holley Shanks George Bently Doris Louisu Squibb M:x1'x'iu XYilson Louisa- llflahonvy Harold Nvlirlich ,l,.,, V ,,AA H lllllll 1 HM V4 fm I s l 1 E l S , Lf l f w if 5 . V ' 1 1 Virgil F1unklin,"' V Yirpginizl Elll-n XX'oQ4ls 'l'l1m11z1s George Aston, .liz P0l'St2lI1 Arthur Greene XV! Mabel MacKenzie Charles XVilson Xvinifred Elizabeth Suhr Ralph E. Reichert TALAH I Page thzriw f N MARK W, BRADFORD General course Scholastic honor roll Boys' Federation President, '22 Personal service head, '23 Council member, '21, '22, '23 Senior A class president Commencement orator Associated councils Vice chairman, '23 Lineolnian Debating society President, '22 Vice president, '21 Delta club Spanish club Junior Ahlquist debate, first Senior Ahlquist debate, second Debate team, '22, '23 Orchestra, '20, '23 - Band, '20, '21, '22, '23 GVVEN SUTHERLIN General course RICHARD SANDSTROM Commercial course Engineering society DOROTHY FISH Commercial course BARBARA DEFFERT General course CLAYBON HOWARD LIPSCOMB Scientific course Locker squad Track '20, '21, '22, '23 Rooters' Boys' Federation representative '21 Secretary '22 Vice president '23 Associated councils Cross country '22, '23 Delta club Delta Hi-Jinx '23 Traffic squad EVELYN SCULLY General course MAURICE VV. BALFOUR Scientific course Boys' Federation Clerk, '23 News, school editor, '22 Talahi, managing editor, '23 Water polo manager, '23 Grub Street, president, '22 Masque society, secretary, '23 "Goucho Land" "Fire Prince" "Swords and Scissors" "Mr, Mikado" Hi-Jinx, '21 Shafer entertainments Athletic board, '23 "Long Lost Nephew" Associated councils Red and Black book committee Sf BEN E. MILLER Scientific course Class orchestra '19, '20 LAURA .TANETTE GATES Home Economics course Scriptorians Gir1's League honor roll LOUIE CHARLES ASTON General course Delta club Scribe, '23 Aquatic club Charter member Rooters' Charter member Lettermens' club Charter member Engineers' Water polo Captain, '23 Football, '20, '21, '22 Athletic board, '23 CHARLOTTE MANNY Classical course Scholastic honor roll Girls' League honor roll MARY J. MILLS Commercial course La Tertulia. Vocational department Decoration committee Girls' League honor roll, four times Scholastic honor roll Perfect attendance, four years DONALD S. BEAL General course ' , Enetred from Fillmore H. S., Fillmore, Calif MAY JOHNSON General course Entered from Shoshone high school, '20 Scholastic honor roll San Souci Vice president, '22 President, '22 Mathematics club President, '23 "French Evening" Geometry contest winner Girls League honor roll, seven times News staff, '23 PHIL REID General course Page Iliirfy-one TALAHI Y ,V I ,,,V ,. I ,M.,,.,,.,.,, , , ,, X544 M11 l 1 ' I in i E 3 3 g i E , . I v 4 lv 4 Mark WV. Bradford Gwen Sutherlin Richard Sandstrom Dorothy Fish gill I S 1 2 Barbara Deffert ClflybOI1 H. Lipscomb Evelyn Sculley Maurice VV. Balfour f 'Y ' 1 1 1 v 5 1 K 1 5 l ' "W V I Q - 4 I ., 3 Bon ld. Millvr Lziura Janette Gates Louie Uhnrlcs Aston Charlotte Manny M, WLT, W. ,. . V 41 , 1 3 5 W, Marry J. Mills Donald S. Beal May Johnson Phil Reid TALAHI Page thirty two f N IRMA JEAN WVATERS Scientific course Girls' League President, '23 Student director personal efficiency depart- ment Honor roll, gold pin Associated councils, '20, '21, '23 Student Conduct board Library commissioner, '22 Athletic board, '21, '22, '23 Swimming Letter, '20 Captain, '22 Numerals, '21 Interclass letter, '22 Class treasurer, '22 Vox Puellarum Aquatic club Vice president, '22 N ews staff J. DON SMITH General course "Dulcy" "The Maker of Dreams" "The Net" Football, '22 Track, '20, '21, '22, '23 Delta club Delt.Trio Hi-Jinx, '21, '22, '23 Assistant ad manager, '23 Engineers' Secretary-Treasurer, '22, '23 Boys' Federation Class representative, '21 Lettermens' club Charter member News ad staff, '23 Class Horoscope committee Shafer entertainments GEORGIA MARSHALL Classical course Freshman oratorical contest Girls' League Big sister Central council Honor roll, six times Associated councils Vocational department Student director Special talks committee Pep carnival, assistant manager Vox Puellarum President, '23 Mathematics club Hiking club Student Conduct board Library commissioner, '23 Scholastic honor roll DOLORES MARKHAM General course Aquatic club French club Swimming team, '22, '23 Class basket ball, '19, '20, '22 Class baseball Captain, '20 DOROTHY RUTH STEEN Scientific course Scholastic honor roll Spanish club Mathematics club Secretary, '22 New Girls committee chairman Vocational department chairman News staff Talahi staff "French Evening" Girls' League honor roll Hiking club Associated councils, '23 Central council "The Ghost Story" F. THEODORE SMITH Scientific course THELMA J. GOOCH General course Girl's League honor roll Bronze medal La tertulia CELIA LUCILE BAKER Commercial course Girls' League Honor roll, three times Scriptorians' Charter member Reporter, '22 Scholastic honor roll ROBERT ERWIN ' General course Band MARY JEAN DAVIS Household Arts cou1'se Dancing Teachers' Institute, '22 ING VVALD HENNEBERG H General course Pomander VValk" , "Fortune Hunter" Christmas Carols Boys' Federation President, '23 Treasurer, '22 Masque society President, 23 Grub Street club Vice president, '23 ' News staff, '22, '23 Talahi stac, '22, '23 Grub Street honor award Football '22, '23 Delta club Delta trio Hi-Jinx, '22, '23 Art work N J Page flzirty-flzree TALAH I Irma Jean XVnters .T. Don Smith Georgia 1NIa1'slu1ll Dolores Markham Dorothy Ruth Steen F. Theodore Smith Thelma Gooch Celia Lucile Baker I l . , Robert Erwin Mary Jvnn Davis i 54 ff , A X Y Q i . 1 M X4 ?N lngwald Henneberg TALAI-II Page thirty-four CLASS WILL Know ye by the following will and testa- mony, that we the class of june 1923, realizing the immediate uncertainty of our whereabouts and being on the verge of leaving this school sphere, do make and publish this our last will and testament, thereby declaring null and void all wills and testamonies made by us at any other time: To Mr. Ramsey we leave a crown of glory to be worn when he is the president of the United States in accordance with his frequent remark that "All great men were at one time school teachersf' VVe leave the better half UD of the Smith brothers to North Central with a fond wish that it will take good care of the dear little thing. To any girl who wants them, Glenmar leaves her three shieks-Kearney, Tubby and Don. With all due ceremony, the graduating class wills the eternal two, Dwight Snyder and Louise Clausin, to the North Central high school with a framed motto, "God Bless Our Happy Home" to be hung in the main hallway. We were going to leave Mr. Collins a new Ford sedan, but he gave one of our best friends an "F," so we sold the bloomin' thing. We leave the many responsible positions held by Georgia Marshall to Elta Waters. To the most honorable Mr. I-Iorrall, we leave Mark Bradford's political ability, hoping that our vice principal may get into Congress within the next few decades. YVe decided to give the freshmen class, Dea Davis' ability and her knowledge of etiquette, hoping that there will be a decided difference in its conduct in the halls of the school. The Aston family's, Don Burke's and Bill Tousey's wonderful gift of gab, we leave to some of the coming senior A's in the hope that the latter will try to have something said in class meetings. To our most wonderful school we bequeath our greatness and all of our assumed great- ness. To the trophy case we leave all of the honors, prizes, etc. that .Tack Helphrey has won during his sojourn at high school. , Bv leaving Helen Huneke's ability to make credits to Claude McGrath we trust that he will graduate within the next four or five years. We are mighty sorry that we are taking North Central's li'l pet angel, Phil Roche with us. We can't imagine what the halls will be 1 like without his modest, blushing and beaming countenance. The two foundations, Bill Tousey and Byron McCoy requested the concrete be turned over to "Bill" Oien. fSsh, secret. "Bill" declares she's been the foundation for the last semester, but she let the little dears imagine they were.j To VVhitehead's dancing palace we leave Miss Wyman, as she seems to like that place. Along with our many gifts we wish to leave the bashfulness and quietness of Dorothy Steen to Catherine Robinson. All of our just debts we wish could be left to our creditors. To the library we leave an enlarged photo of Lawrance Mitchell to be placed above the entrance, so that when the freshmen pass in and out they will be inspired by his high ideals, etc. In leaving Dick Marks' jewish lingo to "C0op', Curry we hope that he will put it into practice. VVe leave King Tut fBabe Poolej to his devoted wife fMarion Lesliej hoping that Marion will always be the "boss" and that they will be as popular in the next 3000 years as they have been in the last 3000 years. We leave Josephine Ulley's sweet disposi- tion and quiet nature to any senior A who thinks she is good enough to fill joe's place in the school. To 'lack Brassington, Inky Henneberg leaves his little poem and motto: My mother taught me not to smoke Nor listen to a dirty joke I don't. To swear and dance, I don't. I've never kissed a girl-not one I do not know how it is done You wouldn't think I have much fun, I don't. Of course the class has to leave some few to graduate at some future time. This time it happens to be Marsh Smith and Byron McCoy. We hope they find it convenient to graduate in the next class. To be very brief fas Mr. Bradford saysj the class is leaving an awful hole. And now we leave this will and testament for your approval or disapproval. We also wish the next will committee as much trouble as we have had. VVe are gone, but the grad- uating classes go on forever. E D. BYRON MCCOY MARY MCMASTER Page thirty-five TALAH1 PAGEANT CDE THE CLASS OE JUNE 1923 FORENVORD This pageant has been written primarily for the class day program which this class of ,Iune 1923 will present at convocation some- time previous to its graduation from old North Central. As a secondary reason, this article is in- tended to take the place of the class history and prophecy. We realize that we are perhaps inviting the displeasure of the gods in breaking with such ruthlessness the time-honored and weather-beaten custom. However, we feel in a measure justified, in, that in act one we have embodied enough facts of our early history as freshmen and in act two enough late happen- ings to take the place of the discarded chroni- cle. In act three we have attempted to depict a hereafter quite as preposterous as any Alex- ander Qthe man who knowsj could make. Proceed. OUR LITTLE STORY List of characters- Miss Brfidlehorn-Teacher and class dir- ector., - lVillie Bright--Newly elected president of class. fNote: our class, being a prodigy, was organized in the spring of 1920.3 Teller-The fellow who counts some of the ballots twice. All-A group of the dumber classmates, about thirty in number, dressed as frosh, which they are. Hair ribbons, short skirts, all day suckers and vacant looks for the girls, short trousers, dainty yellow, orange, purple and green and other harmonizing shirts and ties for the boys, who also have vacant looks. Scene-N. C. H. S. A large room on the second floor, containing desks carefully placed in rows in order to allow the teacher to go up and down between them when she is suspect- ing some one of copying or when she is trying to stop an eraser fight. Time---The melancholy days of the year of Mr. Collins' Ford. 1919. ACT I. The curtain rises with the stage occupied by a group of half-grown kids going through the motions of holding their first class meeting. The tellers are seen counting the ballots. A look of unutterable weariness spreads over their youthful countenances when they find that again there has been more votes cast than there are people present. Teller: Miss Bridlehorn, there are 78 votes here, and there are only supposed to be 50. Mis.: Bridleliornz Children, I want you to leave your grade school habits alone. You are in high school now and this is the fifth time the votes have been found to be wrong. Who ever has received the greatest number of votes this time will be considered president. I haven't the time to monkey around here any longer. Willie Bright, you can take the chair. Willie Cdoubtfullyj: Gosh, we don't need it. VVe've got lots of furniture home. Miss Bridlelioriiz No, no-not that! Act as chairman! All : Speech, speech. VVillie blushes and hangs back, but "all" are insistent. Willie fStumbles over waste basket as he comes forwardj : 'Wanna thank the principal and the athletic board for 'lecting me to this offus. I 'preciate it very much andwill do all I can to keep the grounds clean. fWhistling and stamping of feetj. We got a program today. CBoy in back of room has been trying to get the president's range with a bean shooter. He succeeds, and starts to cut an- other notch in his trusty arm. Not his real arm, howeverj. I don't like this job. It's too near the firing line. XVell, any way we are pleased to hear a reading by Miss Brace N. Bitt. It is very true to life. I have heard her give it before. The title is "Daughters Saturday Night," by Robert Burns. fFive minutes of agony elapsej . Now f'r the next thing on the list we-fAt this stage of the game some playful fellow looses a mouse. However, the girls scream so loud that it scares the mouse to death and the president is allowed to continuej The next is a number on the piano by Etta Ket, fCour- tesy of the N. C. News-the same, not the music, for Dardenella was old before the News was startedj Miss Bridlelzorni Now, boys and girls, I want to ask you all about your courses. How many are taking the classical course? CAll but five arisej That is very good. Wliat course are the rest of you taking? Answer of general course. Of course you all know the great importance TALAI-I I Page thirty-sir of daily study in high school. CBored looks. They are fed up on this before they ever reach high schoolj The start that you make here is, you might, say, almost the deciding factor of your life. Get into the life of the school at the outset, etc., etc. fThey are all asleep by the time she finishes. She wakes them up, and they all sing "Red and Black," with a great many blue notes.j That is good but I believe we can do better. The meeting is adjourned. fHeaves big sigh of reliefj Curtain ACT II. ' Scene-Senior banquet. Time-Mid-semester 1923. Curtain rises, showing an interior setting. Tables around the back of the room spread for a banquet. Couples sitting at the tables with orchestra playing. Yell leader leads class in yells in between times. Characters-President-A shiek in a dress suit, probably his father's, for it fits him like a Wash tub on a gnat's dome. Yell leader-Funny looking bird-guess who? Speaker-Anybody who can talk at length without saying too much. Dancers-Like our fairy queens of the Hi- Jinx. All-A bunch of smart looking boys and girls bearing no resemblance to those in Act I, although they are the same ones. After timidly waiting for a long time they start in stowing away sustenance. When they have finished, and the two divisions of seniors have quit throwing compliments to each other via their respective presidents, some one pulls that stale one, which, however, is always ap- propriate at a banquet, about purloining the silver. When the senior A president rises to say something a knife and fork fall from his pocket, as is customary at senior banquets. The speaker is introduced. Speaker: It gives me great pleasure to talk before such an intelligent looking aggregation of pupils. Year after year, I have watched classes go out from your school, but never before have I 'seen a class to equal this one. CTolerant grins. The seniors are used to thisj Very soon you will be going out on the sea of life, where you will sink or swim by your own hand. I hope it is not too much to hope that you all will remain honest in this test, for soon you will be like a ship without a chauffer. , Some great man said that life may be liken- ed to two rows of chairs that are continually being vacated and filled. At the end of one row is the presidential chair, and at the end of the other is the electric chair. Which is yours? CVery little applausej How many are graduating from the classical course? fFive raise hands.j Now, how many are graduating from the general course? CAN the rest raise hands.j Good! I am glad to see that you are no exception to the general rule. CSitsdown.j President: It's too bad you people didn't like the talk you just heard, but there's no excuse for showing it so plainly. You ought to pretend that you like it, anyway, but then I suppose you don't know any better. fSighs.j Lizzie Lightfoot will now give us a little song and dance. fLizzie does so and receives much applause. Other numbers are announced and presented. All are well received. Meanwhile the class squirm with apprehension. Will they be allowed to dance?j President: just four years have elapsed since we first toddled down the halls of the old school. Many of us have dropped out, but we should be grateful that a few of us are left. Let us all sing 'Red and Blackf fThey rise. All sing the wordsj I'm glad you have learned your school song. Remember when we were freshies, and Miss Bridlehorn entreated us to learn our school anthems? I'm glad to see that you have followed her advice. CApplause and orchestra starts fox trot for dancej Curtain ACT III Time-1953, thirty years hence. Place-Mars. C haraeters R Father Time-Same old stuff-long white beard grown by several applications of Tana- lac. Black robe and scythe. Zllofher Nature-Robust with grey hair. You know-the same person who ages Velvet tobacco. Rich llfan-Very portly. VVaxed moustache. Silk hat and sparrow-tail coat. Checkered spats, vest, trousers, shoes and stockings. Also a shirt. All the rest-Anybody handy who is willing to come on the stage and keep quiet. Come out and test your will power. Stage is dark- Spotlight on stage reveals honorable father climbing down a hanging ladder from the skies. A blue cardboard moon and Edison's electric stars serve as illumination. Father Time: So this is Paris? I don't get here very often. This is the first time in thirtyyears I have visited this beautiful spot. Thirty years--why, let me see, it was just thirty years ago tonight that a certain class ,graduated from North Central high school. I remember at the time I considered them a Page thirty-.revert TALAH I very superior bunch of boys and girls, but some of the things they've done since then have made me doubt it very much. Yes, a very peculiar class-that is, the members were. CWhistles, and Mother Nature appearsj .Mother Nature: Were you calling me, old boy? Pa Time: Can you tell me how to get those graduates assembled that left North Central thirty years ago? CMother Nature utters mouthings. Enter 108 old men and women in ragged clothesj M other Nature: I hear them coming now. One hundred and eight old men and women dependent on others for their support. Father Time: How come? Oh, yes, I remember Dr. Sheldon told us about it. 54-36- 5-4-1. There were about two hundred in the class, so there's 108 in this first bunch. .Mother Nature: Yes, my laws must be either right or wrong. Father Time: Thirty-six of them are dead. But that's nothing surprising. A lot of them had stagnated in North Central for consider- ably over four years. They were dead when they graduated, only they didn't know it. Well, they're my dirt now. CEnter seventy- two in black.j - .Motherz Ten are working hard. QEnter ten in working clothes.j Time: Yes, and I see some in that bunch who never did work until they got out of school, and then only to keep from starving. Mother Nature: Eight have money in the bank. QEnter eight, carrying savings accounts books and bead purses.j Father Time Ctgcratchiug chiuj: Ah, yes -a group of the old club treasurers. lllother Nature: Only one of that great number is rich. Here he comes. fRich man entersj Father Time QTO himselfj: Yes, as I supposed. The guy who always used to borrow a jitney to buy a bar. CTO rich rnanj How did you do it? Rich M art QWith satisfied smilej : I swind- led my neighbors, robbed widows, sold wood alcohol and now I am president of two radio companies, a concern that manufactures mum- mies for museumsg I own an importing com- pany in Japan that imports Japanese curios from Newark, New jersey, and I write scen- arios. Father Time: I would have had no mercy upon you but for that last clause. If you are a scenario writer, you have had your share of trials and tribulations,-probabiy trials of the lawsuit type. Now I will take you back to your good old high school days. Fast curtain-fast bird running it. Curtain Father Time: CPointing to the small foun- tain by the cafeteria.j There is the fountain of youth. It was put there for the very youthful-to be exact Qas Mr. Ramsey would sayj for the freshies. Drink and become young. just pile your crutches and sheets over there. Rich Mau: fCatching spirit of the occa- sion but not drinking any of the water since he does not wish to experiment with unknown tastes.j "I will be philanthropic. I will give you my diamonds. fThrows them to the crowd, but no one notices them.j Father Time, why didn't they pick up my diamonds? Father Time: This is heaven and the gates have closed, leaving you out. fDevil appears and walks out with rich man.j I Curtain "Hail Hail, the Gang's All Here" 'I ALAHI Page thzrty etqhl ROLL CALL tg: ROLL CALL Kenneth Kozy Kitetail Adams .,....., ,.,. ,.,.,,... Pearl Pegasus Peacherino Altman ........ ......... Louise Leaveme Legacy Altman ..... L.. Alice Allmug Angleworm Anderson .... Vernon Vamose Vagrant Anderson ..,, Esther Ecclessiastes Eustace Anderson ,,,,,,.,.,,. Mamie Mackinaw Musical Anderson ........,,.,,... Helen Honeysuckle Hookworm Arthur Louis Largemouth Livewire Aston ..........,.,.....,. Thomas Ticklish Tolerant Aston ,,,,..l,.,,,,,,,,... Cora Cornmeal Cockadoodle Austin ,.....,,,.,,,,., Donald Dumbell Diligent Beal ..,..,.,.,l,,......,,,.... Maurice McGillicuddy Mushroom Balfour...,.... Celia Celestial Clothesline Baker ..,.........,,,,,,.,,,,, George Geranium Ghoststory Bentley ,,,,,....... Mark Maniac Marquis Bradford .................... Martha Mistletoe Mantle Brinkman .,., ......... Lionel Ludicrous Lovelier Brooks ........,...,....... Don Doubtful Delirious Burke .............,.......... Kathryn Kleptomania Kindsoul Bemiss ............ Reva Rambunctious Roughouse Bixler .......... Frank Funnyface Finefellow Bracht ......,,.,..,... Elsie Excavator Excelsior Campbell ......,...,..,,, Muriel Microbe Mischief Carr ........................ Corolyn Carefree Copycat Clark ........................ Edwin Eventually Extemporaneous Clark ........ Amelia Alfalfa Asparagus Claughton .,.,..,..... Wanaka VVoodshed Woodbe Coutts .........,...... Irene Impudence Incubator Cook ........ Thomas Turbine Trombone Corzine ..,............. Lucile Lumberjack Lopsided Cox .............,,.,.,. Fern Fountainofyouth Freezout Crockett ......., Mary Mayflower Mealworm Crofoot .............. Millard Macherel Mammoth Crandell ..,......,.. Viola Very Vexed Cranston ......................,......... Ursula Unstrung Ukulele Culler ............ Eunice Efficient Eavesdrop Curtiss ................ Mary Merry Minnehaha Davis ............ Bertha Barbwire Bashful Davis ...,........ Dea Dolittle Devilment Davis ........,...,,.............. VVilliam VVhat'1ly0udo Without Davis .,,..,,.,,.. Barbara Barbecue Bathtub Deffert ...,....,..,........ Gertrude Gingerbread Gymnastical Delaney Katheryn Kittenish Knifeblade DeStaffany Francis Flagpole Frantic Demigne .,,.,,,.,.,..,,,.... Inez Ikabod Inkwell Dixon ........,........,,,,,,.,.,,,... Janice Jonquil Jazmine Emmert ............ Mary Methusalah Merrymaker Ensor ............ Dorothy Domino Dejected Fish ............ Clayton Caboose Canopener Flower .................... Marjorie Mtunmy Musketeer Fisher ,,,,...,,...,... Virginia Vacant Voluptious Flower ,.,,,,,,,,.,,... Virgil Venomous Veryfast Franklin ....,.,,........ Catherine Cabbagehead Corsage Franzen ........ Ji FUTURE Captain barnyard golf team Future queen of Holland Van's secretary Janitress Woman hater Missionary to Africa Owner second hand store To be a perfect idol To be big like my father Manage a presidential campaign Gas collector for VV. VV. P. Grave measurer Street department Snake charmer for Alexander Small town sheriff, Salesman for crooked toothpicks President of the VV. C. T. U. To be anything Boy scout master A real vamp or home-Wrecker To substitute for Mr. Collins To make posters for Whitehead's Manicurfst Minister's wife Owner of a chili parlor To be a minister Sewing teacher at North Central Owner cootie farm Woman athletic coach To have a girl ' Spanish dancer Movie director To work in a crcmatory President's cabinet Run boarding house at Pullman Popcorn stand at Liberty lake Barnum and Bailey circus dancer Owner of butcher shop Garage keeper Police matron Boss of a one-man section gang Lady barber Milk-maid Designer of linoleum Cue mistress at the Rex theater Pilot of an airplane to Mars Married bliss Woman football coach Fisherman Owner of a greenhouse Stenographer at Van's Dandelion collector To make a trans-continental run Actress at Minnehaha Page thirty-nine TALAH I ROLL CALL Howard Hardhead Headlight Knight ,,..,,.,..,.,, Blucbelle Buttercup Biscuit Kromer ....,,,.,...,.,. Leslie Locksmith Loafer Lambirth ................. Harold Hungry Heartbroken Lantz ..... .......... Edith Euphrasia Exceptional Leaf ..,.,.......,,...,., Lucille Lampwick Lucifer Leib ....i..,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,,. Claybon Coalbin Curlyheaded Lipscomb ............ Otto Oniontop Odacious Linnecke ...,,,,.,..,.,,,..., Louise Lexicographer Lemonade Luecken ........ Franklin Freezout Fistic Lowry ...........,,,,,....,,,... Bessie Buttered Bread McCullough ..,......,,,.... Esther Elevated Encyclopedia McDonald Mary Maybe Microbe McKinstry .........,,,....,.,,,, Mary My-goodness Mushy McMaster ............ Harter Hardboiled Hodcarrier Markwood ...... Frank Ficklefaddel Filibuster Merrick ......,....... Dolores Dumbell Doorknob Markham ............ Richard Rube Ridiculous Marks .....,..........,....... Suzanne Smiles Smartly Matson ,....................... Louise Lukewarm Luscious Mahoney .............. Ralph Rudolph Rank Meenach ................,......... Francis Flatboat Faucet Meyers .......... Mary Mushy Mushroom Mills ..............., p 'FUTURE Andy Gump's nephew Missionary to Sweden .jail keeper Driver of Chronicle Ford To be tennis champion ' Suffragette leader To study women Collector of antiques Aspirant to Mrs. Fox's job One-legged dancing instructor Grand opera singer Waitiiig at the gate for Peter Milk maid To have her voice on records President of his own household Hand organ operator Fat lady in a side show Student of evolution Collector of antique photographs Radio fan at station C. O. D. Pile driver . Prima donna in Egypt Owner of paper mills Ben Bygum Bethlehem Miller .............................. A second hand dealer Lawrance Lollypop Leader Mitchell .................. To have charge of the country Gladys Babardeen Gondola Moon ..,..... Moon duster Harold Hav'a Heart Moss ........ .- ......................... Sausage stuffer Mabel Money Maker McKenzie ........................ ,lanitorine at the VVhite House Charlotte Canteloupe Camouflage Manny .......... King Tut's tomb duster Lois Leaveme Lone Minden ................................ Davenport hash slinger Georgia Goshdarn Goodgirl Marshall ...........,.... Speaker house of representatives Melvin Moonshine Millionaire Nelson ......,..... Stage hand at the Metropolitan Harold Hardup Hothead Nelson ........................ To be a horse doctor Harold Hardheart Hesperous Nehrlich ............ Rip Van Winkle the second Ellery Expressibly Excellent Newton ............ To boss class plays Leslie Loosefeet Laprobe Nelson ........................ Invent a new hair dye Donald Dumwit Dukobor Olson ...... Carl Coalbucket Catfit Pence .................. Anna Ambulance Anxious Peters ...................... Vtfilma Wishbone VVilful Pittinger .................. Alice Ambitious Alligator Pike ................... , ...... Margaret Mathosla Mendaeious Poole .............. Mary Monumental Masterful Ransburg .......... Phil Piecrust Pickemup Reid ...........................,.... Orland Odorous Oleomargerine Reese .........,.. Ralph Robust Rash Reichert ............................ Jennie Iulep jumpintoit Roberts .................... Phil Peanut Pinochle Roche ................................ Margaret Mudpuddle Massage Rooney .......... Claire Clairinet Cushions Rose ..........................., Spark Plug's pilot Floorwalker at fifteen cent store Nursemaid for the highbrows Ring-gather for the merry-go-round Inventor of t'Movie Serial" breakfast To bob her hair VVork in Hy paper factory Poison sampler Paper boy Delivery boy ' Student at the Moler barber college Dragged down by red Iolypops Shark hunter Minister's wife Alta Amethyst Avondale Sanders ...................... Russian ballet dancer Oscar Oswald Oyster Sandstrom ...................... Richard Ringaroundth' Rosy Sandstrom .......... Rosella Roadster Roadhouse Scholer ................ Evelyn Evil Eventful Scully ................................ Lyle Lacking Little Scott ..................... Holly Hoptoad Holy Shanks .....v......... Don Dissipated Dazzling Smith ............. .......... Theodore Tentpole Thrifty Smith ....... Howard Hugging Hussey Stinson ......... .......... Josephine Juxaposition Jovial Smith .......-..-..--- Paul Pollywog Pyramid Smithson ...................... Doris Dreameyed Daredevil Squibb .................. Vivian Vineyard Velocipede Smotherman Ester Eatmore Eggplant Smith ............................ Gordon Go Get'er Smith ................................... Dorothy Dear Doggonit Smith ..... .......... An oyster cracker Proprietor of the "Red Onion" Bottle washer at Dave's Captain of the girls' marble team Director brass band at Eagles hall Swimming instructor at Waikiki beach Steve himself Hand car inspector Editor of Tekoa "Blade" To be taller City pallbearer Owner of limburger cheese factory Inventor of one-wheeled automoble Manager of horseshoe team VVho knows? To be like Miss VVyrnan food TALAH I Page forty ROLL CALL Marion Mendacity Mellitiuous Straub ....,. Gwen Glutton Gutter Sutherlin ..................,,........ Winifred Wheelbarrow Wfallflower Suhr .....,.. Paul Poodledog Piecrust Swanson .,.................. Beulah Betterbe Brilliant Switzer ...................... Richard Ruffneck Racehorse Stejer ....... Minnie Minute Manhole Thulon .,...................... William Watherbeaten Windy Tousey ............ LaRue Lapdog Lucky Thompson .............. Helen Heavenly Hopechest Thornburg ............ Mildred Mightbe Mistaken Tregellas .........,,..... Josephine Jealous Jehosephat Turnham Leon Lying Lophead Tobler ...,..,......................... Frank Freebooter Foundation Trunk ................ Josephine Iocund Iusticeo' peace Ulley .,.......... Irma Jean Ishkabibble Indigo VVaters ....,......... Essie Easter Equilateral Watkins ........... Harry Heehaw Healer Wilcox ................. Marvin Mormon Moonshiner Wilson .............. Glow Greased Gorilla VVilliamson ..........,.,......... Charlie Cansook Cabbage VVilson .................... Estelle Extravagant Euphermeral William S Glenmar Greengrass Graveyard Witt .........,,,.... Marion Myqueen Mentholatum VVright ....... L... Grace Goshding Goldern Whitcomb ....,..,. Marguerite Mercantile Minglesome Whircomb.. Virginia Volstead Villianous Woods ................ Rollin Raincloud Refrigerator Frank .,.............. Lawrence Littleknowledge Littleless Gardner.. Edna Eversharp Elevator Gardner ................ Howard Horrible Hopscotch Garrison ............ Laura Limelight Leadpencil Gates .................... Dorothy Dulichocepholous Dulsome Getts Audree Accordion Appledumpling Gelse Greta Golflink Gladiator Glenn ................. . .,.. .:Sparrow tamer Alec Arsenic Angelic Godfrey ............,..,........ Thelma Truckhorse Tightwad Gooch .............. Leslie Lollypop Lemon Graham ........,., .. Roy Rotten Rebel Green .......................,. Ruth fReservedD Romantic Green ..,.. Corston Catfish Columnright Green Agnes Alkali Airplane Grund .......,......... Florence Flatiron Floretta Haller ...................... Gladys Gravenimage Grasshopper Hansing James Jellybean Iubilant Hanson .................... A11na Arclight Alpine Hartman ............,,,......... Catherine Chanticleer Cowbell Hayes .,..,,...... John Jollification Joker Helphrey ................. Walter What'sthe-use Vlleighty Herndon ........ Clyde Clumzy Crazy Holmes ............,....... ........ Elizabeth Ebeneezer Electioneer Hoffman Roy Rolypoly Rakehandle Hulbert Eva Eureka Euphorbia Houtchens Helen Honey Honeycomb Huneke Eleanor Eternal Editor Hyslop ...,......... ,....... Burdette Bellboy Bootlegger James ,,,................. May Mischief Miscellaneous Johnson Raymond Rosycheeks Rector Johnson .............. Charles Campfire Comfort Jones .,,.,.. ..... . .. Harry Hardboiled Hairtonic Jones ....... .v...... Amelia Ashtree Ashcan Kalkau ............,........... Francis Fryingpan Froglegs Kain ................,..... Violet Venetian Venturesome Kihlstadius .....,.. George Grandstand Greatbig King ..,......... Dorothy Daylight Desperate Knight ....,......... I FUTURE VVaitress on the Sandwich islands High dive expert Merry VVid0W Manufacturer of hairless hairnets Missionary to Czecho-Slovakia Future Battling Siki Mack Sennet beauty To have the world rest on his shoulders Holder of Tiddledy-winks, championship Snipe hunter Chauffer for airplane liner Angleworm raiser Hay fever expert To be intelligent joke writer for Wlhiz Bang To swim the Pacific ocean Eraser shooting champion Bookeeper for Miss Pinkham Mayor or sheriff Choir singer John D. Rockfeller the second Near beer authority To be queen of Antifiogastine Dandelion raiser A painless haircutter Digging holes for doughnuts Stove Pipe Stretcher Hollywood fame Lawn keeper at Glass park Driver of sprinkling wagon A still inspector Gate-keeper at Sells-Floto circus Dealer in fruits and vegetables Play in VVl1itehead's orchestra Owner of a flea farm Matron at Medical lake Owner' of a small town rifle range To learn to sleep nights To live in Odessa-Russia? Piano tuner Owner cactus farm Lady barber Gondola pilot on main street of Venice Head of Ku Klux Klan Sewing machine mender Peddler of mop handles .Trent avenue jazz kid Professor at Moler barber college 'Work on Mr. Ramsey's ranch Somebody's .stenog Principal Horace Mann school Hasher at Cheney Snow shoveller in Alaska To be editor of Police Gazette Head janitor at the city hall Imitating a French woman from Sweden Tombstone engraver Mrs. Iones' husband Establish new dancing record Teacher at Millwood Onion peeler Sheep herder Toonerville trolley engineer Game warden of Alaska TA LAHI STAFF TALAH I Page forty-one I TA EM ,i.......1..............i....-i.., RKEAHOR OIQGANIZAQF 10336 A Wmwxcf mwova IXAHAGMG EDITOR K GORDON SIXTH AD MANAGE W .J TALAH I Page forty-two alabi Published semi-annually by the members of the North Central News Staff in honor of the graduating class LAVVRANCE MITCHELL ....... MAURICE VV. BALFOUR ............. EDITOR IN CHIEF MANAGING EDITOR MISS EMUGENE WYMAN ......... ............................................... ...... F A CULTY DIRECTOR EDITORIAL STAFF . Eleanor Hyslop ....... ,,.,.,....,,,,.,,,.,, O rganizations Dorothy Knight .....,... ....... C alendar May JOl'1I1SOI1 ............... ......... M usic and DI'3.1Tl3.tlCS Wayne Bevig ..-..---.-,.-----, -,---- H Umor II1gWHlCl HCHHCb6fg .................................................... Art VVillis Merriam .---.,,----n,,--,. --,-,,,, S pgrts Josephine Ulley, Susannah Matson, Dorothy Steen BUSINESS STAFF K. GO1'l'.lO11 Smith ...... ...... A dvertising Manager John Helphrey ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,.,-,,,, C irculatign Manager Hubert Evans .......... ................................. T reasurer Richard Marks ...,.................,.,.... Circulation Assistant Ernest E. Green ....................,.,.,,.,,,,, Business Advisor .TUNE 1923 THE LAST RACE The last race that we will run for North Central will begin when that roll of white paper is handed to us June 14. The commen- cement exercises will furnish the grandstand ovationg the cheer of the homefolks 3 the god- speed of class mates. Then we will be off-on that last and hard- est race. Each will try to sprint at the begin- ning, because of the very joy of being started at last. It will be fun to feel the cool breeze of liberty cooling the cheek, and the sand of the unknown track under the feet. But when the runners tire after the first dash, before they get their second wind-what then? Will some drop out, unable to keep up the pace in spite of four years TRAINING they have just finished? VVill some reason, "Oh what's the use of running when I can walk just as well"--quitters. VVill some lag behind with the decision that they will make up the distance in the last sprint? Then it is that the old tradition of North Central will sustain usg that the old "North Central Rah Rahu, will ring in our ears and we will see in memory, the fields where North Central athletes gave their best and won. We will look ahead to where other graduates have made the goal, we will be inspired by the run- ners on either side of us, and we will keep on with renewed courage. The applause from the grandstand will be silent. There will be no one to cheer us but the urge of "do-our-best" as North Central graduates. And we will do our best for we know that if the school has given us nothing else it has given us that-the fighting spirit.- the school spirit. NVith this unconquerable determination spurring us on to the race we cannot help but win again-for North Central. .....,,.,,,. AT LAST! Four long years-long because so much has happened in them. Four short years--short because of the good times we have had. We have enjoyed our stay in North Central, and we have derived much from it-much more than the lessons in books. The ultimate design of high school is to prepare one to enter the business world, or go out on the highways of life, and we feel go out onto the highways of life, an dwe feel that we are prepared. And we know to whom owe this prepareness. We sincerely appreciate what North Cent- ral has done for us. Though we graduate and seek new fields of endeavor, we will al- ways have a tender thought for the Red and Black. Goodbye, North Central. We are leav- ing you, but pleasant memories of you will always remain in our hearts. ---0-o--, A COLLEGE EDUCATION PAYS In Massachusetts the average number of years a person goes to school is seven yearsg in Tennesee it is three. The average income per person is S200 in Massachusettsg in Tenn- esee, it is 3116. Statistics show that the average college Page forty-three 7 g TALAHI graduate earns S2000 per year, a high school graduate earns S1000 per year and a grammar school graduate receives S500 per year. What a difference between the salaries of the three! Every day of your high school life is worth S25 to you, and a college education is worth 5550 to you each day of your career. Thirty-six per cent of our congressmen, fifty per cent of our presidents and sixty-nine per cent of our supreme court judges have had a college education. Go to college. H.,,.,,... THE MAGIC OF A SMILE The other day someone left a bowl of flowers in the teachers' rest room. It was astonishing the change those few blossoms made in that usually dark and cheerless place. Somehow they brightened the day a little for everyone of the weary teachers who dropped into rest a few moments between classes. It was as though they had cast a magic spell- the magic of springtime and happiness. But did you ever notice the magic a smile can produce? Did you ever feel very blue and down-hearted, with a firm conviction in your heart that you hadn't a friend in the world, when suddenly while walking down the hall, perhaps, someone went out of his way to smile and speak to you? At once the whole world seemed changed. You felt that you were really necessary after all, and that it was good to see someone's face light up with joy at the sight of you. It was wonderful to feel that you had a friend. That is what the magic smile can produce, and it takes so little effort to give one, I wonder why we don't do it more frequently. Just as a few flowers can bring happiness and springtime to a gheerless room, a single smile can carry joy and a sense of friendship to a lonely heart, and not only that but the sense of having made somebody happy will also bring gladness to the heart for the giver. just try it and see how much magic you can make in a day by wearing the corners of your mouth turned up instead of out. TEACHER I can see her in her place, Teacher dear, An expression on her face- Stern, severe. When she looked up from her book Stabbed me with a dirty look, Made me feel just like a crook Buccaneer. "Lessons not prepared today?" fIcy tonel "No mam," I did meekly say, With a groan. "Well! I really cannot see How you'l1 get a grade of D, When you sit so brainlessly Like a drone." It's no wonder that her brow Had a frown. Or the corners of her mouth Drifted down, Listening to the alibi, Teaching boneheads such as I, Heaven knows she'll qualify For a crown. . r ...I TALAHI Page forty-four NEWS STAFF I ELEANOR HYSLOP ,..,... I-IOVVARD STINSON ..... FRANK CURTIN ..,......... ALICE ANDERSON ..A,.....,.,.., VVAYNE BEVIS .,.,........................,, MISS EMUGENE XVYMAN ..,,.... ,.,,..,,.....A...... . ......,...EDITOR IN CHIEF ........SCHOOL EDITOR SPORT EDITOR ..,.....ASSOCIATE EDITOR ASSOCIATE EDITOR FACULTY DIRECTOR EDITORIAL STAFF Alice Pike ........................,....,... ,,..,..........,......,. C lubs Dea Davis, May Johnson .... ..,.,T,, E ditorial Page Dorothy Steen .,............E....... ............... G irlsl League Howard Stinson ...,,.......,.. ...... B oys' Federation Margaret Poole ..... Josephine Ulley ....,. Music, Dramatics , ......,......... Morgue Marye Finney ,..,......... ..........,.......... C olumn Irma VVaters ......,.. ,...... ..... . A lumni, Library Frank H. P. Bracht ...... ............... C artoonist Hubert Evans ................ .....,..,.,... 5 Eleanor I-Iyslop ..,......... ..... G irls' Athletics K. Gordon Smith Harter Markwood Catherine Franzen .. Harold Nelson ...... Susannah Matson ................,........... Special Interviews News Digest Melvin Nelson, William Davis, Virginia Crofoot ........ Special Assignments Personals Calendar Faculty Exchanges Lloyd Rudy ............,...,............,.................. BUSINESS STAFF I Treasurer K. Gordon Smith .................... Advertising Manager Harry Wilcox .,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,.,........ Circulation Manager Bernard Sheridan, Pat O'Niell, Victor Green, Don Harold Nelson, Franklin Lowery ............ Assistants Smith, Fred Mitchell ......,,............................ Assistants Ernest E. Green .............,................., Faculty Director A succesful semester has just passed for the News. At the beginning of the year another national honor was added to the one of "best high school paper in the United States". The recently won contest was based on make-up and headlines. An exceptional staff of Z4 took up the work of editing the News last Ianuaryf under Miss Wy1nan's leadership. Ten have handled the business end. Four new departments were added to the editorial staff, and several six-page issues appeared at times duringthe semester. The News Was represented at the annual meeting of the Washington high school press association, at Seattle, April 13-14, by its editor, who reported a growing interest ill high school publications, on her return. The News won much favorable comment, and delegates from other papers throughout the state said that they followed our paper with interest and obtained good sugestions from it. Page forty-five TALAH I :itll flier emuuuunmuinwuuuuuulmnmummmnmxiun11unmuumnnmnunuunllinnnmmHlmnlmmmmmminnlmmmmumimiulmmuuiluuuiuwuuuiuiuuwvmmmiumlt HEARD IN THE BOYS' LOCKERRDOM It's really surprising what on hears about people. Why, there seems to be something do- ing all the time. VVe thought there's a lot of these things you might like to know, so here they are, compliments and slams. We hope you'll take these in the same spirit that they are offered. Somebody was telling us the other day about 'Ruth Green and Ink I-Ienneberg. Of course this wasn't news. He said, "Gee, they're the swellest looking couple-and everybody likes them." The funny thing about it was that we had just seen them and were thinking the same thing. "Say, aren't Mark Bradford and Ellery Newton the angleworm's wings? I'll bet if those boys were together and got held up, they'd talk the holdup man into giving them his money and then doing a marathon down the street. Those boys sure are there when it comes to chin music. Guess it's because theylre Lincs. Mark is onto his job as class president, too. "Dea Davis is a-well, what can I say? She's too dignified to be called cute-yet shels. awfully pretty. You know, she edits Etta Ket in the News. I had a notion to walk down the hall with her the other day, but I was afraid I'd make some mistake, or something, so I went around the other way. - "Eleanor McGillicudy hasn't bobbed her hair-fyet. Gee, I hope she doesn't. Maurice uses a lot of grease on his, doesn't he? "She's a cute little trick-Katherine Hayes, I mean. Seems like she's always laughing, and her eyes are awful twinkly. Those long dresses she-wears make her look fslinky and Spanish, donltvthey? -I ,' "Now there's at typical North Central girl. Bessie McCullough is a regular sport, and everybody knows it. She's got a smile for every one-a smile that would melt the hardest teacher in the building. I'm all for her. "Jean VVilliams reminds me of a little pink carnation. And canlt she act, though-just like a spoiled little child. But she isn't. She likes a fellow who graduated from here a year ago pretty well. I sure donlt blame her, only I feel kinda jealous of him. "Say, if you ever get a chance to match wits against that girl over there just going into the News office, why don't, thatls all. Yes, she is Dorothy Steen, and shels got a wicked, cutting line, Shels got big, pretty grey eyes, too, and she can dance, O my! She's a hard worker, too, because shels the head of the vocational department of the Girls' League. "They say Irma Jean IVaters is just a tiny bit afraid of the boys-but, say, don't ever let anyone tell you she's bashful, because she can kid with the best of them, and even bluffs some of them out. She's not feather-brained, either, by a darn sight, or she wouldnlt be president of the Girls' League. "Louie Aston-therels a guy I have to laugh at. Ilesides being all there when it comes to athletics, hels a bear in the class room. I-Ie must sleep on a dictionary. I-Ie answers ques- tions with words seventeen syllables long. He's got that gift of gab,- and knows how to use it.', "lVlarye fnever forget the 'elj Finney-sure you know her, she's rather tall and slender TALAH I , Page 'forty-six with bobbed hair. She pounds out the column every week. I often wonder where she gets all that stuff. She must read a lot because she can say things just like a poet Would. Marye has a failing for Gonzaga boys. "Now there's a fellow who has got a lot out of high school. He's high up in the Boys' Federation. Hasn't he got a wide, intellectual brow, though? And I'm right here to shout that he sure can rattle off classics on the piano. As somebody said, he pounds a nasty bunch of keys. Oh, yes, it's Lawrance Mitchell. "Rebecca McHenry is a dark headed girl- she's got pretty black hair-but she's the owner of a pair of light feet. She's broke many azheart with her dancing. "You know Bus G-orman, donlt you? No? Well, he's that handsome chap who goes around all the time with that cynical, man-of- the-world smile. Bus is a good fellow. You ought to get acquainted with him. "There's a dandy couple. Glenmar Witt and Kearney VValton. Glenmar is a pretty blonde, and I think she made a fine May queen. Kearney is a swell singer. "Did you see May johnson in that French play given in convocation? Well, you sure missed something. Talk about keen, say, she's all right, and she can act! Betcha she's some great movie star some day. May is a jolly good kid. "Phil Roche is a regular fellow, yet he gets away strong with this intellectual stuff. Phil ought to be a minister, or else lecture on 'The Immutability of the Natural Laws,' or some- thing deep like that. Did you ever see him lead a yell? Nuff said. "Jack Helphrey is another fellow who can talk the socks off a cigar store Indian. I honestly believe Jack likes .to write up and memorize long speeches. I-Ie has a natural proclivity, or whatever you call it, for de- bating. If words can conquer more than swords, jack is pretty well equipped. "Who have you got for English this year? Ilve got Miss VVyman. I like her. She's a regular sport, but she makes you work for your credit. And she can write the funniest stuff. The class hollered so loud one day that she read us a little article she had written. I think she likes the bright lights, too. "Gee, I'm sorry Mrs. Fox is going away. I'll bet we never get another study hall teacher like her. And she takes nearly as much inter- est in North Central students-she knows them all-as their own parents do. If you flunk or something she doesn't bawl you out but just gives you a quiet little talking to. It makes a fellow work harder, to think that some one be- sides his folks takes a little interest in him. "Say, that was a good one, wasn't it, when Mr. Godfrey was Miss Smith's valentine? From the way they hand out slams you'd think they didn't like each other, but they do. They are both favorites in 'gym circlesf "Mr, Taylor is quite a sportsman. He can tell the darndest fish stories. I went in to see him about something one day and he was tellin' one. I thought I'd wait 'till he finished that one and then I'd ask him, but it was so interesting, and about such big fish that I listened to him for a half an hour and then forgot what I came for. "Sure, you know Mr. Strieter-he's that good looking teacher in the typing rooms. All the girls like him. I heard he is pretty good at carrying fainting girls around. "Miss Baker, that jolly sewing teacher, is another from North Central who has succumb- ed to the spell of the land of the midnight sun. I'm kinda sorry I'm not a girl so I could take sewing from her. "Another one of these industrious girls with a failing for hard work is Dorothy Knight. She's well liked wherever she's known. I've known her for a long time, and she's right there, a regular pal. "Say, ain't it too bad that Byron McCoy left school---I thought he was the swellest player. I never knew why he played ,"My Wild Irish Rose" so much until I met Ethel Lafferty. Wonder who passes her time now? She sure has got a lot of pep-I bet they don't even need a victrola at home. I know something, about Ethel. VVant me to tell you? She'd die if she thought anybody knew, now that she belongs to the Masque and Triangle and everything. VVell, she used to be a Camp Fire girl-honest! She used to scrub the floors and wash the dishes and everything trying to earn some red and yellow beads. I bet her mother is sorry she quit. A "You know Bill Merriam, don't you? He knows the most things about people but mostly about the football players-no, I guess I better not tell you. Oh, the reason I think he knows so much is because he talks so much all the time. About all he ever talks about is evo- lution and cave men, I guess he must be interested in such things. Maybe that's why he thinks that girls should not learn jiu jitsu- d' you think so? HB:-ibe Poole is a cute girl, isn't she? Usually she's pretty kind hearted-but some- times she's so mean. For instance, you know she takes programs out to Edgecliff and some- times she even takes the Delta trio out to sing to the poor sick folks. But I guess they like her in spite of that. My, Babe spends so much time in the News office, she must 'br interested in the paper or the printing presses or something in the print shop. "Aren't you just crazy about baseball? I am-but I never could understand why Tubby Page forty-seven TALAHI Laird didn't go out for it. He was such a swell football man. Gee, Babe Ruth isn't very little either. Maybe he didn't want to spoil that school girl complexion. Do you think that's true about nobody loving a fat man? I-I-I don't-uh-huh. "I, think Eleanor Hyslop is going to be a newswriting teacher by the way she acts in the News office. But they aren't afraid of her dignifiedness-they know it doesn't mean any- th'ng. Eleanor has got high ambitions-listen ! You won't believe it but she wants to edit the Gopher Prairie Herald. She's awful good sport fswimming, tennis, n' everythingj unless you put a pin in her chair or something. "Wayne Bevis is the most surprising boy! Y' know he acts so sedate and authorish around school. He sits dreaming away at a typewriter, reelin' off deep stuff about pug- nacious pirates and he's even president of the Grub Street club. NVell, come here a minute, I heard that last summer he cleaned up a lot running a distillery. I wonder if Pullman girls know that. Isn't it the limit? "Do you know Marian Leslie and Mary McMaster? They're awful nice girls-they go around together all the time. One's little and one isn't very little. But they both got the rosiest cheeks-oh sure it's their own-they're not that kind of girls. "Tallcin' about faces. ever notice that dimple in Claire Rose's chin? It's the cutest thing! I used to stand in front of a mirror for hours trying to poke my chin in but it didn't do any good. Y' know she takes chorus. Ever hear the singin' the fifth period? VVell, Claire is what makes it so good. "Say, I got such a shock today. I asked where foe Ulley was. Somebody says, 'Oh she's at the morgue again' I almost died be- fore I found out that the morgue is her job on the News staff. She's got the nicest smile -when she grins I just feel like a million dollars. "Gee, wish I was popular like Inez Keller. The boys like her so well. . She's an awful good dancer-ever see her dance at Culbert- son's? She's going to go on the Pantages circuit, honest. I don't think that she likes to study very well, though. I'm in her Latin class-she sits right behind me. Three of us are working for a "D" but I think she's going to get it. "Say, I heard F. C. McGrath is learning to be a sprinter. He divides his time between the print shop and athletics. But all he does in the print shop is eat. Course I don't know what he does outside of school hours. Anv- wav sotnebodv said that the Independent Order of the Eagles are going to elect him as a member just on his reputation as a dancer. "I'm just crazy about Billie Oien-a regular peach. I wish I had that goldy hair-she always reminds me of Goldylocks. I guess she's working hard for her chemistry credit. "Did you ever have Mr. Hawes for chem- istry? Gee, he's so hard on outside activi- ties. I wonder how he kept up his classes when he worked so hard during the singers' popularity contest? Y' know he's baseball coach-I guess he's pretty good but he's awful mean to the poor boys. I don't think he likes to make speeches in convocation, do you? "I wonder if Mariana Gray will enter the movies as another Baby Peggy since she bob- bed her hair. She doesn't look like a Spanish siren any more. I guess she's lost her cynical view of life because somebody said she'd started to study so she could graduate. "Elta Waters sure is a mermaid queen. If I could swim like her I'd be satisfied. She reminds me of a Canthrox shampoo ad-she's always got a comb in her hand. I don't blame her though--her hair is awful pretty. "I know something about Mr. Ramsey-I think he's undernourished or something be- cause he eats an apple in between periods. But anyway he's awful nice-I just about die laughin' in his classes, he says such funny things. Y'know he calls his classes mobs and multitudes. He's kind of psychological or something because he says 'Too many people think too much of the sweet bye and bye and too little of the nasty now and now.' "Do you know Dolores Markham? In Spanish her name means sad, but she isn't anything like her name, Oh gee no ! She wants to bob'her hair but her dad won't let her. By the wav she acts around home she won't have any hair left when she gets ready to cut it. f'Isn't that some sparkler Viola Blessing is wearing? Wisli I had one, but I'll have to get mine at Britt's. VVish I knew where she got hers-don't you? Did you know that Viola is a thinker? Yeah, honest. I think she is because when Mr. Ramsey asks her a question she just thinks and thinks and don't say a thing. "Margaret Riley is a sweet girl-her dad sells candy. She's a capable girl but her heart's in the wrong place-It's at Gonzaga. She bossed the style show-she had the awful- est time rushing around trying to find enough clothes for those girls. "Do you know Georgia Marshall-that little teeny girl with the frizzy hair? I think she likes to talk awfully well. I'd hate to have heard her when she was a baby, gee, yes. She says she's a man hater but sometimes I doubt it when I see her in Miss NVilson's office Cshe likes freshies bestj. "Tom Aston wants to be a politician. Oh, deah, yas. I don't know how true it is, but I TALAHI Page forty-eight heard that he wants to be mayor of Hillyard. I think politicians should be careful where they go, donlt you? There's a jazzy place down on Washington where they sell blue tickets. VVell-uh they found some in his poc- ket. "Wish I was as smart as Helen Huneke. She doesn't carry an Americana encyclopedia PERsoNAL How I BECAME RICH, BY X. Q. STONEFELLOW Contrary to tradition, I was not born on a farm, and my parents were neither poor nor Scotch. They were Irish. We lived in New York. My parents were very thrifty, and I seldom had any spending money. I developed into a wild young fellow. I often stayed out until ll o'clock, matching pennies and singing on the street corners. My parents disowned me, later I became married. This is the one event in my career in which I am unable to vindicate myself. I realize I was at fault, and make no attempt to excuse myself. I longed for riches, but I was struggling along on a small salary. I had inherited traits of thrift, and I began to save the numer- ous handbills that were dropped on our front porch or left in our mail box. Church notices, gelatine advertisements, auction and show handbills-I saved them all. I soon filled the spare rooms. I filled the cellar. I filled the woodshed. I filled the garage. I even rented a warehouse and filled that. I became known as the paper king. But I was 'fpaper poor"-I hadn't a cent. Then came the severe coal shortage in the winter of ,20-or was it '19 I was able to sell my huge stocks of paper at fabulous prices to the raving, gibbering crowd, trying to buy before the stock was exhausted. Now I am very rich. And the thing I want to bring home to you is that it pays to ad- vertise. At least other peoples advertising paid mel CONFESSIONS or A CHEWING GUM FIEND, BY WANA CHAMPIT As I sit here, writing with a trembling un- steady hand, I cannot help but wonder what the end will be. Readers, my message to you is, beware the deadly chicklet! I was once a beautiful girl. I am still young, but my beauty has been ravaged by the awful gum. Well I remember the first night I ever tast- ed the terrible substance. I was girlishly in- around with her either. She can do a lot of other things that nobody knows about too. She's the foundation of the tennis, team and a long distance swimmer. I wouldn't be that modest. "VVell say, I gotta go--but for heaven's sake don't breath a word of what I said-Ild be ruined for life." GLIMPSES fatuated with a handsome young fellow with zerolened hair. I accompanied him to a show one night, and he gave me some of the gum. I chewed it and liked it. Little did I think I was laying the foundation of a habit that would wreck my life. I noticed an expression of fiendish glee on my escort's face as he saw this, but I thought nothing of it. Later I learn- ed he was a gum manufacturer's son. I bought some of the substance myself. The habit grew and grew. I tried again and again to break itg but it was of no use. I am chew- ing my last stick now. I am sick with the effects of the terrible stuff. I am broken in mind and body. What will the end be? PUTTING YoUR IDEAS Acraoss, BY W. E. Tofxsr Putting ideas across what? I have often wondered. And like any normal human being, I have never tried to find out. -'Anyeyoung man must have ideas in order to be a success. The section laborer has ideas about the correct way to hold a shovel. Even a congressman may have original ideas. One clay in the fall, as I was walking down the street of a small town in Illinois, I thought of the great numbers of oak and maple and many other kinds of leaves going to waste. I got my big idea from that. Now, every year I sell great quantities of crispy breakfast foods. With the money I borrowed from my pros- pective father-in-law fthe banks would not trust me, but he dared not refusej I started my factory. My greatest sales are made in Russia, where the people are poor and ignorant. When I was solicited for this article, I was asked to give my honest opinion of the merits of my products. However, I am not going to do this. Far be it from me to belittle my means of livlihood. ' The moral to this-in case you don't see it- is, get a girl so that you may have a father-in- law. Had I not had the latter, my ideas must certainly have been a failure. Page forty-nine TALAHI MY OPINIGN GN GIRLS' STUDYING After having been asked by the editor of this publication to give my opinion on the sub- ject of girls' studying I now feel free to voice a few remarks in that direction. In the first place most girls is conceited about there ability to cram more book knowing into the square inch of noodle than a boy could get into a bathtub. ' I admit it is possible for some girls to do the ,beformentioned but it ain't quite probable that any of them will, except maybe where it concerns Parlor Etikat to try on future laboring husbands, or 'I-Iow to No the Ideal Man." Some girls is brite but most of em ain't, and it's my opinion that there is more what ain't than there are what is. Take N. C. for instance. There is more girls get there names on the honor roll than there is boys but that don't mean anything. Boys don't take honor rolls etc. very serious. Girls do but they only get there names on the list because when they read a lesson they can remember so1ne of the things, and boys have so much to keep under there hair that some of the things get burried an can't be dug up just when their needed. A boy really studiesimuch more than a girl an can do it a lot better. Some girls can study too but usually they don't unless maybe its about table manners for delinquent brothers or how to look stylish in a last summer's hat. Girls does too much of the social strugglin to allow much time for studying. It ain't quite a regular weak for students of the fe- male sex if they don't attend at least 10 parties-l each nite and 3 over the week end. That's the reason why them same girls at- tending our institution of learning only get D's and I1's when they mite get A's and B's if they studied more an went out less like us boys. Now I hate to praise the males but ain't it the truth that the girls that get A's an B's only get em because they can argument with the teachers over such questions as the fall of Rome until the poor things don't no whether they gave a perfectly recitation or not, an give them the cream by mistake? VVhen a boy gets an A it is because he has to no his stuff, cause he don't keep in practice argumentin' like girls do-count of him not having a rite an rong way to use a knife an fork etc. Even after reading this I guess there. will be some girls what'll still think there good but how the so ever I ainit never seen a girl what shined so brite in her studies that she needed to wear dimmers and there has been a number of boys-Ike Deeter for example. BOYS' STUDYING VVhen my teacher says to me, "VVrite up a article on boyls studying. Donit roast 'em. jest give your opinions on fem," I says to my- self, "Givin' my opinions on the unfair sex is the fondest thing I'm of, but as fer not roastiny 'em why I'm jest about as nice and cool as a pancake griddle at breakfast time in a lumber camp! I'm s'posed to tell how boys study but seein' as they ain't so inclined I'll proceed to tell what they're doin' when they look as though they're studyin'. Theres two kindsa fellas-the artists and them what ain't artists. If you donyt get my drift take a look at a fella's school book. If he's a artist you'll know it quick enough! The first thing thet hits you in the face is his name. It's on the cover and he's made it kinda big in case you might be sorta near sight- ed or something. jest so you won't think that r , the books a autobiography he has wrote its name down in one corner. As a sample of his masterpieces he drawed a sketch on the top. I-Ie may be one of these here budding cartoonists and he's jest the cleverest thing, girls! He actually draws a funny pitcher of the teacher. It's a scream! Then where ya open the book he has wrote "Open all night," or "Shake well before us- ing." I should think some of the teachers would take the guys' advice and shake them well. Inside the book is a pitcher of a bust of Cicero on who our hero with a touch of his fountain pen has drawed a drooping mustache. I-Ie generally makes him crosseyed while he's at it. jest think what a lota jolly amusement he affords for the future owners of the book. We see lotsa those kinda masterpieces but our hero has yet another surprise in store for TALAHI Page fifty us. Where a pitcher in the book shows Cleo- patra and Mark Anthony settin' together he has drawed a little circle and connected it to Anthony's mouth. In the circle he has wrote, "Oh my little tootsie wootsie, your the bees' knees, kid." That kinda humor usually brings down the house. And yet, just think, .after our artist has spent a whole period developing his talents, the teacher actually has a fit cause he ain't got his lesson. It's funny how unsympathetic some of these here teachers is. Them boys which ain't artists is just as abundent. They are the athletic type. They have to either be throwin' spit-wads er carryin' in a May basket fer Missus Fox er sharpenin' their pencils. They jest git the biggest kick outa seein' some poor guy get took up toMis- sus Fox's desk. Some of the younger ones indulge in blowin' contests. These contests is very excitin'. You get straw wrappers that comes with milk bot- tles in the cafe. Then you blow with, all your might and see how far they go. This game ought to be placed in the list of clean sports fer high school and college men! The next time you go to the study hall look around and see which guys is artists and which is blowers. I jest got a awful kick outa bein' sarcastic in this article. I hope my sarcasm ain't too subtle though fer I couldn't roast the fellers 'and so I had to do the next best thing. THE PARTING At the edge of the highway we bid him goodbye, We have come such a short way together. just the start, as it were, when the morning is new When the dew is scarce dried on the heather. Oh the path that leads up through the mists of the vale, What joy we have in ascending. For to him the green freshness of morn, is a tale Of wonder and glory unending. His, the joy to view with unclouded eyes The meadows faint-tinted with Bowers. A brook-happy tramp wandering under June skies, Cloaked with rushes and fed by May showers. What a thrill his-to see for the first time the blue Inscrutible haze of the mountain. The trail that winds off half-by calling to youg The spring bubbling up like a fountain. VVe envy his cries of delight, his abrupt . Half-questioning glances of wonder. VVe to explain, but our words, stumbling, cupped In ignorance, confess our own blunder. The glory of seeking and trying is his. Who cares if he strays from the highway That we, poor fools, have lined out, in the quiz Of our own faltering trail as a guideway. VVhat matter! Those vistas We never attained, He views in the course of his straying, Unfettered and free-our chatter disdained- The babel of voices decaying. But we come to the highway at lastg there he leaves Us for the lure of his untried endeavor. I And we pass on aloneg but the spell that he weaves Q'er the trail, sustains us forever. Page fifty-one TALAHI f f U usit anh wma " POMANDER XWALKU l Cast of "Pomancler Walk" "Pomander lfVall:," the class play of the class of June '23 was the most elaborate pro- duction any class has ever attempted to pre- sent at North Central. The cast was large, offering a wide variety of character interpretation and bringing to the front much talent. The play will be remembered as one of the finest ever given by a North Central grad- uating class, both because of exceptional in- terpretation of the characters and of the de- tailed finish of its presentation. Those included in the cast were as follows: liaron Utford ...........,..,............. Thomas Aston John Sayle ...........,............ Ingwald Henneberg Sir Peter Antrobus ........................ Phil Roche Jerome Brooke-Hoslcin ..,......... Marshall Smith Rev. Jacob Sternroycl .,...........,., Otto Linnecke ' ' ..,..... Harold Lantz .......Jack Helphrey The Muffin Man ,..,,, ,.,,,,.,,, R ichard Marks The Lamplighter ...........,,......,,,,, Ellery Newton Basil Pringle ......,,,,,,,,,.,, Jim ..........,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,, The Eyesore .................,,........,........ Don Burke Madame Lucie Lachesnais ........ Dea Davis and Josephine Ulley Marjolain Lachesnais ........ Catherine Franzen MIS. Pamela Poskett ......,..... Esther McDonald Ruth Pennymint ......... ,.,..... D orothy Knight Barbara Pennymint ...........,..... .,.Glenmar Witt The Hon. Caroline Thring ........ Janice Emmert Nanette ..,,.....,.............................. Holly Shanks ..Dorothy Steen Jane ...................,.......,....,........... Prologue .,.......,.......................... Margaret Poole Vlfardrobe Mistress .................... Holly Shanks Business Manager ....,........,...... Ellery Newton The play was coached by Miss Lucile El- liott. --o-o-Q - DELTA HI-JINX The Delta club scored a success with their Hi-Jinx this semester. A seven-act vaudville entertainment was presented on two nights to a large and appreciative audience. Mr. Hor- rall was in charge of the program with Miss Elsa Pinkham coaching the dancing. The feature of the evening was "The Delt Honey Boys," a negro minstrel show. Tom Aston acted as the interlocutor and Louie Aston and Kearney VV'alton were the end men. Solos were sung by Louie Aston, Kearney VValton, Dwight Snyder, Marshall Smith, John Carpenter, Ingwald Henneberg, John Graham and Tom Laird. A novel interprative dance by six boys in diaphenous costumes won much applause. .,....f fl A ...A TALAHI , Page fifty-two Those taking part were VVarren Gorman, Don Burke, .Tack Brassington, George ' Pearson, Robert Pritchard and Everett Henning. "The Net," a one-act mystery play was well given. Those in the cast were Don Smith, Harry Jones and Mark Bradford. Others taking part in the program were Ingwald Henneberg and Marshall Smith, in "The Boob and the Rube," Edgerton Hogle, in "Eight Minutes of Black-face, Harleth Steinke in a dancing skit. .L-0. -01 "PAUL REVERE'S RIDE" The cantata, "Paul Revere's Ride" by Carl Busch was presented at a double convocation on April 18, to commemorate the famous ride of Paul Revere. The program consisted of three numbers, a sketch of the life of Longfellow by Ruth Green, the reading of the poem, "Paul Re- vere's Ride" by Frances Gilbert, and the can- tata which was composed of several chorus numbers and a baritone lead. Charles Whit- ten carried the lead. - Those taking part in the choruses were: Tom La.ird, VVilliam Harris, George Jennings, Fred Barker, Sam Macoff, Roscoe Miller, Dale Kerr, James McGurk, Lloyd Rudy, Esther McDonald, Margaret Murphy, Alice Pike, Virginia Crofoot, Ruby Flemming, Helen Brooks, Bernice Brunt, Burnace Marat, Dorothea Dodge, Mary Hocking, Kathleen Lueken, Estelle VVilliams. Vera johnson, Leone Fish, Jane Van Nord- strand, Leola Abernathy, Thelma Davis, ,lose- phine Smith, Dorothy Camp, Catherine Dietz, Lucille Dodd, Wlilamina Reaume, Elizabeth Pefley, Garnett Oliver, Doris Daniel, Margar- et Doyle,,Laurence Davison, Alfred Larson, Jamie George, Alex Bell, Milton Howard, Harry Underwood, Phil Roche, Howard Knight, Elmer Anderberg, John Carpenter, Gardiner Kennedy. HMOMOHT FRENCH EVENING The Sans Souci club presentediits second "French Evening" in the North Central audi- torium on March 9. The program was chiefly in French and its purpose was to promote interest in the lan- guage among French students. "French VVithout a Master" a one-act farce in English was well received. The cast was as follows: Gerald ------............ .............. A ndrew Levasseur Chanoine-Malherbe ,..,,,,,,,.,,.,,.,,,,, Frank Curtin The illtefpfetel' ...................., ..... H omer Seegar :Phe POliC61'H-HH ....... ......... K enneth McDonald The porter .... ,..... Howard Larson .. Seraphine Malherbe .................... Nfay J0l1nS01'1 The hotel clerk ...................... Loretta Maloney A folk dance and song proved very novel and pleasing. Margaret Doyle played the part of the prince who wooed and won ten maidens. The maidens were Madelyn Devereaux, Doris Daniel, Dorothy Brown, Josephine Bonu, Iva Copple, Helen Doyle, Theda Lomax, Helen Oswald, Kathleen Harris and Elizabeth Pef- ley. A few scenes from the well-known French play, "La Poudre Aux Yeux" was also given Those taking part were Agatha Shook, Earle Rapp, Helen Huneke, Kenneth Willis, Mar- jorie Bloom, Norman McGinty, Howard Stinson, Dorothy Getts, Leona Flynn, Lloyd Evans and Leo Richards. , Vocal solos were sung by Myrna Harris and Glow Williamson. ' The plays were coached by Miss Bertha Comings, Miss Margaret Fehr, Miss Violet Starkweather and Miss Elizabeth Dougherty. Miko.. HSPRING BREEZESH 'fSpring Breezes," the annual vaudville en- tertainment resented by the Blue Triangle clubs of Lewis and Clark and North Central was given Friday, April 13 in the North Central auditorium. The program included five acts, and was one of the finest thus far given by the clubs. The girls from North Central prepared three of the five acts. Those taking part in a burlesque of the life of King Tut were Margaret Poole, Marian Leslie, Dorothea Oien, Dea Davis, Catherine Robinson. Glenmar Witt led the chorus. A negro skit entitled "Graveyard Ravings" was much appreciated. Eleanor Jackson and Ethel Lafferty took the leads. A series of original dances by Maurine Godfrey and Ir- men Gibney showed exceptional talent and were very well received. .i-o--04... BAND The band has been unusually active this semester due to the fact that besidesits re- gular activities, it took charge of the News subscription campaign, in accordance with an agreement previously made with the News. A double convocation to arouse interest in the News was given by the band, Feb. 6. The following is the membership of the band: Cornets--Russel Acton, Adrian Armstrong, Archie Bauer, Reed Bement, Frank Bracht, Mark Bradford, Ed Curtis, Leonard Erick- son, Robert Erwin, Edward Haynes, Har- leigh Lines, Carl Leuken, Joe Monk, Burdette Page jifty-three TALAI-II Randall, Lewis Stevens, Clifford Webber. Clarinets-Eugent Almquist,,Elmer Ander- berg, Leslie Fleming, Lawrence Lewis, Kim- ball McBroom, Horton McLucas. Piccolo-Ronald Rice. , Horns-William Grate, Otto Linnecke, Tom O'Neill, VVillard Sisson, Fred Steger. Saxaphone-Harold Anderson, Gordon Cross, Donald Olson, Frank Ray, Lyle Scott, Lavalette Taylor. Trombone-Fred Marlow, Roy Hulburt, Courtland Lohr, Everet Nelson, William Steenberger, Claire Collier. Baritone-Lawrance Mitchell. Bass-Albert Bigger, Walter Herndon, By- ron McCoy. Drums--Sam Curtis, Fred Jarvis, Ellery Newton, George Graham. The band has been under the direction of Lowell-C. Bradford. LF. -oloei ALQUIST DEBATEs The annual junior and senior Alquist de- bates aroused great interest among the debat- ers this semester, and were instrumental in bringing out much ability. The subject for contention in the senior division was the ship subsidy. Mark Brad- ford and Marilyn Mead defended the nega- tive side of the question with Jack Helphrey and Don Cary Smith for the affirmative. The first prize of S45 and a gold medal went to Mark Bradford. Jack Helphrey took second place with a cash prize of 325. .The negative was given the decision. ,"The Cancellation of VVar Debts" was the subject of the junior Alquist debate. Mar- garet Coughlin' on the negative side took first prize and Weldon Shimke on the affirmative took second place. ' VVilliam McClung and Dorothy Carney, the other two contestants deserve honorable men- tion for the ability they displayed. Lee A. Meyer and Miss Jeanette Maltby acted as debate coaches. .,-OTO-g VOCATIONAL PLAY CONTEST A vocational play contest in which F. G. Kennedy offered a prize of S10 and S5 to the two school clubs who should write and pre- sent the two best vocational plays, resulted in a tie between the Lincolnian Debating society and the Vox Puellarum, girls' literary club. The play given by the Vox was written by Joyce Grier, and it set forth as the main point, the necessity of students' taking the same course all of the way through high school in order to fit themselves better for some par- ticular vocation. The Lincolnian play was the product of Mark Bradford and Edward Miller, and was written in such a way as to cleverly portray nine different vocations. f Both clubs deserve much credit for the ex- cellence of their work in writing and pre- senting these plays. Those taking part in the vox play were: Joyce Grier, George Castle, Georgia Marshall, Ruth Green, Norval Rader. The cast of the Lincolnian play included Mark Bradford, Edward Miller, Jack Hel- phrey, Richard Marks, Willis Merriam, Louis Scriven, Ellery Newton and Madelyn Dever- CHUX. lkoi ORCHESTRA The North Centraliorchestra has been es- pecially good this semester. Owing to lack of space in the orchestra pit in the auditorium, the membership must be limited to forty, and C. Olin Rice, director of music states that there is much talent which he is unable to use because of this difficulty. The orchestra furnishes the music for the majority of school entertainments. The active members at present are: First violin-Carolyn Meyers, Catherine Robinson, Ruth O'Donnell, Erle Rapp, Audree Gelse, Margaret Poole, Sigrid Brodine, Lyle Scott, Clarence Johnson, Dorothy Frost, Lil- lian Jackman. Second violin-Holly Shanks, Ruth Mc- Master, Eoline Johnson, Alberta McPhie, Leone Fish, Bernice Fordyce, Norman Mc- Ginty, George Graham, Franz Brodine, Gladys Seeley, Lea Lufkin. Viola-Cortland Lohr, Hazel Perusse, Viola Meyer. Cello-Lee A. Meyer, bass viol, Roger Un- derwood, clarinet, Eugene Almquist, flute, Ronald Rice, drums, Donald Roberts, piano, Elizabeth Jordan, oboe, A. L. Smith, saxa- phone, Harold Anderson, Donald Olson, L. C. Bradford, first cornet, Adrian Armstrong, second Cornet, Beatrice Fordyce, first horn, Mark Bradford, trombone, Leonard Erickson. fe TALAH I Page jifty-fam' CALENDAR i January ZZ-Eleanor Hyslop is appointed first girl editor in chief of the News. January 23-Ingwald Henneberg is elected Boys' Federation head. January 24-The North Central basketeers win the third game of the series from,Lewis and Clark by a score of Z1-18. The "Maker of Dreams" is given in class day convocation. Martha Ahrens and Don Smith take the parts of Pierrette and Pierrot. January 25-The seniors are appearing in highly abbreviated costumes in an attempt to palm themselves off as freshmen. January 26-The sophomores win the girls' swimming meet. Alice Tuttle and Irene Smith do stellar work for the sophs. January 29-Entrance returns show that 264 freshmen entered North Central. January 30-The freshmen B girls are given their "big sisters." , Josephine Smith is appointed chairman of the big sister movement. January 31--The band offers to conduct the News campaign. February 1-Lewis and Clark defeats our basketball team by a score of 32-25 in the Lewis and Clark gym. February 2--Dr. Caroline Hedger speaks to North Central and Lewis and Clark girls in the Lewis and Clark auditorium. February 5-Mark Bradford is elected president of the senior A class. Josephine Smith gains the vice presidency. The other officers of the class are treasurer, Harry Jones, secretary, Glenmar Witt. A February 64VVilliam Davis and Mark Bradford are appointed to head the two de- partments of the federation. February 7-The fact that Joyce Grier has written "Breadwinners" the vocational play is made public today. February 8-Lawrance Mitchell is appoint- ed editor in chief of the Talahi. N Maurice Balfour is named managing editor. February 9-Eight students make four A's. The brilliant ones are Raymond Carlson, Kathryn Currey, Kenneth Davis, Uarda Davis, Naomi Gray, Eleanor Hyslop, Nettie Main and Helen Yeomans. February 12-About one third of the school, the students, not the structure, have failed to appear so far and it's 8:30 now. The big blizzard must be to blame. VV ow it's cold! February 13-Central council decides to award any girl who has been on the honor roll eight times with a gold league pin set with a ruby. February 14-fK.J Gordon Smith has just been appointed tennis manager and he's here in the News office to inform us of the fact, and more important still he's asking the fair etiquette editor the proper method of pro- cedure in sending a heart-shaped box of candy to a young lady. He says she's good- looking and has curly brown hair. That's all May Johnson can get out of him. February 15-North Central loses the city basket ball championship series. February 16-Committee heads are an- nounced by the heads of the four departments : Dorothy Steen, vocational, Dea Davis, enter- tainmentg Joyce Grier, social service 5 and Elta Waters, personal efficiency. Jack Helphrey wins the S. A. R. contest. They presented him with a solid medal about four inches in diameter. February 19-Track events are planned for girls. February 20-The acts and the cast have been chosen for the Delta Hi-Jinx. A. H. Horrall is coaching the production. February 21-"Pomander VValk,' is chdsen for the senior class play. Tryouts for the parts start tomorrow. February 22-Go ong there. isn't any school today. Lucky for us George VVashington wasn't born in July. February 23-The Lincolnian and Vox clubs tie for first place in the vocational play contest. Joyce Grier, Mark Bradford and Ed Miller are the authors. The freshies frolick in the gym before consuming a few gallons of ice cream. February 26-Stella Powell is chosen to head the tennis team for the spring and fall semesters. She surely did some playing at the meet. February 27--Angvire is chosen to be the class photographer. February 28-Jack Helphrey is elected commencement orator by a majority vote of the class. Helen Huneke and Mark Brad- Iord have just been appointed by Princinal F. G. Kennedy to speak also. March l-Helen Huneke breaks scholastic records with an average of 97.48 for her four years high school career. Eleanor Hyslop is Page fifty-five TALAH I close second with 97.07. Catherine Franzen is third with 95.5. March 2--Wow ! We went to see the water carnival and they forgot to furnish umbrellas. The night shirt relay was a scream. March 5-The Art club has put an Egyp- tian display in the library. King Tut is sure getting his share of publicity. March 6-About 50 girls turned out for track practice. March 7-The girls that went out for track yesterday are so stiff they have to slide down the bannisters. It's a fact, I just saw two of them try it. March 8-Miss Elliott announces the cast for "Pomander Walk" the class play. Those in the cast are Phil Roche, Ingwald Henne- berg, Thomas Aston, Marshall Smith, Harold Lantz, Otto Lineke, jack Helphrey, Don Burke, Richard Marks and Ellery Newton. The feminine roles are taken by Dea Davis, Josephine Ulley, Catherine Franzen, Esther McDonald, Glenmar VVitt, Dorothy Knight, Janice Emmert, Margaret Poole, Dorothy Steen and Holly Shanks. March 9-T he soiree Francais is being presented. May johnson is the heroine of the play Qin Englishj and Andrew Lavasseur is the hero. Homer Seegar is making a hit as chief comedian. March 12-Bill Davis is named baseball manager. We bet that'll be an excuse for him to wear some more decorations. March 13-The "Honey Boys" made their first appearance in athletic convocation this morning. First team basket ball letters are awarded to Leland Hanley, Fred Mitchell, Victor Turner, Lloyd Birckett and Captain Claude McGrath. March 14-Dorothy Steen and Tommy Aston are to handle the leads in the "Ghost Story." Rehearsals for the play begin to- morrow. March 15-Josephine Ullev is elected presi- dent of the Associated Councils. March 16-Our boys win the first water polo game of the series. It sure was a thrilling mix up. Elta Waters thought Norval was drowned but when he came up with the ball, oh boy' March 19-Freshie A rah rah! freshie A rah rah' The freshie A's take the freshman track meet from the B team by a score of 57-14. March 20-The league party takes place 'n the auditorium. Tommy Aston and Doro- thy Steen make a big hit in "The Ghost Story." March 21--The funeral of john D. Porter, popular member of the class of june '23 takes place this afternoon. The Delta club attend in a body. March 22-We Win the water polo cham- pionship from Lewis and Clark to the tune of 12-3. The first girls track meet takes place in the gym, The sophomoroes are ahead just now. Wonder how long it will last? March Z3-The .Amphion society puts on the second of a series of unusual and interest- ing musical convocations this morning. March 26--We just found out that Helen G. johnson, Catherine Cundy and Margaret Riley were awarded first place in a table set- sting contest against two Lewis and Clark teams at the Davenport's Saturday. March 27-Marilyn Mead, Mark Bradford, Don Cary Smith and jack Helphrey win a place on the Ahlquist senior debate team. iWe know what Marilyn's rebuttal is going to be-bla-a-a-a-a! March 28-Nothing's happening except tests. That's enough and then some, we're thinking. March 29-The sophomores did win the track meet and we lose a bar-good thing we didn't bet higher. The seniors are second though. Eleanor Hyslop starred for the sen- iors. March 30-Thank Heaven for small favors. We don't get our report cards 'til Monday after next. Maybe now we can enjoy our vacation. March 32 to April 7-Vacation! We don't know what happened-We broke the long dis- tance slumber endurance record. April 9-We get our report cards. Chorus repeat--"VVe won't be home 'til morning." Apirl 10-George Castle is appointed to manage the 1923 track team. Nothing else happens worth mentioning. April 11-The students on the quarterly honor roll number 128. Catherine Franzen, Helen Huneke, Mary Ransburg, Alta Sanders, Celia Seltzer and Grace Whitcomb have spe- cial mention. April 12-Today we vote for May King and Queen. VVonder who'll get the honors. April 13 QIt's Friday, tooj-Spring Breezes is or are here this evening. It's some show- breezy'n everything. April 15-The delegates from Seattle are back this morning. They think Seattle and the U. of W. are great. April 16-We just found out that girls can take lessons in jiu jitsu from Mr. Hamilton. Now just wait 'til we get it back on that jiu jitsu pest. April 17-Nothing's happened so far. April 18-Glenmar Witt will be queen of TALAHI Page jifty-six the May. Dea Davis and Josephine Ulley are chief attendants. April 19-The freshman and sophomore girls are raising the roof in the gym. The girls' gym locker room bounds in Egyptian beauties. The underclassmen are going to see the King Tut skit. April 23-The fire squad reorganizes, cap- tained by Byron McCoy. t April 24-Mothers and Dads -meet this evening to discuss crowded conditions. The "Ghost Story" is presented again. Crowded conditions-? ask Tom Aston. April 25-The girls win the annual swim- ming meet from the Lewis and Clark. mer- maids. The score is 31-46. VVas lt thrilling? Ask Kearney Walton, Arnold Abbeal or Nor- val Rader. April 26-We lose the first baseball game in the series to Lewis and Clark by a score of 15-14. Never mind Qkitty kittyj-wait 'til May 13. April 27-Sweet scarab! but the fourth period is long. We get our pictures taken in a minute if the ul-4l1'lCS,, don't break the camera. , April 30-Twelve senior A's are given spe- cial mention for exceptional work done in branches other than athletics or scholarship during their high school careers. The twelve are: Thomas Aston, Mark Bradford, Dea Davis, Leslie Graham, John Helphrey, ,EIC-51' nor Hyslop, Georgia Marshall, Lawrance Mit- chell, Lyle Scott, Dorothy Steen, Josephine Ulley and Irma Jean Waters. May 1--May day, of course! The queen is crowned regally by Georgianna Hardy. Those in the procession are Glenmar VV1tt, queen Clover Larkin, trainbearer, attendants: Dea Davis, Josephine Ulley, Irma Jean Waters, Louise Clausin, May Johnson, Ruth Green, Mary McMaster and Rosella Scholer. May 2-Mock trials in civics classes are in full swing. , May -Margaret Coughlin wins the Junior Ahlquist debate. Weldon Shimke takes se- cond place.- We lose the baseball game to Lewis and Clark. May 4--The senior debate teams clash in convocation this morning. Mark Bradford is given first place and Jack Helphrey second. Saturday, May 5-North Central's track team wins the interscholastic meet in com- petition with 40 schools. May 7--The Neely award for greatest ac- complishment in swimming goes to Irma Jean VVaters. The award is presented by Dr. John R. Neely and his four sons. May 8-Howard Stinson steps Doncella Cager tonight. 'S deep secret but we wormed it out. May 9--The faculty have a wild time at Miss Edith Greenberg's home at Pleasant Prairie. Miss Jessie Brewer played second base. We wonder if Mr. Horrall made a home run or only a three bagger. Ask Miss Brewer. May 10-VV e win the third baseball game of the series from Lewis and Clark this after- noon. VVe're so hoarse we can't say any more. May 11-Miss Ruth Oppenheimer gives a talk on chemistry as a vocation. It would take all the money we could make to replace our glassware. The chairmen and sub-chairmen of the vo- cational department have a picnic or rather the mosquitoes picnic off of them. May 14-Ingwald Henneberg found himself on equal footing with a caterpillar this morn- ing, namely, the same banana peel. It is rumored that they both sat down. Moral, put the remain of your lunch in the garbage can. May 15-The "big sisters" take their "little sisters" to Corbin park. Three-legged race literally takes the cake-kangaroos would have been envious. The high jump is a novel- ty, the bars are of the edible variety. May 16--Candidates for league ofhces next semester are nominated. Joyce Grier and Elta VVaters are up for the presidency. Lillian Hughes and Margaret Grimsrud are candi- dates for the shelf. Either Elizabeth Rollo or Esther-Zagelow will yield the secretorial pen. The safety of the league funds will be seen to by Morton Shinkle or Leslie Hubbell. The cast of "The Exchange", a fantasy in one act that will be given by the public speak- ing 2 class June 5 is announced. The parts are taken as follows: the Imp, Blubelle Kromer, the judge, Lawrence Davison, the poor man, Howard Knight, the vain woman, Frances Gilbert, the rich citizen, Kenneth Willis. May 17-Crepe and tears! VVe lose the- city championship series to Lewis and Clark in the final game this afternoon. They say revenge is sweet-wait a year. Dere's a sweet time acomin' bime by-that's all we got to say. May 18-"I-'omander VValk," the senior class play is being presented to a mighty appre- ciateive audience. Inky, the hero, has just gulped some claret-nothing but grape juice- and he's choking so realistically that the aud- ience doesn't know whether he can help it or not. We put the play on tomorrow night- Hope we have as good an audience. May 21-Cecil Green wins the geometry contest. Ruth Schenbly is second. Mr. Jones surely made up some stickers but the contes- tants were equal to most of them. May 22--A lot of girls bent on learning life-saving tactics appear at the tank only to be informed that "the boilerls busted." Guess fC0ntinued on Page 882 WW URGANIZATIONS I V 4 Page fifty-seven TALAH I I N SCriptorians RifLe MasqUe GruB Street AALA QiS.P.Q.R. R0Oters Camp Fire EngiNeering Linc0lnians - ARt DelTa AmpHion ' Sans SouCi Vox Pulillarum ENakops Toario Boys' FedeRation AquAtie Girls' League Matl-lematics Radlo Blue TrianGle SpanisH , C 1 The Delta organization is known for its interest t'Organized for a purpose and carrying out that A l in high standards and sportsmanship, through the purpose" may be said of each of North Central's organizations. As in the above diagram, each fits into a certain .place and helps make up the body of "clubs of North Central high." The .S'cripf0riaii.r form one of the three literary societies. Their purpose is to encourage writing of short stories, essays, plays and poems. The Rifle club is made up of the best Ushotsl' in the school. Membership is determined by semi- annual shooting matches. The Marque society promotes and develops dra- matic talent through plays given before school au- diences. ' The Grub Sfreei club, named after the well-known London street which was the gathering place of literary geniuses, explains its own purpose, and places it with the other three literary societies. S. P. Q. R. fthe senate and the Roman peopleJ is clearly a club for Latin students. lt is ac- complishing its purpose of creating interest in clas- sical subjects. The Roolers, by forming the yelling neucleus at all games and inter-school contests, have made them- selves of great value to the school. The club is made up of boys who have the North Central spirit and pep necessary for good "rooting" Clamp Fire is an undertaking which has grown rapidly at North Central. Fourteen groups, spon- sored lay Miss Annette Francisco, are made up wholly or partly of north side girls. The Eugiiieeriiig society is newly reorganized. lts purpose is to arouse interest in engineering and science. , The Liiicolniazis are boys especially interested in debate work. " The Art club is active along the lines its name suggests, in promoting practical art work about the school. annual athletic awards. The Amphioii society contains the musical talent of NorthACentral. Members entertain at various times during the school year. The Sam' Souci is the French organization of the school. Much is done to encourage French students through an annual contest and "French Evening." The Vox Puellarum CVoice of the Girlsj is the third literary society. Tryout for 'membership in- cludes the writing of an acceptable story or poem. Eiiakaps and Toario are the two Girl Reserves organizations of North Central. The Boys' Federation, is coming to mean more to every North Central boy each semester. Broadened activities give opportunities to all. Present officers are president, lngwald Hennebergg vice president, Don Burke, clerk, Maurice Balfour, financial sec- retary, Joe Greenoughg treasurer, Marshall Smith. True to its name, the Aqualic club works for p1'O- motion of swimming as a sport. The Girls' League, through its many and varied activities, continues its work of giving each girl an important place in school affairs, and of develop- ing high ideals. Present officers are president, Irma Vilaters, vice president, Josephine Ulleyg secretary, Gertrude Delaney, treasurer, Mary Ransburg. The Mathematics club promotes interest in figures through animal algebra and geometry contests. The Radio organization is doing much to further the interest and study of wireless telegraphy, in addition to practical work along that line. The Blue Triangle is a Y. VV. organization com- posed half of North Central and half of Lewis and Clark girls. The Spanish club, La Tertulia, is one of the three active language societies. Its contest this spring interested Spanish Students. TA LA H I Page jiftymighi ROOTERS CLUB Lowlcu. C. Iilunrcnkn, llirefmr President ........... ..........,,.. I Don Disolcl SCl'I'C'lZlI'j' ..., ......... G corge Cross Vife 'I'r0Siclen1 ,,.,. ,,.,.,. L tlayhml Lipscomb Trcz1s111-Q1' ,,,. ...,..... I oc Greenough LA TERTULIA ERNIQSTO SALZMANN, Dirvrtoz' Pregidgnt ,,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,, P. D. Kocm SCC1'C1Z11'y ........ ......... I amos Hanson Vice President ,,,,, , .,,,,,, Oscar Nyberg Treasurer ...,... ......... 1 Daul Stone Page fifty-nine TALAH I w s M , x,xx z . .XRT CLUB Miss LILLIAN S'i'0w1i1.L, Direflor President ...,.......,., ,....,,..,..,.,,,.,,,,,..,. I reue Cook Secretary ...,..,. ..,................. ...,...., D o rcas Leslie Vice President ....,., ...,....,,.,...... I -Iarlau McKinney Treasurer ..........,....,.............. ........ R uth Eastland Reporter ,...........,..,...,........... ,.,,,,,...,..,,,....,. C arl Luccken TALAH 2 Page sixty ENAKOPS GIRL IQESERYES Miss lxrsz XX'11.I.i.xx1s, Dirvriw' President ,,..., .....A,,. ,,,..,. IX i Iamic fXIldCI'SO11SCCl'ClIll'j' .... ....... X Verna XVilliamS Vice Prcsidcm ...... .,,,... X Vilma Pi1TQCllgL'1'!1x1'L'f1S1il'C1' ,... .,,TC1'cs:1 Mcvylzm U MATHEMATICS CLUB A Miss ALVA READ, Dirvftur I PI'CSidC1l'E ....,.,.. . .... r .,........,..,. May -loh11souSec1'eta1'y .....,.... Janice Emmert Vice President .,..,,, ..,,...., L a Rue 'l'hompso1i'Itrcasu1'cr .. ,...... james Hanson Page sixty-one TALAH I 'SANS SOL'Cl . Miss IllfR'l'lIA IIICOINIINGS, Dirvulm- President ,.,,......... ..,,,.........,,,,,,, X gaiha Shook llccorrling SCl'I'Cl2ll'j' ,.........,,, ,..,,,.,,.,,, ' Illiccla Lomax VNC Prcsirlem ..,.,. ..,,.....,,,., I Trancis xXIlM'JfIXY2il'fI Corrcsponcling SCCI'Cl2Il'j' .,.. .,,,,,,,, I Joris Mcliolucrts ,llI'k'2lSllI'C1' ....,,,,.......... , ,,..,,.,, .......,,,,...,,.,..,,,,,, I V11 Copplc , 'fffif ' 'fl VA iii Mg,,,N' was 'X 91? s' S'II.'XGIi CREW' Stage Nlilllllgfl' ........ ,,,... , Melvin Nelson Nlzisilcr CZl1'1Jf.'lllK'1A ,,.,,.. Alznncs Mcilurlq Assistant Manager ..., . ,......, .....i .XNilliam Davis Head Flymzui ........ ......,,,., .,.,,.,,,,,,. I 1 ick Quin Master Electrician .... ..,........... : ...... A ..... Z ,Frank CurtinI'ropcr1i.:s ,,,, I ....,....................,... ,.,,..... C George Castle 1'II'0-ICCUOIIISI ...,....,,,,,,.,, .,....,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,4,, I I icliarrl btcjcr TA LA H I Page sixty-Iwo BLUE TRIANGLE Miss JEAN MQPHEJC, Ilircrfoz' President ...............,.. ,.,,..,.., B iaudiue Bartshe CL. CJ SCC1'CfZ1l'j' ..........,. ....,,.,..,,,,.,, N orma Howard CL, CJ Vice President ..,.... .......... I Dorrmtllea Oien CN. CD Treasurer ...,................,..,..,,,..,.,., Marion Leslie CN. CJ Reporter .,......,....,.....,...,..,.,,.,.... Marion Straub CN.C.D A i IUFLE CLUB M, C. SM1'1'1r, Dz'rm'ln1' President ..... .........,..,. , ..,......,..,. I CSS Hahn Vice President ......,.............,.. ....,... S amucl Ensgr Secre:u1'y-T1'eaS111'er .........,.,...........,......,..,,....... Eel Clark Page -sixty-three TALA H T k I l '-Y ENGINEERING SOCIETY CARL ISSAACSON, Director President ...,........ ......,.,, I ohm Hcily Secretary ., ............. Abner Grimsrud Xficc President ,,,,4. .,,,,,,, H arry .Tones Treasurer ..,.... Lawrence Davidson SENATUS I'UI"LILUS QUE ROM.,-XNUS Mrss Hlsulzx I-'Rmcr-3, Dirvffvr President , ...,,,,..,... ,,............,.,. I feuneth Grady Secretary .,....,.........,,.,. .,...... . ,...... I ,Dorothy XYemett Vice President ....... ,,.,...,,. E ........... H oward Darst Treasurer ...,..,.. ............., .......... ,A......, . T J oris Squibb H1SlOI'1311 ....,...,.....,,........,.,.,.,,,,..,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,. Forest Holmes, TALAH I Page sixty-f01n' I s NORTH CENTRAL CAMP FIRE GIRLS 'I'hefollowi11g groupsarc1'cp1'esc11Icd:I-Xssandawi, pachou, YIXHXYZI NIIITIU, 'lI:m'sQ11lha, XYastik:1. XYMI- Chcmawa, Natsihi, 'l'ahamous, Tappawiugo, Tata- yati-,Xlau :md XYIIIOIIEI. . '96- TOARIO GIRL RESERVES MRS. hl. G. B.-xuxlcs P1'esidc1lt ..,.......,,. ..,.,.. B cruicc Padelford Secretary ....... ,...... R i2Il'g2I.1'CI Doyle Vice President ...,,., .,....,........ D oris DaniclT1-c-zlsurer I.I.. ......,, E lla Lzmgrell Page sixty-five TALAH I SCRIPTORIANS Miss EMMA E. CLARKE, Dirvrlar President .,,,....... ........, Ir lelen Huneke Vice President ,...,., , ,...,,,,.,..,,., Henry Kronenburg Reporter ...,.,,............,...Y....... The Senior English club, under the direction of Miss Emma Clarke, was reorganized as an active club last November, and the name "Scriptorians" was chosen by the members to typify the meaning of the society. The purpose of the club is to promote interest in writing. At the present time, six types of short stories have been studied-human interest, school and college, adventure, love, humorous and mystery. At each meeting a new type is treated, original stories by members are read and criticized freely and these compared with the works of noted writers. The requirements for membership admit to the club only those capable of the best work in English composition. A student having four semestergradcs Secretary ..... ...,..... 1 Xlice Anderson Treasurer ,.., ..................,.... .......... R e va Bixler t.......Laura Gates of A or B in English, and no grade below C, may write a short story, essay, play or poem, which is judged by a committee of teachers. Authors of the best writings win membership in the society., Charter members in the club are Agnes Anderson, Reva Bixler, Ella Croonquist, Anna Hartmann, Henry Kronenburg, Glow VVilliamson, Alice Ander- son, Muriel Carr, Henrietta Flynne, Harry Hess- lein, Mamie Anderson, Bertha Davis, Helen Huneke, Eleanor Hyslop, Celia Baker and Frances Sailor. Other members are Foy Squibb, Laura Gates, Fay Cranston, Elizabeth Hoffman, Mabel MacKenzie, Helen Potter, Marian Raymond, Holly Shanks, Ber- nadine Sherman, Agatha Shook, Bluebelle Kromer, Grace VX'hitcomb and Mary Ensor. TALAH I Page sixty-six i VOX PUELLARUM Miss MAY C. FRANK, Director President ......,.,..,....... ....,,,,.,.,.... G eorgia Marshall Corrcspomling Secretary ...,. ..,.,,.. IV larimi Clifford Vice President ..,,........., .,,...,,...,,....,..,.. I osephiue Smith Treasurer ......................,..,,,... .....,,,.,... J oycc Grier Recorcliug Sccrctary ........,,,,.,,,...............,.... Ruth Green Critic ..,...........,.....,....,,,,......,.,. .......,... l Jon Davis . Reporter ................,,......Y...,...,...........,.,,,... Margaret Poole AQUATIC CLUB EDWARD B. GODFREY, Director PfQ3SiClCHlZ ..................... ........ N orval Rader Secretary ....... ......... 1 illzl Wlaters V106 President ....... ....,... E linor jackson Treasurer ........ Lcslic Miller Page sixty-seven TALAH I l 1 l Q ' ' SENIOR B CLASS Mlss EDITH L. GRIQICNBERG, Dirvvlar Presiclcnt ..,.,,,,..,, .,..,.. l Donald jones Scfcrclzwy ..,,.,...... ,.,.... E ldcn Chapman Vice Prcsimlcul ,.... . ........ Pat Helly ,ll1'CHSl1l'C'l' .......... Elta Vllatcrs 915- STUDENT CONDUCT BOO-XRD Mass jrcssna Gussox and L0w1i1.L C. IEKAIWFOIKD Di1'z?ffn1'S lll'CSlllC111 .,,,.,. ,,,,,O, ,,,L,g1w1-311m Mitchell CC1I1XVC5C21tiOl1 Commissioner ...,..,...,,........ 'llhomas Aston Sccrclarv ..A.. ,,,,,A,,,,, ,,,,,. ,,.,,, F 1 ' pmccs Gnllmcn L1bra1-y COIT1I'I'11SSlOllC'1' .......... ...,..... C Jcorgla Marshall Tralllc Crmwmissifmcr , ...............,...........,. Leslie Graham TALA1-II Page sixty-eight DELTA CLUB A. H. HORRAIAL, Director A. B. OFFER, Advisor SCl'1l0l' Grand Master ..... .......... T homa-s Aston ,ll1Hi01' Grand Master ...... .......... C laude McGrath The motto "Clean speech, clean thoughts, clean athletics"' explains the purpose and aim of the Delta club, the largest Hi-Y organization in the state. It is composed of 50 upperclass boys who have agreed to create, maintain and extend throughout North Central, high standards of Christian character. The club was organized in January, 1914 and was placed on the restricted list of school clubs in Oc- tober of last year. The members meet every Tues- day evening at the Y, C, A. Scribe .......... -----.. L ouie Aston Exchequer ....... ......... W illiam Davis The Deltas are known for their annual awards to the most valuable boy on the team in each of four major sports, football, baseball, basket ball and track. Each spring the Delta Hi-Jinx is an attraction. Frosh Frolics and Father and Son programs are held semi-annually. Charity work is another phase of the endeavor. Three programs are taken to the Parental school each year. Among the last undertakings of this semester were the clean-up and library campaigns. Page sixty-nine TALAH I .. ,.,,,. 'ms Q s MASQUE SOCIETY Miss C1'n:rsT1N1c MCRAE, Dirwtor President ........., .......... D orothea Oien Secretary .......... ......... N Iaurice Balfour Vice Presidem .,..,.. ....... L ouise Clausin T1'CHSU1'C1' .......... john Helphrey TRAFFIC SQUAD Captain .. ......... George Anderson Traffic Commissioner .......... Leslie Graham TALAHI Page seventy AMPIAIION SOCIETY C. OLIN RICE, Diwciuz' Prcsidcm ...... ,..,..,.,.,,..,,,. . Eliznbclll ,Iorclzm Tico Prcsiclent ...,,.......... ,..,..... 1 Miriam Armstrong SQCVCi2lI'j'-,IXI'C1lSL1I'Cl' ..... ,.....,,..,..... E Stella XX'illiams f - f - 1. RADIO CLUB A. L. SIVIITH, Dirvffol' President .............. ......... I Q. Gordon Smith Secretary ..... ..,,.,,,,, V YV8,lfO1'd SIQQ Vice President , .,.... ......,.... F rank Curtin Reporter .. ...,,,., Vincent Shinkle Page seventy-one TALAHI LINCOLNIAN DEBATING SOCIETY Lowi-tI.L C. BRADFORD, Director President ...,..,...,.. ....... I ohn Helphrey Vice President ..,...,,, ....... E llery Newton Sergeant-at-Arms ....,. ...... X Yalter Herndon Primarily to further interest in debate work in North Central, the Lincolnian Debating society was organized in the spring of' 1920. The club was the outgrowth of the special debate class then in charge of Lowell C. Bradford. Snappy, up-to-the-minute talks and debates on subjects of public interest are delivered at each meeting. Dispersed throughout the semester are humorous talks and debates. Each member is ex- pected to take part in one prepared debate, one ex- temporaneous debate, one humorous debate, one prepared speech and one impromptu speech during the semester. Secretary ...... ......... W illis Merriam Treasurer ..... ....... R ichard Marks Reporter ........ Howard Stinson Music has its part in the club activities, too. The quartet, at various times, has provided plenty of musical humor at meetings. Every Line who believes in having a good time looks forward to the annual banquet and the picnic. Every boy, while enjoying each of these to the ut- most, does not forget that the organization is primar- ily for debating. Eight members of the club will be graduated with the june class. Charter members leaving are John Helphrey, Mark Bradford, Richard Marks and Lawrance Mitchell. Others graduating are Ellery Newton, Howard Stinson, Walter Herndon and Har- ter Markwood. x TQLAHI Page seventy-twg ' GRUB STREET CLUB LEE A-X. TNTFYER, Dirvfiur' President .,,,,,,,..,,,, .,,,,.,.,,.. , ,... ....... X K Vzxyne Bcvis Secretary . ,...... ..,.. .,... ..., .,...,. X X ' i His Mc-1'1'iz1m Viqg P1-Qgidgm ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,.,,,,,,, I Qiclmrd Mm-ks Trc:1Su1'01' ,,,,....,,...,,,.......,.... .,,.,,... T forrcst Damcl IFCCTCTIIITUII RCIll'CSClllIlllVC ,....,...., ......... I xclmclll Grzuly ,-XSSQCIATED STUDENT COUNCIL M155 11355112 G1BsoN and LOWELL C. BRADFORD Directors Chairman ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,..........,,.,..,., I osephiue Ullcy Vice Clmil-man ...,...........,..,..... .....,... IV lark Bradford Secretary .......,.....................,...,..........,... VVilma Pittengcr SPGRTS Page seventy-three TALAI-I I WATER POLO 'Tis said that tigers dislike getting their feet wet. This assertion was confirmed when the North Central water polo team twisted the Tiger's tail twice in succession and took the first annual water polo championship from the south side rivals early in April. The first gameof the season was played in the North Central tank. The northerners took the game by an 13-13 score, it being nec- essary to play an added fiveminute period to break a l3-13 tie. The final game was played in the Lewis and Clark tank. The orange and black boys start- ed the scoring with a free throw. This only aggravated Coach Godfreyls ment and from that time until the end of the game Lewis and Clark never once touched the North Central goal except by free throws. The final score was l2-3. Coach E. B. Godfrey, with the assistance of Maurice Balfour, built up the winning team from new materialf Captain Louis Aston and. Don Jones were the only experienced men. Ten letters were voted to the boys by the athletic board, including a manage1"s letter. Those receiving letters were Captain Louis Aston, William Becker, Tom Laird, Loren Haynes, Norval Rader, Earl Litsey, Don jones, Robert Pritchard, Harold Vogel, Er- nest Smith and Manager Maurice Balfour. Aston and Balfour both graduate with the june '23 class. The rest of the string with the possible exception of jones will be back for work next year. ..o.,,W.. WATER CARNIVAL The fifth semi-annual water carnival was presented on the afternoon and evening of March Z, in the North Central tank under the auspices of the Aquatic club. A program con- sisting of a swimming exhibition, a cross tank relay, a life saving demonstration, a will o' the wisp act, fancy diving, special stunts, an umbrella race for girls, a crawfish race, a tantem race, an exhibition of water polo by the polo team, a bobbing race, a battle royal and a night shirt race was successfully given. Those students who participated inthe car- nival were William Becker, Eleanor Hove, Marjorie Campbell, Irene Smith, Bernice Green, Alice Tuttle, Elta Waters, Dolores Markham, Irma Jean VVaters, Earl Litsey, Loren Haynes, Janice McAvoy, N orval Rader, TALAHI Page seventy-four Arnold Abbeal, Leslie Miller, Inez Keller, Harold Vogel, james VVarren, Ernest Smith, Frank Lehner, Everett Henning, Hillis Dal- zelle, Eleanor Jackson, Catherine Robinson, Thelma Davis, Carl Engdahl, Dorothea Oien. The performance was coached by E. B. Godfrey, swimming coach and director of the Aquatic club, .ici ox-, COACH UHURRY UP" YOST One of the most interesting events of the spring in the sports' line was the visit to Spo- kane and North Central of Coach Fielding H. "Hurry Up" Yost of Michigan, dean of Amer- ican football coaches. Coach Yost was in town on April 7 and during the afternoon he spent most of his time talking to the local football enthusiasts and coaches in the North Central auditorium. "The surest road to success in football," said Coach Yost, "or in the game of life, is to know the rules, play the game square, and fight to the limit. "If you're going to play the game right, you've got to be responsive. You've got to be fit, physically, morally and mentally. You've got to be willing to put your shoulder to the wheel. This attitude of 'let George do it,' won't work. 'Get busy' or 'get out' is my motto. "These people who slap you on the back and say that they are behind you, don't amount to much. They say they are behind you, but how far behind? So far that you couldn't reach them with a long distance telephone. "It takes eleven men to play the game, though I've seen some fellows that seem to play the game just to see it. The scrimmage line is a wonderful place to see the game. "I've had some fellows that were whirl- winds at the wrong time. For instance it takes them an hour and a half to get into a suit and five minutes to get out of it and away." Coach "Hurry Up" Yost has been working in the gridiron regalia for 34 years. He play- ed his first game for a high school in Ohio in 1889. Since then he has played on or coached some of the fastest teams in the United States, including Ohio, Michigan, Nebraska, Kansas and Stanford. His crowning success has been with Michigan where he has coached for 23 years. 'F if At the present time Yost is not being paid for coaching Michigan teams. He does it be- cause he loves the game and because he "can't findfanyone else who can do a' good job." Following his address, moving pictures of his '22 team in action were shown. Some of the pictures were ultra-rapid showing very clearly the plays and the perfect interference and blocking that have characterized the Yost- men. Yost's football axioms are: The true player doesn't ask, "How many are the opponents ?", he says, "Where are they ?" and goes after them. I expect three things of my men-first, backbone, second, backbone, and third, back- bone. Don't be a jellyfish. Its not what you intend to do that counts, its what you accomplish. You can't win on your own side of the scrimmage line. Be aggressive. Hurry up! And it is that last cry, spoken incessantly on the gridiron that has given Yost his nick- name and has made him and his teams famous the nation over. OTO-.... BASKET BALL "Although we were not fortunate enough to win the city championship this year, yet we cannot say that the basket ball season was not a success." It was with these words that Principal F. G. Kennedy presented letters to six red and black basket ball men at the close of North Central's eighth hoop sport career. The red and black boys came through the season right side up with seven games on the credit side and four on the debit side of the balance. It was on the fourteenth of December in '22 when the first hoop battle was staged with the Eclwall gang. The contest was supposed to have been a first team affair, but because' Captain Claude McGrath, Stub Hatton and Vic Turner were still nursing football injuries it resolved itself in to a second team contest. At any rate the Palousers came, saw and conquered with a 19-14 score. North Central had no individual star in that game. The whole team played well, but were unable to cope with the superior size and speed of the boys from Edwall. The following week, basket ball season of- ficially opened .when the first team clashed with Moscow high. Moscow clashed just a little bit harder than Coach Taylor's string and won the game by a 23-17 score. On Ian. 6, Taylor took his team to Thomp- son Falls, Mont. The boys went by way of the Clarksfork river and enjoyed the insur- passable mountain scenery-that is, all except Captain McGrath, and he was stepping on the gas in his dad's flivver in the meantime and didn't have a chance to see anything. You see he slept in, that morning and missed the train. But you can't keep the Irish down. Mac was on deck at Thompson Falls when the Page seventy-five TALAHI referee's whistle sounded. North Central won the game with a 29-15 score. It was on Ian, 10 that the series with Lewis and Clark began. The first game was played in the North Central gym and was captured by the North Central team. The game was so close that first one team and then the other got ahead. In the last minute of play Mitchell, speedy red and black forward, broke through the Tiger guards and caged the basket that won the game, 13-12. On the following Saturday North Central scalped Coeur d' Alene to the tune of 26-22. The next game was the opener of the series with I-Iillyard. Taylor sent in his second string for the first part of the game who held the suburbanites to a 6-4 score. In the last half the regular team took a whirl at things and increased the lead to 27-4. It was in this game that Vic Turner's knee first showed signs of going bad. This handicapped him in later games and managed to lay him on the shelf before the end of the season. The second game with Lewis and Clark was played on Wednesday, Jan. 27. This game was a repetition of the first--almost. It was anybody's game until the last gun-but Lewis and lark caged the last throw, and took the honors, 17-18. In the next game North Central overcame a six-point lead and nosed the Tigers out by a 21-18 score. This game saw Cecil Hatton, one of the fastest guards that ever dribbled a basket ball- for a Spokane high school team, wearing the Red and Black for the last time. Hatton was graduated the following week. The loss of Hatton necessitated shifting several of the players and reorganizing the team, but Taylor faced this job with a ven- geance and by Jan. 31 he had a team organized that journeyed to Spirit Lake and knocked the spirited boys for a 28-21 game. With a leap and a bound and a gust of red and black pep, the team met the Tigers in the fourth game of the series. This game was Turner's VVaterloo. I-Ie pulled a tendon in his knee and had to be assisted from the floor. The affect of the late shift was beginning to tell, and the north siders retired with a 32-25 defeat. The fifth game likewise went to the Tigers with a 39-9 score. They had for the first time in the history of the two schools, the city championship. The boys from over the river got on to a shooting streak that nothing could stop. Mitchell was knocked out twice. To cap the climax Captain McGrath went out on personals. The second game with Hillyard closed the playing season with a 21-10 victory for North Central. Next came the job of picking the mythical all-star team of the city. Herb Sutherland, local sport authority, gave McGrath the only North Central position. Coach Taylor was somewhat more liberal and named three of his boys McGrath, Mitchell and Hatton for places on the mythical team. 1 Letters were awarded to Leland Hanley, Fred Mitchell, Victor Turner, Lloyd Birckett. Claude McGrath received a white star as cap- tain, and Cecil Hatton got his black star. With the exception of Hatton, all will be back in suits next year. The crowning event of the season was the bear meat banquet held at the home of Coach Taylor. After bruin's flesh had been rendered, Victor Turner was elected captain for the 1923-4 season, and it was announced that Fred Mitchell had been awarded the Delta honor award for basket ball. This ended the season and now all are look- ing forward to next year, at which time the North Central team expects to "give 'em the deucef' 1 0,431.- TRACK North Central's track team opened the sea- son by trimming the combined teams of Wal- lace, Plummer, Kellogg and Mullen, at Plum- mer, Idaho, April 28. Douglas was high point man and Haynes ran a close second. The meet was noticeable because of the extremely fast time that was made by the North Central bovs. PULLMAN MEET From a field of 40 teams, representing high schools from the entire eastern Washington region, the North Central cinder warriors bat- tled their way through the crowd of 304 ath- letes and won the annual interscholastic track meet by a score of 40 1-3 points, on May 5 at Rogers field, Pullman. Lewis and Clark and Yakima tied for second place honors with 20 1-3 points. jim Dixon of Yakima broke the state dis- cus record when he slammed the platter 119 feet 9.2 inches, bettering by over three feet the record established by a team mate the pre- vious year. Dixon also tied for high point man with Virgil Franklin of North Central. Franklin won both the mile and the half- mile events, taking the mile again from john Divine of Lewis and Clark. As usual the two distance stars ran neck to'neck until the last 100 yards when "Virge" steppedvlout in his famous sprint and won the race ,by a scant 10 feet. North Central made a wonderful 'showing both in the athletic and representative lines. North Central had the largest crowd of root: ers, and the band with their red coats led the TALAHI Page seventy-six parade around Rogers field after the meet, making a very impressive sight. Harold Moss easily won the pole vault when he cleared the bar at 10 feet 5 inches. Franklin took both the mile and the half-mile and Manley Douglas captured the 220-yard dash. The relay was won by the North Cen- tral team composed of Gildersleeve, Lipscomb, Douglas and Pearson. joe Macri sprang a surprize when he beat Ray Luck of Lewis and Clark in the broad jump and took second place. Leland Hanley made a throw in the javelin that was goood for a second and George Pearson took second honors in the 220. Louis Bostwick was another surprize. He took third in the shot put. Gildersleeve and Douglas took fourth in the 50 and 100-yard dashes respectively. Anderson crossed the tape fourth in the mile run and john Long took fourth in the broad jump and tied for fourth with two others in the high jump for the remainder of the North Central points. In the discus, 440, and in both of the hur- dles, North Central failed to place. Lip- scomb's shoe went bad in the quarter and the little sarinter had to uit. Ha nes and Mer riam I 41 Y ' running the hurdles for North Central were unequal to the speed and form of the boys from Yakima and Walla Walla. North Central took possession of two of the three cups offered, winning the relay cup and the cup awarded to the winning team. DUAL M EET One city record bit the dust and three were threatened when the North Central track team defeated the Lewis and Clark Tigers by a 67- 64 score in the twelfth annual dual track meet held May 26 at the stadium. Virgil Franklin, North Central captain, made a glorious termination of his athletic ca- reer at North Central when he passed Cornehl at the tape, winning the half mile and then fif- teen minutes later, clipped nearly tive seconds from the record in the mile run of nine years' standing. Franklin sprinted the last half mile, covering the course in 4 minutes 372 seconds, a record which should stand for many years. Leland Hanley came within 6 inches of the javelin record and Harold Moss was not per- mitted to try for a record in the pole vault be- cause of lack of time. However, after the meet he took a few exhibition vaults but stop- ped after safely clearing the bar at 11 feet- unofficially equalling the city record. The meetfwent almost as it had been doped, with the: exception of the hurdles, where the dope was totally upset. Lewis and Clark was slated- for first and second in both hurdle events and it went as a total surprise when Merriam stepped the high sticks in 18 seconds, 'equaling Parmeter's time of last yearg and ! Haynes traveled the lows in 28 :2. Haynes also placed' second in high hurdles. After winning the pole vault, Moss stepped in to take Popham's place in the discus. He won the platter event with a throw of 103 feet 9 inches. "Coop" Curry took second. Considerable interest centered in the fight between Beaver and Kirkpatrick for second in the pole vault. Beaver finally nosed his op- ponent out. Big Louis Bostwick easily won the stot put when he tossed the ball 41 feet 221 inches. joe Macri took third in the shot put. He also made a third place in the broad jump. john Long was going his best when he tied Horton Gray for first in the high jump at 5 feet SIM inches, Mg of an inch under the city record. Long made second in the broad jump, too. Little Ted McKinney surprised himself more than anyone else when he took third in the javelin throw. In the sprints, North Central slumped a lit- tle. Tynan was too fast, and Gildersleeve on- ly managed to get a second and third out of the 50 and 100 yard dashes. Pearson placed second in the 220 and joe Greenough stag- gered across the tape for third place in the 440 for the remainder of North Central's points. The relay went to Lewis and Clark. The North Central relay team was composed of Seegar, Claybon Lipscomb, Greenough and .lack Lipscomb. ,-o,oi .. RIFLE TEAM The North- Central high school rifle team placed ninth in the N. R. A. rifle tournament that was held during the month of April. High schools from all over the United States were entered. In the first round of the tournament jess Hahn set a new school record. Shooting from a sitting position, he scored 97 out of a possi- ble 100. Leslie Graham forged ahead and lead the team during the second stage with a score of 186 out of a possible 200. N. R. A. percentage medals, awarded to all contestants scoring 90 out of a possible 100, were won by Sam Ensor, Ed Clark, Truman Cantrell, jess Hahn and Leslie Graham. -After the regular tournament, Coach M. C. Srnith's shooters demonstrated their marks- manship by defeating the regular army team from Ft. George Wright at a contest held over the Armory range. lo-o-- ' BASEBALL . The North Central baseball team lost the city championship to Lewis and Clark this spring for the hfth time in twelve years. The Page seventy-seven TALAHI Tigers came up with a bold front and took the first two, but the red and black boys tightened up on the third game and prevented the south siders from taking three straight, at least. The first two games were loosely played and both went to the Tigers by scores of l4-15 and 16-2 respectively. The North Central batmen found Marsh in the fifth inning of the third game, and sent in four runs that won the con- test, score 5-4. The last game looked favorably to North Central for the first seven innings, but errors through field and short stop threw the game away, Calhoun began to weaken in the seventh, filling bases. Adams took the mound in an effort to straighten things up a little. Eight runs in two jinx innings proved to great Eight runs in two inx innings proved too great game, score 9-2 for Lewis and Clark. FRESHMAN ATHLETICS Perhaps one of the greatest programs that is being carried out at North Central in the physical education department, is the work that Leon. Woodrow is doing for the fresh- man boys. Previous to this year very little attention was paid to the frosh in the athletic line. Since "VVoody" has taken a hand at things, freshman football, baseball and basket hall teams have been organized and several sche- dules in the junior division have been played. The games are played under the scholastic eligibility rules. This instills in the youthful participants the value of a scholastic standing. It also develops athletic interest in boys who, because of their diminuitive size and weight would ordinarily have but a small chance of ever making a school team. GIRLS' ATHLETICS . Four competitive forms of athletics have been participated in by girls during the spring semester. Swimming, tennis, track and baseball have all attracted their quota of athletes, and hiking, the non-competitive sport, has been enjoyed by many. SVVIMMING North Centralls mermaids took highest honors in the one inter-school event of the spring. They not only swamped' Lewis and Clark in the dual meet, 46-31, by winning five first, six second and three third places, but also broke four records previously made in city and inter-school meets. 1 Captain Marjorie Campbell clipped several seconds from the former records held by her, in the 50-yard free style and 100-yard side stroke. Holly Shanks reduced the 100-yard breast stroke mark by seven seconds, and the 100-yard free style record was broken by Irma jean Waters. Eight girls made three or more points and were recommended by Miss Elsa 'Pinkham for letters. Four of these will be here another semester: Marjorie Campbell, Elta Waters, Eleanor Hove and Carrie Haynes. Six who swam in this last contest are lost to North Central through graduation this Tune Z'I1'I'1'13. Waters, winner of three swimming letters, Holly Shanks, two-letter winner, Dorothy Knight, letter girl, Dolores Mark- ham, emblem winner, Uarda Davis and Glen- mar Witt, team members. TEN N IS Through a ranking tournament, started the first of May, the spring tennis season is being spent in training material for the fall meet with Lewis and Clark. Play in the ranking will be continued through the two remaining weeks of school, and an elimination tourney is also scheduled. The four graduating members of this year's team are working with Miss Elsa Pinkham and Captain Stella Powell, to uncover material for a fall team. , The letter winners in the june class are Helen Huneke, two-letter girl, Edith Leaf and Dorothy Getts, winners of emblems last fall, and ex-Captain Eleanor Hyslop, reci- pient of three inter-school letters. GIRLS, BASEBALL The baseball series was started May 14 af- ter several weeks of practice and preparing the field, had turned out good teams and a good diamond. The games were scheduled to end by june l, when inter-classsbaseball champions and run- ners-up were to be known. A probable nine- game schedule was arranged by Miss Hazel Smith. i Margaret Hodgins captained the juniors, Olga Benson, the sophomores, and Bernice Spores, the freshmen. Senior girls seemed to "let upl' on athletics by the time baseball be- gan, and no senior team was entered in the race. ' fAddiz"io1zal Sport on page Sej TALAHI Page seventy-eight CRTH CENTRAL FACULTY FREDRIC G. IQENNEDY ,,.,,.. Spring, 1922 Principal A- H- HURR-'U-L ---------------- ---- - -- - ------------,--------- ---4-----....-..--........ -.-. ..... V i c e Principal Miss Jrsssna C. TYLER ........ ,.............,.......,..........A...........,................,,.........,.,, ,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, ,.,.,,.,.,,v,,., 5 e 5 ygfayy Miss THORA JACKSON .................... As.ri.vtantSecr'eta1'y MR. L. C. BRADFORD ,,,,.,,, .,,,,,,,. B 0315 Ad-visef Miss GRACE Bi:N1:1f1rL ........................ Attendance Clerk Miss Jessng E, GIBSON ,,,,,,, ,,.,,,,,,, G ii-15' Adviser NIISS NELLE VVILSON ...... .......... V ocational Director ENGLISH LANGUAGES Miss Emma Clarke, Head Miss Margaret Fehr, Head Miss Hilda Anderson Lcc A. Meyer Miss E. Dougherty Miss Jean McPhee L. C. Bradford Miss Hazel Moore Miss Bertha Comings Miss Helen M. Prince Miss Martha Buckman Miss Louisa Patterson Miss Mary S. Evans E. E. Salzmann Charles E. Canup Miss Mabel Sammons Miss Helen McDouall Miss V. Starkweather Miss Ruth Cronk Mrs. Anna B. Sayre Miss Marjorie Heaton Miss Lucille Elliott Miss Edith Spray Miss Jeanette Maltby Miss Ines Williams HISTORY Miss Ottie 'McNeal Miss Ruth VVinkley T- O- Ramsey, Head Miss Christine McRae Miss Emugene Wyman Miss Catherine Bemiss A. J. Collins W. L. Bruehlman John A. Shaw ' MATHEMATICS Miss Neva B. Wiley VV. VV. Jones, Head I. O. Ecker ' Miss Ida Mosher A Cghifgiflggad Miss Edith Greenberg Miss Jessie Oldt V ' ' i 1 I ' Miss Mabel Mccurdy Miss Alva Read Miss Anna E. Duffalo Miss Lillian Robinson Miss Mabel Clayton E. H. Fearon Miss Cora L. Smith Mrs. Frances Immisch Miss Nellie C. Stone SCIENCE Miss Martha VVartinbee VV. C. Hawes, Head PHYSICAL TRAINING T. A. Bonser C. F. Isaacson I. Q . Miss Elsa Pinkham J. Wesley Taylor L. A. Doak F. A. Roberts . . . Miss Hazel Smith E. R. Godfrey A. KN. S. Enclslow R. S. Sanborn Mics Togephinc Vvmiwns Leon Vvvodrow Miss Julia Huff J. L. Sloanaker I ' C 'M ' ' VA. L- Smith LIBRARY - Miss Lucile Fargo Miss Jessie Brewer HUUSEHOLD ART-S - ' Miss Loeta Iohns Miss Carrie Hitchcockj Head ' Miss Grace Baker b Miss Bessie Graham PRINTING Miss May C. Frank Miss Agnes McHugh Ernest E' Green I Miss Pansey Olney MUSIC 1 MANUAL ARTS 4 M. C. Smith, Head Howard Russell J. A. Straughan FINE ARTS Miss Lillian Stowell Miss Caroline Riker C. Olin Rice BOOKROOM CUSTODIAN Miss Elizabeth McC1ung STUDY HALL Mrs. Stella Fox Page seventy-nine ' TALAH1 1 SCENES FROM RUSHA N Characters-Duke Boris, Ivan Awfulitch, Sf street cleaner who is courting the daughter 8 of Duke Borisg Anna Plimpowsky, daughter D H of Duke Borisg Maria Hertolsky, a child of 9' the slums who is in love with Ivan. Q Time--1923. - Q.. m CD Q Place--Somewhere in Rusha. K-4 2 'g 3 it ACT 1 Q S Q E- Curtain rises, showing Ivan busily sweeping 2. QU 2 5: the street with a wornout whisk broom. From 5 3 if it behind a building Maria watches him. S P-l 'A Ivan: Heavens, Iive got a head on me this Us 2 ,rj morning! I shouldn't have drunk that mixed 'I 2 stuff. When I get this block done I'll don my Q-Cf nm Q m glad rags and rush up to see Anna. S' gl 0 Maria: Curses! He shall not escape me. 2 D- E I shall not abandon him to that Fifth avenue S "' hussy. fRushes over to confectionery store m and swipes can of glue. Hurries to mansion of Duke Boris and spills glue all over sidewalk in front of house. Hides in garbage can.j ad N . ACT II CD Pd Ivan approaches. Has on clean white suit. D Absent mindedly walks around glue and goes VJ in house. In a rage Maria follows. Ivan meets Anna and they sit down on the floor and say their A B C's to each other. Maria ap- I I pears in the doorway. She comes inside, locks the door, and swallows the key. M aria: Ha! We shall die together. fReach- es up and turns on gas.j :A H 9 Anna: C Laughing uproariouslyj Ioke's on 71 you, old top. We haven't paid our gas bill FD for three months and they've turned off the D gas. fMaria hangs herself to the chandelier Cn x with a shreik-a shreik is a kind of Russian sash or girdle. Vtfhen about to expire. Ivan PA X cuts her down. Anna throws billiard balls at D the door until ai servant comes and opens it. fj x As they pass down stairs they meet Duke ' Boris. He courteously stands on his head, and then gives them each a stick of red and white x candyj Duke Boris.: Bless you, my children! CPass- es out. Is buried in the coal bin with honorsj ACT III Maria is put behind a clothes press and y-1 O Q wedged there by a chair. Anna and Ivan go 2 2 O out and are married by the proprietor of a E. R il H fruit stand, who in Rusha has the legal power. UE 32 Z H A solicitor arrives and offers Ivan the posi- "' rn an tion of janitor in a combination bank and S ie' SL moving picture house in a house-boat on the 22 D ui Nile. Ivan accepts, and the newlyweds buy sun helmets and rush for the train. Three 0 H9 months later they read in an old paper that ND Maria was sentenced to death and executed for 8 stealing the can of glue. Slow Curtain k J TALAH I Page eighty Maurie Balfouris musically bent Consider the ways of the littlevgreen cu- AQI-Ie plays tlgefv-ietorolal curnber, which never does it's best fighting And on lnsntresses shiny black ,till after it's down. Usesjxlots of thick mazola. --0H0-- in-01 Conductor--"Your fare, Miss." Tegcher QSeventh grade historyj-"Robert, May Johnson-"Oh, do you really think the men who conducted the Boston Tea Party so ?" were Very what F" Q"B1'ave," was the answer -o-0-- -Wantedj "I like to see pictures in the fire, donlt you ?" Robert--"They were very kind to the fish." "I certainly would-some I have seen. Page eighty-one TALAHI MOON S Honey- -ing around F ull- Half- New- -shine Mellowf The--, the cow 'jumped over Tilued ,A,,-o-- An Englishman was visiting a friend ofa his, a ranchman. The cook had left, and the ranch- man was officiating in the cook's place. One noon, as he stood by the window, trying to decide what to cook for dinner, he glanced outdoors and saw the owner of the neighbor- ing ranch driving up to the barn. "Well," the ranchman exclaimed, "Guess we'll have a neighbor for dinner." "Oh, I couldn't think of it!,' said the Englishman, aghast. ?0Ho, Mr. Jones wants the house painted white. Three reasons why Mrs. Jones wants it paint- ed yellow: l. Because. 2. Because. 3. Because. f N For the Best In Sporting Goods Come to Spokane's Largest Store of This Ex clusive Line of Merchandise Spalding c Athletic Equipment WARE BROS. CO. 125 Howard 609 Miin X J f Q Merchandise and Service that Appeal to the Young Man and Woman of Discrimination. Wearing Apparel, Sporting Goods, Outfv ing Equipment, etc. x YW 4 Q W I jm LAHI Page ewhfy-fwv r lst senior-"Say old man, I thought your SUCH ACTIONS! were raising a znoustachefl ---- Zncl senior7f"I was, but I shaved it offfl Elan taking zi train ' lst senior- "VVhy ?', A ship hugging the shore Zncl senior-"Aw, it was getting so long that Shaking the dice X peoplelnoticed itf, Killing Z1 story ---0-0'-M llrinlqing in a piecc of scenery. Mini5terf"My mission on earth is to save +0--0-g men." g "'llhe lioolls llra fei'l,-'Step on it, Bill H 5 K . Sweetie'-"Good--save me omgf, "XXV: Are Sevenl'--By Rollin D. Bones Page eiglziy-tl'zrce TAI AHI ADDITICNAL SPCDRT I GIRLS' TRACK An addition to the list of girls' athletics in North Central this spring met with such suc- cess that it will be an annual event after this. Sophomore girls won the first girls' indoor track meet staged here, scoring 25 points in the six events. Seniors came second with ll points. A new method of conducting inter-class meets was tried by Miss Hazel Smith, who had charge of the new sport. Any girl in school could enter one or all of the five events 130, 75 and 220-yard dashes, throw for dis- tance and high jump. Class teams of six each were picked for the relay. Inter-class letters were won by six sopho- more girls 1 Captain Margaret Kramer, Maiden Laughbon ,Thelma McLarty, Helen Shjande- maar, Olga Benson and Katherine McDonald. Only one scored on the senior team of which Bluebelle Kromer was captain. Elea- nor Hyslop won second team numerals. Esther Lesmon and June McDonald cap- tained the junior and freshman teams, which scored 6 and 8 respectively. HIKING Hiking continues to be one of the most pop- ular forms of athletics, according to the num- ber of girls who have gone on the trips of the hiking club every two weeks during the se- mester. Eight hikes have been taken since February, and a total of approximately 75 miles has been covered. Trips to Seven Hile, Minnehaha, Dartford, Sunset boulevard, Down 'River drive, Glenrose, Bowl and Pitcher and the fox farm were the ones planned by the directors. Margaret Hodgins was student director of the hiking club during this half year and Miss Ruth VVinkley and Miss Violet Starkweather were faculty supervisors. Loretta Maloney, Marian Karn, Nora Hubenthal and Stella Henderson were captains. Every girl who has hiked 75 miles during the past year won the attractive hiking emblem. Stars were awarded for the second and third times an emblem was won. ...OKOAK A grave digger dug a grave for a man by the name of Button. The bill read, "To one Button Hole, 35.00" Mo-04. The senior A's have a president His name is Mark Bradford He walks so straight I believe his back Is held that way by a board. Forward Real Life just commen- cing to unfold for you. Keep both your mind and body clean. Have a definite ob- ject in life and strive for it. Then you are sure to become first class men and women and while on the way make ours a stopping place for re- freshment and drink. Good Luck an SPOKANE, WASH ' ,, A , My p t M sg' :Ngy if-f J- ' TALAHI Page eighty-four MAY PETE 1 The May fete was one of the most pictur- esque entertainments presented at North Cen- tral this year. The crowning Ceremony and program in keeping with the spirit of May day, together with a cantata by the advanced chorus class made the ceremony complete in every detail. Following the musical number, the royal procession marched down the aisle to the stage. When the May Queen was seated on herh flower-covered throne, and the attendants had takent their places beside it, four dances rep- resenting the four first months of the year were presented. ' A Januaryuand February were represented by a skating dance by Helen and Muriel Carr. Grace Cowgill, in floating gray draperies gave a dance typifying March. Lillian Finley gave the dance of April and the month of May was depicted by Georgianna Hardy, who crowned Glenmar Will the Queen of the May. Esther McDonald sang a vocal solo, "Voices in the VVood," CReubensteinj. The instru- mental music was furnished by Elizabeth Jor- dan, piano, and Margaret Poole and Catherine Robinson, violins. The royal procession included Glenmar Witt, queen g Clover Larkin, train bearer, Dea Davis and Josephine Ulley, attendants, Irma Jean Waters, Louise Clausin, Ruth Green, Mary McMaster, May Johnson and Rosella Scholer, flowergirls. The program was in direct charge of the personal efhcienry department. Girls from that division of the Girls' 'League made the stage a bower of fresh wild flowers, and the queen's throne was covered with an arched trellis covered with flowers. The success of the ceremony was largely due to the work of Miss Elsa Pinkham, girls' physical director, who coached the dances, and Plalllled the arrangements of the program. Page eighty-fifve TALAH I Young Men-0 Tell us how you would like to have your suit tailored and you shall have it. P 1 4 T5 If ll lsn't is Allllight 25' Bring It Back L. R. DOLBY CO. 402-4 Riverside Ave. Jewelry Befoilfiliolffovilliff GlffS Lossman-Rapp Cs. of dependable quality at right prices. Sartori SL Wolff Makers of Fine Jewelry N. 10 Wall St. New Sporting Goods Store 424 West Sprague Avenue Spokane, Wash. THE SPORTSMAN'S HOME. FA LA H I Page eilzylz tv-six f - N MM INGRIL ING fv- Copper and Zinc Printing Plates, Electrotypes, S-tereotypes, Mats A Complete AdV6l'tlS1Hg Cut SCFVICC GOI Eilevs BUS- SPOKANE Ph0I1el'1-lin 353 J f Page eighty-seven ' 'QALAHI A FRESHIES PRAYE R I want to be a senior, and with the seniors stand With a fountain pen behind my ear, and a ' note book in my hand, I wouldn't be a president, I wouldn't be a king. I wouldn't be an emperor for all that wealth could bring, I wouldn't be an angel for angel's have to sing I I'd rather be a senior, and never do a thing. ..,,.o,, WARNING T0 CHEMISTRY STUDENTS A jolly young chemistry tough, -While mixing a Compound of stuff, Dropped a match in the vial, -and after a while, They found two front teeth and a cuif.eEx. -Diem Mr. Ramsey-"VVhy were you absent ?', Stammering Student-"I-I-I wa-was sick." Mr. Ramsey-"You don't look sick." Stammering Students-"I-I-I-I wa-was homesick." V mo-,,,l-- Phil-"Now everyone keep still, and give three cheers for the coach." N f 5 Fountain Pens and Pencils at ' 25? Discount at The Eagle Drug Company's Removal Sale On or about July 1, we are going to move from our present location to 319 Main Ave. In the mean time, we are going to offer to the students our large stock of fountain pens and pencils at- 25 75 Discount This is a good opportunity to buy that fountain pen you need. Eagle Drug Co. Howard and lN'Iain Street. I 'N 0 1 Farmers SL Mechanics Bank The oldest bank on the north side. Having been in business at Monroe and Broadway for nearly twenty years. VVe appreciate the business we are receiving and will endeavor to give you etlicient and courteous service. VVe issue annum. YVe write fire insurance. time certificates drawing QW per VVe write automobile insurance. Your business is solicited. C. P. Larson, President J. T. Nelson, Cashier S I TALAH I Page eighty-eight e CALENDAR f N KConti1med from Page 591 - YW VVQ S611 this means we play baseball during swimming peroids 'til the tank recovers. May 23-Agnes Anderson wins the Spanish club contest. The club will present her with a silver loving cup. Josephine Deeter wins second place. May 24--Miss Violet Starkweather announ- . ces her intention of spending her summer va- cation in Europe. May 25-The Senior girls bring their 0 mothers to the tea gien in the gym by the en- tertainment department. The program was a line example of the work done by that depart- ment. , The Grub Street club gives the photo play "The Man Without a ountryw and a comedy after school. . . . The Blue Triangle girls have their picnic ggilgilnlnlw Stocks are at Liberty lake. The girls take the boys and pay all expenses. That's a fine theory, wonder . how it works out. The Engineers hold a mixer tonight in the Fv H0 Flanders S- CO0 auditorium to get up pep for the track meet. May 26-We win the track meet. Virgil Franklin breaks the mile record.- It came as well as the regular makes. 708 Main Avenue nearer being a swimming meet then a track X J I 'N WH ITWDRTH CULLEGE Spokane, Vlfashington Fall Semester Opens Sept. 17, 1923. Fully Accredited Four Year Courses. Three Year Prepara- tory Courses. Liberal Arts Course and Commercial, Engineering, Music and ' Athletic Departments. ' C For Catalog Address The Registrar, Whitworth College Phone Glenwood 417 Spokane, Vifashington S . J Page eighty-nine TALAHI meet though. Harold Moss ought to be good at the high dives. The Mathematics club holds its annual pic- nic at Newman lake. It is more of a house party than a picnic on account of the rain. Harter Markwood is host. 'The Oddfellows hall is the scene of the "se- nior farewell" ball. The Mothers' club and the senior B's are responsible fo rthe program and refreshments. WVe didn't go to church this morning-won- der why? May 28-Election returns to date: ll :IO Monday morning show Joyce Grier leading for the presidency of the League. Lillian Hughes is ahead in the race for vice-presidency. Dor- othy Hytowitz leads for the job of secretary and Leslie Hubbell leads for treasurer. There is going to be, seep decret, a girls' convocation just after the fourth period today. It's for all girls except senior A's-humpf, guess we're not senior A's today. ' HITTING THE HIGH Srors June l-Girls' League pay convocation is given today. A special feature of the program is the one act fantasy, "The Exchangef' this play is put on by students of Miss Lucille Ell- iott's public speaking 2 class. June 8-Wo is we! Why did We oversleep that morning in May? Tests begin and since I N June Graduates Will Soon Be September Freshmen What graduation gift could be finer than a Wardrobe Trunk to keep clothes im- maculately fresh and free from dust and wrinkles while son or daughter is away at college? HARTMAN Wardrobe Trunks L S34 to S127 Dress trunks, suitcases, traveling bags. music rolls, vanity cases, fitted bags! "Everything for the Traveler." is J S' mach ' 53' . ALLIGATOD. CORNER N J I 7 On Sprague between Wall and Post , N Organized in 1897 Spokane's Cldest and Largest . Savings Institution. For 25 years we have paid 221. Cn Savings 1 Credited Semi - Annually Q 0 Spokane Savings and Loan Society Resources over S5,000,000.00 g I 1 , .T TALA H I Page ninety we're senior A's and by the same token entitled to be exempt from our tests on a "C" we might have gotten out of a few if we'd had our exemption card. VVish us good luck or we'll be with you next semester. June 10,-Sweet girl graduates blossom forth in new gowns to hear the baccelaureate sermon. The boys are here too of course but by reason of their raiment they don't attract so much attention. june ll-Kid Day! It doesn't need much descriptiong let it sufihce to say that freshmen had the distinction of being taken for seniors. ,June 12--Today is class day-the time is drawing near when we must wake our last bow to old North Central-enough raving, the pro- gram is going big. June l4-Today is the fatal day. This evening we get our sheepskins. I hope they don't run out before they get to us. Remember when you chanted this under your Hrst grade teacher's window about this time of year? "No more pencils! No more chalk! No more teacher's sassy talk." f N Electric Wiring for Light, Heat, Power Radio Supplies gf F 4 - i SEE NCP W ! X IF ' X ITS 1 UQCTQ3 X A , 00 g X APPLIANCES FOR THE HOME Electrical Contrac tors Them's our sentiments exactly at the date Wall and Riverside AVE' MHiH126 of the present writings. J I N f N STUDENTS We invite your patronage and extend you expert services in hair cutting and hair bobbing for grad- uation. NORTH MONROE BARBER SHOP 1819 N. MONROE All Haircuts 35c 3 Chairs K J X Ansco and Eastman Camera Supplies Krum's Drug Store Sprague and Wall I age mnety-one i TALAHI f 'N A Complete Photographic Service cs PORTRAITS So life-like that they just 4 seem ready to speak to you" -that is the characteristic of Nelson portraits. COMMERCIAL VVORK The club pictures in this 'lalahi are reproductions of Ielson-made photographs. PHOTO FINISHING There is a drug store agency for Nelson's Kodak Service near your home, THE ELsoN Sruoio 824 Riverside Ave. A "The Studio That Gives Satisfaction" S . ' J Congratulations! In offering our congratu- lations to you, the North Central graduates, we al- so invite you to avail yourselves of the stocks and services of this insti- tution, to the end that Commencement may be the happy experience you have hoped for. 'N f Chevrolet Economical Transportation Sedan S1065 Delivered Here Hume SL Rio th a North Side mf R55 T cHEvRoLET DEALERS ly - N. 1807 Division sf. Max. 946 A I N TALAHI Page ninety two NNI-IAT OUR FRIENDS THINK The clay of sorrow has comeg the senior A's are leaving us. According to many of the un- der classmen, members of the present graduat- ing class seem to have been very popular with students during the last term. Students have nothing but good things to say about those who are leaving us. The opinions of students who have felt the pangs of sorrow when con- fronted with the thought of having to go to school next year without the guidance of those who have helped them in the past, are given below. john Carpenter says: "I hate to see the sen- ior A's leave because there are many pretty girls in the classf' Grace Cowgill has the following to say: "I'll miss their gentle voices in front of Miss Gib- son's office." This from George Anderson, a trafhce cop: 'fThe seniors have been in North Central from four to seven years and have learned to obey the traffic laws. As a result there are fewer violations of the trafhc laws by seniors than by lower classmenf' Helen Hazen: 'Tll miss Dea Davis. I think she is so pretty." Clyde Loomis tells the following: "I hate to f W At All Seasons We Show Complete Assortments of Coats, Suits, Dresses Skirts and Blouses At Lowest Prices Our very low operating expense-the buying power of 8 stores--the large cash business we do, all combine to give the customers the Highest Grade Garments f o . at prices averaging 25'M: below those commonly asked for this grade of goods. If you are not a customer of this unique store, you should come in and get acquainted. p Emerson Mann Co. Top Floor Old Nat'l Bank Bldg. x f Q : Rob53s?Iflf7cb' C o. O depend upon it--- the clothes you buy here are topnotch in style, fabric and tailoring-fit for royalty, so to speak. The additional incentive to buy here is the "lower price" made possible by our practice of "overhead savings." Come up and try us. flilannis llpstairs Sim-el Howard and Riverside N I Page ninety-three TALAH I see the seniors go because Mrs. Fox will lose many of her pets. Helen Gable: 'Tll miss seeing Irma Waters in the swimming meets." Kenneth Popham: "VVhen the classs grad- uates, North Central will lose some of her best athletes." , Meredith Shakelford: "I can't say anything when I'm not sorry." George Castle says this: "I am sorry to see the seniors go because I don't know how we can get along without them. I was supposed to graduate with this class but due to my dumbness I must wait until Januaryf' Jean Williams: "I hate to see them go be- cause I'll miss Marjorie Fisher." Harold Darst: "I'll miss them in my physics class. I was trying to acquire their ability to tell forceful little stories when they didn't have their lessons." Kenneth Lehner, la freshman says this: "VVords cannot express my feelings." 10.0.- Guide in Museum-"And here's an ancient colander that was found in King 'I'ut's tomb." Sightseer-"But where? I don't see any- thingf' Giiide-"Well, maybe you don't. You see, this colander is so old there is nothing left but the holes." f N Hardware and Sporting Goods Sargent Builderls Hard- ware. Heath andllilligan Paints and Varnishes. Goldsmith Athletic Goods A complete stock of guns and ammunition. Spokane Hardware Company 706 Main Avenue J N E. C. YUCUM CG. Jewelers Manufacturers and Designers of Gold a.nd Platinum Jewelry, Class Pins, Society Emblems, Medals and Prize Cups. Expert Yvatch Makers and Rn- gravers. No. 3 Post St. Spokane ,rj -u NV HA T NVE THINK Some of the graduates are sorry to leave North Central-and some are not. The boys are inclined to be pretty frank about the matterg even admitting that they a1'e NOT. One even admits that he would like to have another year of it!! . On Hrst thought every girl stated that she hated to leave "oodles and oodles" of friends at North Central and on second thought she was sorry to leave Miss Gibson tnd Mrs. Im- mish. Harry Jones has decided that it is terrible to graduate, even if he hasn't learned anything. Mary McMaster believes, Ulf it wasn't for the freshies there'd be plenty of room when our class got out but my absence will relieve crowded conditions somewhat." Melvin Nelson says that he is glad to get away. Also, "Give my best regards to George Castle as stage manager." "VVhy it will be just like leaving home!" declares Esther McDonald. mllliis dropping out of things-well, it's a funny feeling-grad- uatingf' "Gee how I hate to leave the pretty girls."- f N CURHER' MAIN AVE. ANU FUST ST. Spokands Cash Store for All the People That Wonderful Diploma Have lt Framed as Soon as You Get lt. Wa? 1 The best way to keep your diploma is in a frame hanging on the wall in your room, study or office. Here at the Palace we have a com- plete new stock of mouldings especially for framing diplomas. Your diploma will be framed artisti- cally, carefully and the price will be reasonably lowAif framed by Palace Experts. TALAI-II Page ninety our John Helphrey. Dick Marks thinks that North Central is X J f ' 5 x x x X Walid' l 4 KODAK TIME-0 Take action pictures with your kodak. We are intcrcsted in your pictures being absolutely successful - PH NE M XIN Bring, send or mail your . Q O I ' V70 filII1S to llS. -s'ffrr1c3Nx:PEPslkPR1NTr:R.s-:Ng-RAYERE - i O E 0'm" '1 F011 koimk smtvlcic Spoi2.a.ne.Uf . 325-327 RIVERSIDE AVE. 326-330 SPRAGUE AVE. N j Page ninety-five TALAHI getting to be some school and he hates like the dickens to leave it. Wanaka Coutts-"Sorry to leave the library to the merciless ones coming afterf' Georgia Marshall will miss, "just everybody --eating in the cafe-work in the office- Mayf' ' May Johnson will be, "Lonesome, that's allf, Both Georgia and May hate to leave North Centralis famous oyster soup. Claybon Lipscomb wishes to express his sincere regret of leaving North Central. But now that he is free he wishes to announce that he and Viola will make a tour around the world on a honeymoon trip. "I will miss the candy counter most and sell- ing Mr. Meyer his daily barf' This from Catherine Franzen. "How will the News staff ever get along without me." K. Gordon Smith. Muriel Carr hates to leave high school be- cause she is afraid she will get fat if not squashed by the crowds every day. Irma Jean Wate1's will miss the crowds go- ing to convocation and the cafe. Mary Ransburg is sorry that she must quit her work in the Girls, League. Maurice Balfour says, "I can not tell a lie. I'rn not as sorry as I pretend to be." N dler Collegian Clothes Mallory Hats Wilson Bros.' Shirts Foot-Schulze Shoes at our usual North Side low rent prices. "Our Values Keep Us Growing." Tomilson's INC. Monroe Cor. Broadway Corolyn Clark is sorry that she must leave rj I N f W O N d I1 l Hoora ' , .5 . . y. Goo I mgs x e Vacation to Eat i time is y' r Here Meat, Fish, Poultry, x if Let'5 G0 Fruits, Vegetables, '7- Fancy ancl Staple Groceries. And no matter where you grc:-whether it be to the woods, thc lakes, the moun- tains or the scashore you'll want and M. he 1, necrl new snnnner vlotlicse- IC S We Have Everything In C3UCl1CS Vacation Apparel For Men and Wornen Spokane Table Supply Co. Kemp QL Hebert 812 Riverside Ave. Main 4300 N J' L- A I TALAH I Page ninety-sm North Central but she knows A. O. Strieter for one will not be. Don Smith-"I admit the longer you stay in North Central the better you like it. I won- der what it would be to me after eight years more. But I will have to leave it to Eggie for success." Glenmar Witt regrets leaving Mrs. Fox, Miss Pinkham and Mrs. Immisch, "because they're awful good friends of minef' This is what Ruth Green thinks about it. "To leave North Central with all its thrills and good times-including trying to collect money for Spring Breezes tickets--is even harder for me to do than it was to give the 'Life of Long- fellow' in convocation." Frank Trunk wishes that he did not have to leave all the wonderful teachers. Louise Luecken does not think she will like work as well as school, because she will not have nearly as much fun. Helen Huneke is sorry to leave because she knows now fast one loses track of her best friends after graduating. Eleanor Hyslop and Helen will be temporarily separated, until they start college. The girls have been chums through kindergarten, grade school and high school. Helen also would like to go take a P. G. course "VVhen we could all go to convocation at the same time, when the halls weren't so Bring Dad in VVith the establishment of our own cutting and tailor- ing departments, we will also, specialize on K'Dad's" kind of suits. Bring him in when you come to pick out that Spring suit. VVe want to meet him, too! FRED N. GREIP SL Co The 'Tailors 2nd Floor Granite Building f - "The New Corona" The Standard Portable Typewriter Nothing more complete and better for the Student going to College. "See Corona First" Special rental rate to stu- dents for the vacation time. Keep in practice. All makes for rent. FLEMI G-M RPHY CO., Inc. 108 South Howard N Main 1535 Page ninety-seven .. lla- - ,,-1 f TALAHI crowded that you broke one watch crystal after another, and when they had good venti- lation in the study hallf' "I wish to goodness I could stay another year." states Bill Davis. Eleanor says, HI hate to leave North Central because I have worked and played here through four years. It's like saying good-bye to a real friend." "Thank you, Mr. Meyer, I got my line from you," sighs Ellery Newton. Wilma Pittinger is sorry that she hasn't done more work for the Girls' League. She dreads work because she knows it won't have a ghost-of-a-show when compared to school. Francis Kain would rather go fishing than to school, but "when a fellow thinks of leaving a school like North Central it's like choosing T. N. T. in preference to nitro-glycerine when it's got to be done. ,ao-,,-.--- lst Frosh Con second warm day of springj e-"Well, I put on my B. V. D.'s." 2nd Frosh-"Huh! that"s nothing. I've never taken mine offlu WVhich did he mean? ..w,,.-,,..Y Advertisement-"Keep that school girl com- plexionf' Spike Castle says he wishes they would keep it, instead of leaving it on his coat. f W orth Central - - -Students and graduates will find our new spring line of suits in very large assorments of all the new- est models, and colors the latest-at prices from up. Hand Tailored-new- est in shirts and neckwear Hats and Caps-at very low prices. Wentworth's 709 Riverside N I I . N l DEPE DENCE Born of Saving - Is the kind every man may possess. A small amount deposited weekly in our bank, will develop in time into a comfortable sum, so handy in later years. It will afford you a chance of a career or of starting a business. Start an account today and watch it grow. Spokane State Bank Accounts opened by mail. L J TALAHI Page ninety-eight YEA, BO He who does not know and knows that he does not know is a Freshman! He who does not know and thinks that he knows is a Sophomore!! He who knows and does - not know that he knows is a Junior!!! A He who knows and knows that he knows THE LATEST DUMBELL He put the cake outside on a cold night to get it frosted. There is still a gink in school who thinks a squirrel Choker is like a mouse trap. Some people are so dumb that they think a frog's knee is a hop joint.-Ex. Liga-- HIGH SCHOOL GEM S, F1-eshmzm-Emerald. Sophomore-Soap Stone. lunior-Moon Stone. is a Senior!!!! -Ex. Senior-Grind Stone. f N f f I Before Want Geo. H. DOCYI' You Buy You Anything to Jewelef in See , 0 Jewelry Me 717 Riverside Avenue Line I I i I S I f N f N Deliciously Dilferent Dcwenporfs Chocolates The Appreeiated Gift for the Girl GRADUATE Made Perfect by Aster Mfg. Co. Davenport Hotel Bldg. Riley' Candies Of Quality 45 Vg: Made in Spokane Spokane, VVashington e J e 1 Page ninety-nine TALAHI 'I'VVENTY-TI-IREE'S DGNVNFALL Chemistry is my downfall, I shall not want a sadder one, It maketh me to lie down to unpleasant dreamsg It leadeth me into despair. It ruineth my vocabularyQ It casteth me into the ranks of the fallen for its grade's sake. Yea, though I labor diligently in the labor- atories. I appear for examinations. I will fear low grades while it is with me. Its atoms and molecules discomfort me. It prepareth humilation for me in the pre- sence of mine friends. It anointeth my head with sulphuric acidq My crucibles runneth over. Surely to goodness if chemistry follows me all my days of my schooling, I shall dwell in the laboratory, first period, forever:-Ex. 70-0-- "Why are some men like a bungalow FH "Theres nothing upstairs." ,,,-o? Absent minded professor flooking at new book which borrower has just returnedj- "My goodness, page one is torn! Qturns over pagej "Page two is torn also! How careless of himln - f f 5 HREE and four button coats for young men of conservative taste are the New York vogue. The backs are medium fitting, with snug hip and moulded seat. t 9 kq 1-AlLORf' i N5ClENGd' SPOKANE szcowo noon mea ewtowf, gl .I N . ff vgf' . N ASAE l WE .g 'Z ii -f ' "xr I- iiii -I-In' iv! J' fd' 5.k'J8 : ,,.. ee vl , MAKE ,' -2 ,I Y V- , - I . Y ou Vi ill find l l H ,Y RENT .f ' Q ' any V-If Our Marcelling Lasts it ,rf if , AND " l ,f , I . ty Longer SHIP 2 and Our Hair Dyes Are Dependable wi th COSTUMES :ii VVe make beautiful switches, transfor- 'M,W"l. j ANY' mations, earpuffs and curls at the right N' ' - wl WHERE K, , prices I ' x MILLER-DER Hair Dressers ANT Wig Makers and Costurners 209-211 North Post Street-Auditorium Bldg. S J TALAH I Page one hundred V N "The Sterling Mark on Po1rtraiture." 609 Fernwell Building 505 Riverside Avenue N M I . k f , ,1 V V - w 1,A J I if M., fZ7s,,. 'Z fi.ffff'Jff'!2 'j ftjg ' wk!'i3"Vi'2!' if 6 kv K V W 0 ,QQL .2 4-OCA' 1 If A-tt! """ ' A QE ' x 1' 1 1 . i I Qi ' NC J 1 1 .' 1,2 , A - I Qi e . if ,fgi ' 1 , + Nh !g K Lft.rfcL7 DATQ 71' N-f' 45 C7-lutx-e'LL Aung ,U ,QM I I ' Q Q . f A ' , .4 M 3,1 ' Q, fx!-yLfL,42f1fx 'pf' . ,Q Q K T ,C -A L I. J , h - I V, 2 X - fy' VA il -f 1 1 -iii" . ,, . I , 4 " QV V aye? . U T ,,', f A A ZQALWW .ZZ xl. Azad ia:2'.e.'A,,, IZ, , V, I Fcudqpl , S Cow V ' Wgizdflfk -f , Vg ,D LQ? -:Q wif: Muff! All . 3 X165 Z17i.f:4w'L261M6 7, lx Mi 6' I 7 if--9 J ffm? A Q J 'ff n--ff 1 ,Q-il' I Li ,V , f W, A ,- J . 51 LJ . , if Y,f'f,XZf.-Q7 ' , a fm, , 5,.f'!"7X , , K xfgif' I -' f' '-L2 'H ,iff Z0 'MA f' yay, , 4.'2 1,: .f,e5gJ'iffff2N, '- ff x ff I ?..if': , ' Q Lf? Z2 CW 4. will ,cg ' i ' I ' and K, 4,4415 iigfmfbfkj V Q1 ul-uwmmwq-DT, ' j fd 2, ,fy . ',, X , M ly I f :5,lL,A,iff f FW 5b. H D ' 1 hQhf,fW9Q'l' VZ ,Lf ,7 f A ,'W 'fwvr.,4.f f5"f4JL6 4,2 ff AJ , 79:5-fvzf ff Lfffm g ,wx M4 ,f AML Lf? 5lL!,, gbf , if C qpfgy MFQ 7 v waz JV: x W4 ' f iff' C 4,1 CLL, LM K Zia, A XC LA...-1f1f4"J f, ifwpw 74 X Q5 1 " L 7 aff-7 X C10 K W ff M gui N172 ff f?62'Z"f"'i'4nf afvf-fl, 41. I tfz NJ Lffe, I -fav,-1, -fvf --ft-fzfr-M-ff-w-L, Q7ff-77,9411 4 if-df Q EQ? fm -'jf JL f' iq lffffiv ffj J vwfifgwmy + ,my Lzkn gr J fi-L tkwxgfff fd' KL,J f! C...-f Q93 f I. 7 f, QQ f fv-up 'X , f V sf L, nl ' JYIA K f, 'xg-,,- ,.,A Q L, C mx., . K J V mn I ' H' Q 4,,.-ff-"mf-N. ,XR 3 .r ' , ,J H Q. 5 1 1 L t . "5 . ': " 'un VV- ff A., ,' t 1- 4 u . -H' XR...-"Q, I ,, , ,, , , f jf v .. X f U f ,Q N A Af ,Q 1' F fw f 15 X If X"N"fifi 'I N '7"'45Z ' N". xxx"--. Z! X vig' Q!! Lf x.k,,! " If X 5 '- 1 , , - A I i 1, J ' "0 " lxf L' if rw X ,. no Z ' xv X 1 Y f f , . 1 , ,f , , f ,- 1 V . 1 - 1 . lf, . f , if H 14 5' A ffl! I , X' V , 1 - lf, , . Ill, A K -' K . f V , , . , . . -, 1 7, Vg V l E .K c 'Z , , f'7,,J- ' 'jfwh x , xiii. 'w.aL4",, K rl," A HX 'gk er , ig' VTTMAWV-N 1 ' "" ' V ' x Q fl, ff ' up f Nc 2. ,H , X a' ' NX HU ' x' X" y f 1' ,.., rfb' " K 2 2 Q 1 ix-x,x.fL fr 1 Ja ' Y 1 I fd 0 x I V, 4. ,X V41 ff-f k 'ix -'-- , 1' f A fig? " " fp 'v Rf laik, n' ', - ,- J- J' , 'kxJf,f"+"f' LS. i " -" X'-- ' X. ' H 'ff fir' , 5 ' ,g ' fd !"!g'.7', ,92- yw I I .,.... A . If Q MLM qqfabi Y X f A fQ, f fX J .f . Q - .4 ' 1 F '1 ' ' I I ' Y . 1 . ,f,, , , A A , , , , X, ' 1 ' fx W' f ...- ---' 05 ' E Q 5 Q WI' 0 - rp Wir v 01 M M ,gf - My M L, n ' W: W Hin N '- 4 - x . ,,f' , 1' f ' 5' K K, , I f CQ J J i ,flu , I If f' , I pf f If ,f g, . I 1 ,f , I, , L ' ' f Qeuinr Sitipplemznt jaurtb Clizntral 3221115 ' Zianuarp 1923 f , f mfr! ,L " 1 1, fit ' I '-x. ,. ' 1 1 4 2 2 , ., I ,Xu ,QA ,J Zlliu Qfmest QE, Green, hahuse enthusiasm, Iupaltp anh traits: manship hahe maize tar the uphutlhtng uf jaurth Qlentral, me hehttate this issue of the Ulalahi .. .. .. .. .- , X gi J f , U , X N ' I J l A-I:..-7A- t If r"1f' K-Y 74 . 2 af, U f ' 1- hjjlfg P if - A Q , K 4 i . 3 Y f If ll.: i i , , lf-211.3 E -iff 'J' ' if I ., -ff V' ' L A .V 4 A Qi if yy . .CONTENTS t ,. if F stlhirvri 4,-Fla' , V I AX If . .A I1 ,il 'ff I, . IA, ,I .Ni 5 -.,. ,..,,. 5 if V 'X f ,J f -'is-N 'Dedication ,.,,, fgfi ,,,,,.,,,,, .,,A,, - 6 ,." ,Table of Contents ..... .. 7 MM?" "" if F. G. Kennedy ....... 8 , ,,,,5i5" , ' A. H. Horrall ....... ..... . . W9 'ff"" Class Officers .... f ,. ,........ ..10 ' ' " Seniors ................ ...... ...,11 W' M -, Senior Aetivitics ....... ....,... . ..20 it Class VV1ll ............. .,......... 2 5 .5.,,.,':L .1'::g-g3- ff' :" " Horoscope ............. ........... 2 6 fl . , H , Class History ......... ...,,.,..,. Z S i "iii" H- Class Prophecy ......... .....,.. . .29 'ralahi staff ........... ....... . ...so l J -'-Egg: News Staff ........ ,...,.,.,.. 3 1 NT' Editorials ....................... ........... 3 2 C - Literary ....................,....,.....,.. .,,..,...,, 3 3 K . ' s ,.......-' Music and Dramatics ...,.... ........... 3 7 5 Current Comment ,......... ,,,.,,,.,,, 3 9 Q Y 5 f I, Organizations ............... .,,,.,,,,,, 4 3 12' ., """"" "" - - ' Sports ....................... .....,...., 5 7 '47, Faculty ............ ........... 6 Z C ..,.... , ""bg:: f w ii i ll 'I fl ll t i . R ii f i 1 J 1 -..- yfg-ju, ' 'f ' if: .fs C1 - X -:J 'Z i ii" zu.. K L V 2 Y fit.. N, WEL,,.Q:.n.. 2 , 2 T 1 A so - Jf , .... t i " 1 7 ' 4 a - , ., 1 . K V X 4, ' 'A l E . 5. , yy f X 4215. 5 A, X i if 22- C R silib? 5 l ' 1 2 C .... .,,. V H A :K 1 sx, K A X7 fi f T :L A e 2 ' 2 .- , . .L 32 'T - ' ' x an-1-F . -ii . ' :M - ' - - -:' . -i -L ,4 ff: - s . " " N?-----L--T .......-L N- ' - . .. ' V Fggp 1-Tops:-rAl.iL.uJ. L , . A r !1 A . 1 - i . K f I . X 1' ff i t , f' V Z 1 - K I 3, x - .. an A.. . V TALAHI Page eifrhf A ,v ' ff tiff: X ,L if w. ff I, yy , my f I ' W "jf x 'VA ill, ff pf f N ' ' f f E -X X C J rf 'N f' j f 1 ,.,, ,X If . FREDERIC G. KENNEDY, Principal KW f' My ' f A, 1 W!! Page nine TALAHI 'X X x xv 1 x , X , M A T-2 . x ,f A 1 X! if I 1 I i I W , J ,, fl, . I V X. Z f ,, I' W r "V ,ff I 1 V' 4' ff f' f I , K X ln' ., If fl, V X v ,Z ff , f wi I 'i 'If if s " V! ff ri 4 . IP' i , 'i f ' ff fi fhf , , , C- , f 1 ' L V. , -1-at-ni N I A t 4 J! f .W A. fi,-" ,,+ If 4, if ' ' 1 5 X" X N X Q X-J Xa R v J -N, Q 5 iii f' K 1 -lx . E , 'N s X x X ' Fax. N. Q ' 7. , X ' . 1 i Xi XX 1 X 4 N X 'xxx Ax I Y. 1, NR !! Nui X X i, fx' '1 A. H. HORRALL, V ice Principal Q X fx ,V R WI . YVL Q L i -N - f 1 X ' g, , Jwaffw-Ew7 i nn, v i f fi, 5 VQ V, fy I, . ,, I if V f , , f fi li i , fx " XJ cf Vflf -if i , i if i --" KJ M i Ki! - ' Q . X gf K, , X XM ! r ,, f x. If A V. ,- '-I, v f ,fy fy, I .,.,, . ' - I X K , X X , If 4' V77 ,fix ifhx N ff f fx M A ,ffl 2' f 'X ' i A , K ,X ' , N f,-u X . A f K ,z , ix' 5 A W X ix V 4 TALAHI Page te1 EZDWLW A PRESIDENT Wm IZ JANJICE MQAVCDY QWMQJ 233 QW MBINSQN SUEURETMY' MSS E., BMW GMU EDJIEEET Hmmm EY Q TREASURER ' ' ,gg qwznsfxm muamlw ,. .iss ijt ! i M. 5 , Y Page eleven TALAH lwilh ., X f '19 2 .. Q ,w,, A 1: ' 'J ,,,.-f'f"'X" ,J I - Q X-'ni'-,,,., .Ili ra -, 'A V - Q I , A W 5 1 ' 'H K X , A: IQ 'mlilimmx Q' 4. 1 fffflf,-! ' M 'NN pg ,A :E 1: , 'M f, ,g.' 1 ,- , X ' , r,,,,, L- '-" N . AA in X W 1 " ,Az 1,f, f X J -QW" A ' - Q N 1 .1 . f 'g i 'I if L W f K Nf1 1W"fJ . ' . f - . . , . . ,D 4- I I ' gf j ff: lv - Q .,7 lr, Mx WQAIJII IIP .Di 18 N: Q' VM, '- .... ,. ' I M- - . LJ ' ' Bkacwr -- f , X .' GZ I ' af f ,V V . , .. VZ .A I. Y x 1 I V I ' 077, ja f N ,J If J f , i -- ir 1,1 I I 1 V ' fn: Vfmffn, 2' ff! ,M , A ziff I ' I 1' I W - Q ,Af ,, .,,,4,,w A f' I , 4 v I , .c , L .. jr. , . ,Aw 1. fi TALAH I Page twelve XVJAIX i Y 4 fe K I 14. C' 'C N C ' ' S ' fr E 1 Y A Y og bw YW' W ""' Rolland E. Curry Louise Luecken Lydia Emma Borgardts Robert Lower Commercizil Lruurso C0l1lYT'lO1'Ci2,L1 Course Commercial Course COlIll'I'lCl'CI31 Course 1 f 1 j X . X 3 ZW ,. ,. W , , A M K E ,,,....- X I s I F .Iean Logan Robert M. MacDon:1,ld Charles Brown Grace E. Kramer Homv Economics Course SL-ieniific Course Scientific Course Coniiuomlal Course .4 ,fx . X11 V, V 1 fwwix ff," If Q4 'K il , Z "7 V' fx ,fm , f 1 W l ' uf ,ill XA! 1 f ' J .,,, . Y Y. 4 i , . , .aw , , , ,WW 94 , ,, 7 We 5 WU Esther Harvie Victor Anderson Francis E. Edlund Hazel DeCamp Commercial Course Scieixtific Course Commercial Course Commercial Course LV Y 1 1 Page thirteen TALAH I j Z 2 i , t. Roscoe Herndon Mary Jean Mickels Bernice Lorene Palmer Herbert NVa.lter Buttke Scientific Course Scientific Course General Course Commercial Course . ,ff 1 0 I H e , , , .. .,... W W 'fi A'--e Joanne Irene McElroy LeRoy J. Riddle Clifford M. Johnson Easter Rose Courtright General Course Commercial Course Commercial Course Commercial Course f 3 ,V f,- , ., . ., V W.. l YT x 4 if ul gi, l 5? JE' Y 5? I Jacob Goetz, Jr. Dorothy E. Peck Vivian E. Olson H. Ross Osborn Commercial' Course Commercial Course General Course Scientific Course 1 lr, .ff i ffl! 'R X -fl ' X I rf, I I k X M H. , f in-if fn L 1 Q in 1 2, ., V, I l . r,1 TALAH I X, Page fourteen 1 I gl 4 . .7 V J V Q. ,ff ' Y , R, XS 1 653 Q ,Xl ' Q 3 li 1 J ' l i be i N 5? 1 E Janxvs Adrian XXv211'1'0I'1 Dorothy F. Newton Martha F. Ahrens Ray E. Currie f General Course Commercial Coul'Se General Course Scientific Course ' -V 'Q-.Lf ..W,,,i , . J .M N.. ,N R'- I i W, , . . , , 55' W ,,,, , . ..-Q W... 'PY - 'iq Christenzx V. Habura Kennuth Barton Eclwarlls Elmer Hix M. lrvne lflmlburg' Commercial Course Scientific Course Classical Course Conmnmrcial Course rx .- .. . W ,, ,, , , W. l 'T 5 John M. Barnes Beulah M. Florida Ruth Burkhardt C. Allen Shearer Manual Arts Course General Course Commercial Course General Courso K , , f e l ,f K , ,mf - ' X! I rg, 1' dx, ,,.,, ff ll .!..-A-. H A lfl,g'Qf,:f V X. -6JiT,r,f'l3f,fi We 1' 'I lx. Y I x J! :qi -N Q17 I N , fl I su 1,1 , 4 Page ffieen V. ,- l if L Q2 .lf ' -A f ' TALAHI FN s N -W F - MX i N 4 l l l 2 l l , ,,,, , , if . , 'if' YN Evelyn Beth Hellem WVesley Donald Jonas James Allan MacDonald Mabel Irene Seeley Classical Course General Course Manual Arts Course General Course ,V ,' 1, , l 1 I I l 5 1 l 5 5 i l 1 ee 7 ,M 7, w W e , l l si l ew .. .Ml Esther Ahlf Jack S. Grover Glen Kell Elizabeth A. Green Classical Course General Course fGene1'al Course Home Economics Course ff! W I, t V A . .... V' . ,fly e y ,V M - - x v-if .Y " , .ff eff! I - W . K ,,,, Q K M N .., ss YYWY... ..., , . , , rw:-Tig, 4 X l l l I 9 w 4 1 . 5? 5? SF-- Qyril Fletcher Hazel Elizabeth Sorenson Sigue Y. Peterson Don Thompson Sc1entific Course Home Economics Course Commercial Course Manual Arts Course V ,x g TALAH I Page sixteen 2 X i i gl 4. . " -WW YP . ,,,. ,... , WN' W ji . ,. ,. .--. , l I Martha Nlatzner Homer Manley Normnn Carver Helen Dorothy Lawson General COUFS9 General Course Scientific Course Commercial Course f . Z N-L... , H , X K . ,, . ...,. YY,. ,....- Y: r i l L. Edward Scrivcn Loeta Lois Johns Dorothy Kippen Frank B. Jenkins Scientific Course Classical Course Classical Course General Course Q... Q- -. M. . L.- Y. L. .1 P l x l 1 J . L as . 'BY-A' ' 'l Cevil H. Hatton Phyllis Schalklo XN'inifre4l ldaly J. Don Smith Scientific Course Classical Course General Course General Course f , ! ZZ! jf A jf., 1 A :IJ - .J ' 1 ' ' ' , t ' 9 9 ' K ff . - I ,V Page sevenlc 1 If ' TALAHI J ..- M " 1' 4' v gf XT '. . 5 xx - I . f 1 Cl 6.1 1 V.. zlf K. M . S T S.. M ti. , E Q B4 , Q . ss , Janice Lucile Mclxvoy Edwin Hubbard Adams Etlwarcl J. Miller Dorothy Robinson Scientific Course Commercial Course Scientific Course Scientific Course .,. -. , . . . .... ,W -.... . V P 1 i 5 1 N Qs ' 71 James Pirie M:1cCull0ch Carmen Eggerth Mcarlc Frese Henry R. Setters Manual Arts Course Home Economics Course Scientific Course Manual Arts Course I "W X -X-df' . g 'fa ' m '73-a E N21ltl2,L.1112lLllQlS i'h:u'lcs S. Bentley Louis H. Cooper Mae Tuttle Comme-1'c1al Coursc Commercial Course Scientific Course Comnicrcial Course 5 'i .L A f I, 1 , TALAHI Page eighteen . .Ii . N M ' I nv De . N- f , L Thelma, Parmenter Paul Sehnebly Glenn Cecil Taylor He-len V. Gelirke General Course General Course Commercial Course General Course ,-' . A , - as Q ' f Z lf l .K ., . , .. 93 . . BY, Everett Russell Erickson Minnie Cerita XN'ilcle Rhea May XVithers Robert LeMur General Course Scientific Course General Course Manual Arts Course w 5 1 I . . ,W , 93 53, . " Elsie.Zeige Harry Roning Joseph Earl Broyles Bernice Barton Cornmercml Course Scientific: Course Scientific Course General Course .fi ,! Page ninteen TALAHI Herbert Strand Nina Juanita Engert Ruth Esther Olson Arthur Ford Scientific Course General Course Commercial Course Conimercial Course '2 ALLEGIANCE Shall I say goodby to the star-jeweled sky, VVhen the dawn out-splendors the night? Must I bid farewell to the God-gripping spell Of yon peaks when they pass from my sight? Will I hear no call, no roar from the fall Of the torrent that stumbles its way Down the rock-torn side of that summit, untried? -Will its music be lost in a day? The answer comes,-UNO! Wherever you go, Those wonderful moments return . To brighten your life in the press of the strife. How priceless, then only, you learn. North Central to you, I must then be true, I was part of your life-you of mine. For four years. Nor could lose those years should Iichose, Since their dreams in my heart are your shrine. You were happiness, tears, in those glorious years, Ambition achievement and fame. You were bread, you were gall. Inspiration, dreams,-all Come back, and will come, with your name. Then I like the rest shall welcome the test That life gives to prove 'out your creed. For I know as of yore you will conquor once more. ' In life as in school you will lead. Dear old school, we may part but when memories start, As they will for the Red and the Black, Then the old days renew, and my loyalty too. Through my life, through success, I'll come back. ,.,,,,, 4 nes., . , FALAHI Page twenty SENICR ACTIVITIES EDWVIN HUBBARD ADAMS Commercial course "Talahi," managing editor Class president, '23 Scholastic honor roll Boys' Federation Director personal service depart- ment Stenography committee chairman Council member '20, '22, '23 Asigciated Student Councils '22, S. P. Q. R. President, '22 Vice-president '23 Mathematics club, vice-president '23 Interclass debate English club ESTHER AHLF Classical course Enteged from Lewis and Clark,fall ' 0 News staff Talahi Staff Cards and announcements committee chairman Girls' League honor roll two times English club MARTHA F. AHRENS General course Class president '20 Blue Triangle, Historian Fall '20 Spring Breezes '22 Chroniclers Custodian Spring '22 Vox Puellarum Class day committee chairman "Dulcy" English club VICTOR ANDERSON Scientific course JOHN M. BARNES Manual Arts course "Fire Prince" "Mikado" Shaffer entertainments Delta Hi-jinx '21 Class football Football second team Band '21, '22 Lincolnian society May Day exercises '21 Cards and announcements committee Traffic squad "Dulcy" BERNICE BARTON General course CHARLES SEYMOUR BENTLEY Commercial course LYDIA EMMA BORGARDTS ' Commercial course Girls' League honor roll four times Scholastic honor roll CHAS. BROWN Scientific course Football '22 Track '21, '22 Delta club La Tertulia Chroniclers Rifle club Band '19, '20 JOSEPH EARL BROYLES Scientific course Entered from Lewiston High School Lewiston, Idaho Debate team fall '22 Lincolnian society Radio club Associated Student councils Traffic squad RUTH BURKHARDT Commercial course Art club HERBERT VVALTER BUTTKE Commercial course Commercial club News treasurer Talahi treasurer Class memorial committee CHARLES NORMAN CARVER Scientidc course Scholastic honor roll Talahi associate editor News staff Mathematics club S. P. Q. R. Treasurer "Endymion" LOUIS H. COOPER Scientific course EASTER Rosa COURTRIGHT Commercial course Girls' League honor roll two times Miss Wilson's committee chairman '21 RAY E. CURRY Scientific course Completed course in three and one- half years Lincolnian society Treasurer '22 Charter member La Tertulia Vice-president '22 Interclass debate Scholastic honor roll "Dulcy" Class prophecy committee ROLLAND C. CURRIE Commercial course HAZEL DQCAMP Commercial course VVINI FRED EALY General course Student Conduct Board Secretary Library Board secretary spring '22 Girls' League Philant5i2ropic committee chairman .21 , Girls' League honor roll two times Blue Triangle Service committee '22 "Spring Breezes" Class will committee chairman News staff Talahi staff "Dulcy" lead E. M. IRENE EDBURG Commercial course Girls' League honor roll Pagetumngwone TALAHI FRANCIS E. EDLUND Commercial course KENNETH BARTON EDWARDS Scientific course Engineers Bays' Federation, 12A representa- ive Track '20 CARMEN EGGERTH . Home Economics course Neither absent nor tardy for twelve years News staff Girls' League honor roll Interclass debate NINA JUANITA ENGERT General course Entered from Worley, Idaho, high school News staff Winner in "Good English" Poster contest Camp Fire Girls Girl Reserves EVERETT R. ERICKSON General course Entered from Reubens High School, Reubens Idaho, Fall '20 Completed course in three and one- half years Boys' Federation Outside entertainment committee chairman Vocational committee chairman Masque society "Fortune Hunter" Lincolnian debating society Girls' League entertainments Cards and announcements committee "Du1cy" "Hermit of Hawaii" NAIDA FAULDS Commercial course Dancing "Fire Prince" 'Swords and Scissors" "Hermit of Hawaii" Mayday exercises '20 '21 Teachers' Institute Interclass baseball '19, '20, '21 Class history committee CYRIL FLETCHER Scientific course BEU LAH M. FLORIDA General course Completed course in three and one- half years Entered from Millwood High School, Millwood, Washington, '21 Girl Reserves Camp Fire Girls Cantata, spring, '22 ' Completed course in three and one- half years ARTHUR FORD Commercial course MEARLE FRESE Scientific course Girls' League honor roll, four times Scholastic honor roll La Tertulia Carinp Fire, Tahamous secretary, '21, ' 2 HELEN V. GEHRKE ' General course English club JACK S. GROVER General course Masque society "Fortune Hunter" News staff, '22 "Long-lost Nephew," Girls' League play News ad staff, '21 JACOB GOETZ, Jr. Commercial course "Hermit of Hawaii" Delta Hi-Jinx, '20 La Tertulia ELIZABETH A. GREEN Home Economics course Amphion Girl Reserves Vice president, fall '21 Membership committee chairman Girls' League honor roll CHRISTENA V. HAB URA Commercial course Glee club "Swords and Scissors" "Hermit of Hawaii" ESTHER D. HARVIE Commercial course Blue Triangle Commercial club President, '21 CECIL H. I-IATTON Scientific course Delta club Junior grand master, '21 Senior grand master, '22 Engineers Vice president, '20 Football Second team, '19 First team, '20, '21, '22 Captain, '22 Basket ball, '20, '21, '22 Track, '21 Boys' Federation Vice president, fall '22 Class representative, fall '21 Associated Student councils, '22 Vice chairman "Dulcy" business manager EVELYN B. HELLEM Classical course Completed course in three and one half years Scholastic honor roll - Girls' League honor roll La Soiree Francaise Sans Souci Girl Reserves Vice president, '21 La Tertulia Camp Fire Girls ' ROSCOE LEE HERNDON Scientific Course News staff, '22 Boys' Federation Executive council, '22 Community service department, director, '22 Associated student councils, '22 Band, '19, '20, '21, '22 Engineers Rooters Traffic squad Locker squad Fire squad Cross country, '20, '21 Class track, '21, '22 ELMER HIX Classical course Scholastic honor roll Glee club "Swords and Scissors" "Hermit of Hawaii" "Roman Evening" Band, '22 News staff Talahi staff CLIFFORD M. JOHNSON Commercial course EARL JOHNSON Manual Arts course WESLY DONALD JONAS General course FALAHI Page twenty two FRANK B. JENKINS General course Delta club Scribe, fall '22 Manager Whitman Glee club concert Advertising manager, Hi-jinx, '22 Glee club Masque society "All of a Sudden Peggy" "Fortune Hunter" "Dulcy" Library board, '21, '22 Shaffer entertainments Associated student councils, fall '21 LOETA LOIS JOHNS Classical course Girls' League Treasurer, '22 Honor roll seven times Central council, '21, '22 Scholarship committee chairman Red and black book committtee Associated student councils S. P. Q. R. Girl Reserves Camp Fire, Vlfaziyata Alan President, '22 English club Charter member Class secretary, spring '21 Class treasurer, spring '22 Class history committee chairman News staff, associate editor Talahi staff Scholastic honor roll Commencement orator DOROTHY ANN KIPPEN Classical course Student Conduct board, convocation commissioner Girls' League Halls Committee chairman, '22 Convocation committee chairman, '22 Honor roll six times Red and black book committee chairman, '22 Benefiel Memorial committee Student Conduct Board committee Sans Souci Secretary, fall '22 "French 1-Evening" Blue Triangle News staff Talahi staff Camp Fire Girls Scholastic honor roll English club Commencement speaker GLEN KOLL General course Grub Street club Treasurer, '22 La Tertulia Secretary, '22 Football second team, '21 Class history committee GRACE E. KRAMER Commercial course HELEN DOROTHY LAWSON Commercial course Entered from Lewis and Clark, fall '20 Girls' League ' Secretary, fall '22 Personal efficiency Secretary, '21 Associated councils Red and Black Book committee Commercial club Secretary, '21 ROBERT LeMAR Manual Arts course JEAN LOGAN Home Economics course Girls' League Central council ROBERT LOVVER V Commercial course LOUISE LUECKEN Commercial course JAMES PIRIE MacCULLOCH Manual Arts course News staff, '19 Tennis, '21, '22 JAMES ALLAN MacDONALD Fi Manual Arts course Football second team, '19, '20, '21 Baseball second team, '19 Cross country, '18 Boxing team, '19, '20 Rooters' club Traffic squad re squad Engineers, associate member Locker squad ROBERT 'MERIDETH MacDONALD Scientific course Rooters' club President, fall '22 News staff Talahi associate editor, advertising manager "Dulcy", publicity manager F.re squad Lieutenant, fall '22 Traffic squad HONIER MANLEY General course Delta club Program committee Chairman, fall '22 Hi-Jinx property manager, spring '22 Class treasurer, fall '22 "Dulcy", property manager Boys' Federation Financial secretary, fall '22 Council member, '22 Associated Student councils Manager, Pep Carnival, fall '22 Fire squad Chief, fall '22 Rooters' club President, spring '22 Treasurer, fall '22 Baseball, '21, '22 Manager, '22 Athletic Board, '22 MARTHA MATZNER General course Completed course in three years Sans Souci English club Vice president, fall '22 Scholastic honor roll Girls' League Convocation chairman, .fall '22 JANTCE LUC ILE MCAVOY Scientific course Vox Puellarum Vice president, fall '22 Aquatic club Blue Triangle Girls' League Secretary, spring '22 Central council, '21, '22, '22 Assgopciated Student councils, '21,'22, Class vice president, fall '22 Freshman Oratorical contest, fall '19 Baseball, '20, '21, '22 Basket ball captain, '20, '21, '22 Tennis, '22, '22 MARY JEAN MICKELS Entered from XVest Seattle Hig", Scientific course Seattle, NVash. Scholastic honor roll M3Ih6m2liiCS Club 'Girls' League honor roll Band. '20, '21, '22 English club Rooters' club Charter member Page iweniy-iliree TALAHI A JOANNE IRENE MCELROY General course Girl Reserves EDVVARD J. MILLER Scientific course Lincolnian Debating society President, fall '22 Charter member Debate team, fall '22 "Fortune Hunter" Grub Street club Class will committee Commencement orator DOROTHY C. NEWTON Commercial course Completed course in tltree and one- half years Dancing "Fire Prince" "Swords and Scissors" "Hermit of Hawaii" Teachers' institute Girl Reserves Social committee chairman, '20 Basket ball, '19 RUTH ESTHER OLSON Commercial course VIVIAN E. OLSON General course ' Entered from Jenkins high school, Chewelah, YVash., fall '20 Blue Triangle Spring Breezes, '22 Sans Souci Girls' League honor roll H. Ross OSBORN Scientific course Delta club Masque society "Fortune Hunter" Band, '19, '20, '21 Grub Street club Orchestra, '20, '21, '22 "Dulcy" Delta Hi-Jinx, '21 Class football, '20 Shaffer entertainment BERNICE LORENE PALMER General course Completed course in three and one- half years Entered from St. Paul's school, Walla Walla, Wash. Girl Reserves Girls' League honor roll THELMA PARMENTER General course Entered from Moscow high school, spring '20 Baseball, spring '21 ' Library board, spring '22 Girls' League ,Attendance committee chairman, '21 '22 , i.. Social service department director, '22 Central council, '22 Associated Student councils Secretary, '22 "Dulcy" News staff DOROTHY E. PECK Commercial course SIGNE V. PETERSON Commercial course LeROY J. RIDDLE Commercial course Commercial club Vice president, spring '22 Orchestra, '19 Band, '19, '20 "Swords and Scissors" "Hermit of Hawaii", lead Cross country, '19, '20 Class basket ball, '20 Glee club DOROTHY ROBINSON Scientific course Orchestra, '19, '20, '21, '22 Girls' League President, fall '22 Orchestra director, spring '20 Vox Puellarum Secretary, spring '21 Blue Triangle Spring Breezes, '22 Amphion society President, spring '22 Charter member Aquatic club Class secretary, '22, '22 Class prophecy committee Commencement program HARRY RONING Scientific course PHYLLIS ADALINE SCHALKLE Classical course Scholastic honor roll S. P. Q. R. President, fall '22 Vice president, fall '21 "Endymion" Mathematics club Vice president, spring '22 Blue Triangle Class president, fall '19 Class prophecy committee chairman "Dulcy", wardrobe mistress Girls' League Central council, '22 Dress regulations committee chair- 1112-111 Honor roll four times Associated Student councils, '22 PAUL SCHNEBLY General course Entered from Chattaroy high school, Ciiattaroy, VVash., fall '20 Rifle club Locker squad Boys' Federation council, '22 Associated Student councils '22 L. EDVVARD SCRIVEN Scientific course Completed course in three and one- half years Scholastic honor roll Talahi editor in chief News associate editor Radio club President, vice president, secretary Charter member Lineolnian society Treasurer, spring '21 Charter member "A Roman Evening" "Spring Fever", manager Junior Ahfquist Debate, '21 Boys' Federation council Associated Student councils "Social Engineer" MABEL IRENE SEELEY General course Completed course in three and one- half years Entered from Mead high school, Mead, VVash., fall '20 La Tertulia Girls' League honor roll Scholastic honor roll J. DON SMITH General course "Dulcy" Football, '22 Track, '21, '22 Basket ball, class, '20, '21 Delta club Hi-Jinx Delta trio Engineers society Secretary-treasurer Boys' Federation Class representative Transportation committee Associated Student councils Shaffer entertainments W TALAHI Page twenty-four HENRY C. SETTERS Manual Arts course "Swords and Scissors" "Hermit of Hawaii" Rifle club President, '22 Treasurer, '21, '22 Traffic squad C. ALLEN SHERER General course . "Dulcy" Radio club "Spring Fever" Orchestra, '19, '20, '21 Band, '19, '20 News staff, '22 HAZEL ELIZABETH SORENSON Home Economics course Entered from Lewis and Clark, fall '21 Girl Reserves, service chairman Girls' League Social service committee chairman HERBERT STRAND Scientific course DON THOMPSON Manual Arts course MAE TUTTLE Commercial course MINNIE CERITA VVILDE Scientific course Art club Treasurer, '22 Glee club Cantata, spring '22 "Hermit of Hawaii" Girls' League honor roll GLENN CECIL TAYLOR Commercial course Delta club Hi-Jinx Engineers society Presgdent, '22, '23, vice president, '2 Aquatic club ' Vice president, treasurer Commercial club Vice president Glee club Chroniclers Boys' Federation Usliering committee, chairman Locker squad Traffic squad Associated Student councils Class football, '19, '22 Shaffer entertainment Class president, '22 Class basket ball, '19 "Dulcy" Football, second team, '20 Rooters' club Rooter king, '22 JAMES ADRIAN VVARREN General course Freshman strong man, '16 Track, '21, '22 Swimming, '22 Football, second team, '21 Aquatic club Rifle club Vice president Traffic squad, lieutenant RIIEA MAY WITHERS General -course Amphion society EILSIE MAY ZEIGE Commercial course Girl Reserves '33 P OLD TIMES, OLD FRIENDS, OLD LOVE There are no girls like the good old girls,- Against the world I'd stake 'eml As buxom and smart and clean of heart As the Lord knew how to make 'emi They were rich in spirit and common-sense, And piety all supportin'g They could bake and brew, and had taught school, too, And they made such likely courtin'! There are no boys like the good old boys,- VVhen we were boys together! VVhen the grass was sweet to the brown hare feet That dimpled the laughing heather, VVhen the pewee sung to the summer dawn Of the bee in the billowy clover, Or down by the mill the whip-poor-will Echoed his night song over. -Eugene Field. Page tweniy-five TALAH I CLASS WILL E, the graduating class of January '23, realizing that we are respon- sible for the fact that North Cen- tral is the best school in the world -a'hem-hope that the school may continue along the primrose path of success. But knowing the deficiencies of those who are to follow us, we find it necessary to sacrifice the following accumulations. VVe leave Roscoe Herndon's excess avoir- dupois to Dick Stejer hoping that he may realize his ambition of weighing 95 pounds. We give Loeta Iohn's record to Kearney VValton, with the wish that he attend more to his studies and, under the benign influence of Loeta, to curb his wild tendencies. VVe bequeath Dorothy Kippen's curls to the head janitor for an O-cedar mop. Vtfe leave a handsome old dagguerotype of Ed Adams and Phyllis Schalkle to the trophy case as their like will never again be seen in North Central. We leave a certificate of remembrance to the Girls' League from jakey Goetz because he is grieved that he will have to leave that organization to shift for itself now that he is giving up active control since he will graduate. He always wanted to get in that society. VVe leave the uniquely formed lower limbs of LeRoy Riddle to Tom Laird because science tells us that an arch will support more tonnage than a column. - XfVe bequeath the hair of VVesley Jonas, the eyes of Janice McAvoy and the lady-killer "linen of Frank jenkins to George Castle, hop- ing that with these he may corner the affec- tions of that freshie dancer that he is chasing so diligently. The class play cast will the entire output of the Krause Candy company and Hoyt Bros., the florist's, to the stage crew to add to what they swiped after the second act of "Dulcy." VVe leave our photo proofs to the senior B's, with prayer that their pictures will be worse than ours, which isn't possible. VVe had almcst decided to will Winnie Ealy to Dick Marks but that little cuss hasn't enough brains to appreciate his good luck so We'll be darned if we will. NVe give the "Old Faithful Company"- Tom and Louie Aston---to the next class- not that they need 'em. 'The girls in the class give a vote of thanks to Georgia Eells because she made Ding Grover a woman hater. NVe had almost decided to leave Carmen Eggerth to Maury Balfour, but we don't see what she ever did to be treated like that. We almost bequeathed Ed Miller to Joyce Grier, but decided it wasn't necessary. The News staff leave the lecture course put on for their benefit to the next staff--- God help 'em. VVe leave the self admitted good looks of Elmer Hix to Paul Berry Smithson to add to the good looks-also self admitted-he already has. We leave Martha Ahrens perfectly wonder- ful blond hair to Dorothea Oien-not that she needs it. CPaid Adv.j X Ray Currie wanted us to give his guileless smile and angelic hair to the woman that broke his heart. VVill little Dea Davis please step up and say, "thank you" for them. Homer Manley's everlasting devotion to Mary McMaster we leave to the highest bidder-don't crowd, folks. We were going to leave something to Ethel Lafferty, but as she seems perfectly satisfied with the class president she already has, we decided that she didn't need it. We leave Don Smith and Frank Jenkins to the Review, with prayer that the cartoonist will get some more ideas for Harold Teen from them. This class gives "Stub" Hatton to Walla Vtfalla as he seems to like that town's feminine population exceedingly well. VVe leave Thelma Parmenter's dignity to the freshies. Heaven knows they need it. Those that were not mentioned were omit- ted because our rates are strictly cash and they wouldn't come through with enough to buy their publicity. Last, but not least, we leave our prof and respect for the best high school in the world- North Central. VVith a pang of sorrow, way down inside, we leave her to the doubtful mercies of the dumb-bells that are to follow us. Thus exits the best class that ever bluffed through a lesson. VVe are gone, but don't forget us. Csignedl WINIFRED EALY, chairman EDVVARD MILLER JACK GRGVER I1 . S H I1 1' . I V . I C I' . V C 4-1 NAME APPEARANCE l SELF Opinion AMB1T oN ULTIMATE Drsrnw l 1 Loeta Johns .. ' .. Modest .. Men are wild about me The school editor .... .. Tea party chaperon Dorothy Kippen ..... .. Harmless . Some curls .. .. .......... .. .. Blue sky law advocate .. Run home for blind mice Phyllis Schalkle ..... .. Petite ,. ...'..... . Ed likes me ........,. Ed Adams ....... ............. . ., Ed Adams ....... ..,. Edwin Adams ..... .. Carrot Top . I'm a gentleman ..,.. Sky Pilot ....................... Mrs. Adams' hubby Charles Bentley . . .. VVillOWy . .... . None better . .. . . . . .. To dine .... .... . . .. Hay seed . . . . . , . . . Martha Matzner . . .. Nice ...... .,. . . . I like to work . . . . I Leader among women .. . .. Gov. Hart's cabinet .. Homer Manley ., .. Passable .......... . Mary likes me .. .... .... .......,,,,,,,, Q Mary ,............................. Hod carrier Ed Miller .... ..... . . Always mad .... . If I was a girl I'd go wild over me.. President ..... Devil's as ista t , Vivian Olson .. .. Demure ........... . I'll be an old maid . . .... .... ................. ' I lo be nice ........... ..... , .. Housewife . Bernice Palmer .... .. .. Not so had . I like me .. .. .. To go to Mars .. Spud peeler . Thelma Parmenter .. .. Stately ,,,, , ,, Man swatter To x ear a diamond .... . Oh! Charley! Paul Schnebly .... . . .. Passable .. .l None ......... .... ..... . I ,ord knows ................ Soda jerker Mabel Seeley .... .. Shy ........ f I study hard ,.... To teach ............,............ Marriage ........... .. ., . .. Allen Shercr ., , .. Classy .. .' I'm an actor .. ,, To write scenarios . Drive a co l Wagon . . Victor Anderson .. Quiet .. .. . .. .. .i I'm a student ., .. President's Cabinet . .... Dog farm ,. .. . .. . Charles Brown .... .. Sleepy ...,............. . . I can edit the News .... To be editor in chief ...... Angel ............... ......,...,.,...., , Earl Broyles .. ..... .. Modesty forbids .... . I can talk .... ............ . To have enough to say .... Owner of talking machine co..... Norman Carver ..,. .. Intelligent.. .. .. . Dorothy likes me Q. . .. Dorothy .. ..... Dorothy .. Ray Currie ..,... .,.... . . Blonde. ........ ., I'm awful clever ......... Miss Davis ....... A expert ...... Kenneth Edwards .. .. Cupid .. ........... .i The ladies fall for me .. . Home Wrecker Piano lifter Cyril Fletcher .. Red headed .N I can dance . .... . To have a girl .. Review owner Lydia Borgardts . .. VVise . .' Some speaker . . . . Movie star . .. .. . Janit ess . Ruth Burkhardt .. VVicked .. . I like English Classic dancer .. .. . . ...l City flea hunter .. Herbert Buttke .. Ordinary . I'm a wise guy .. . To be a business man .. ...l Heaven's manager .. Easter Courtrigh . .. Sweet . . . I can typewrite . On guess . .... .. Typist .. Hazel DeCamp . .. ., She forbids . . . I'm very nice .. . . , . . . A man .. . . .. .. Usher at Unique .. Irene Edburg ,. . .. Blondish . . .. . I can play the violin ...,. . . .. Vifho knows? . . . .... . . . Hasher . .. . . . . . Don Thompson . . .. Common .. .. . I'm a shark at most things .. , .i A wife .... . .... .. Grave digger . .. .. Lewis Scriven ,. . .. .. Objectionable . . . I'm not like anyone else . . ., To have I-Iarding's job .... . . .... ' Boy scout master . . . .. Dorothy Robinson ., ..... Lively .. ..... .... . I'm afraid of graduation To play for the Victor company .... Ladies' Aid president Herbert Strand .. Angelic .. . I'm some traffic cop . To be a history shark . .. Side show . .. Minnie Wilde .. . .. Natural . ..... . Harold likes me . . . . . .. Harold ............... . . . . . . Harold . . . , Martha Ahrens ..... .. Not at all bad . I'm awful cute .... To he a high brow Majestic theater circuit Bernice Barton .... .. Wea1's glasses . Ed likes me . To have his picture . . .. Looking at his picture Vifinifred Ealy .. .. Real nice . . I'm pretty . .. .. . .. .. , Movie star . .. ...... .. Rudolphds 198th wife .. Nina Engert .. Human . I'm a wond rful girl .. . To be a new s a tist . . .. Milk maid . ..... . Beulah Florida ., . ..l Vampish . I'm a vamp .. .. . . .. . To be a vamp . . .. Vamp Everett Erickson .. .. Gymnastic . I'm some butler . . . To be a second Boothe .. A family Helen Gehrke .. . .. .. Ordinary .. . I'm some speaker .. . To be a speaker .. .... .. Wash woman .. .. .. . .. . Frank jenkins ., ,. Important . I am important . .. . To be a leader . . .. . President of the street cleaners' U,.. VVesley Jonas .. Slick hair . I'm all right .... . To be a good student .... , English teacher ,...,,.,,,,,,,.,,.,.,.,,,,, ,.. C . S . W . C . 3' fgjni ifgi :Q"Q' fu- --U- :cuz -z 1 ::'c-O-- "" - 'cf 25'-I . EWS: '14-'--" LL- a' . 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"'-C'-'a.zUUl Sun-T P-"' p,"5 S-"C 5. 4-5:-. out 51+-C1 5""00O"'3':n"" U' 'D "' L' 1,,U55QJ"'GJQ:5 -C0910-.Cow 3-OIG GJ w -..Qw.,.1- evmgfs wg,-,ocuC-' gg-5 O Q cu L..-. ,,..u,,,, iw ...M s:--G-r-:U,H,4n.-mg U.N.'IN ,HQ--n::G,.m-51.23 U--Oaugowcn wHL--- B5135TA53::.oT:EUOE.r:'cz'GNLmot:0-.NwO.2Doi'f'432f'-P-'UOQO-5-O"OO5 OC4UI-I-IIDCJQC-1f-IEDvi"ls1f.lc3Lf-IviE+r2.I-T-IE150-CEI-L1ZI-LIQrl1,-TI.'J2LY-Tv1LLII1-II-Y-IUD5+wM.ZCdf1'1DLY-v-1 g TALAH I Page twenty-eight CLASS HISTORY , N these days of rapid communica- tion by radio, it is not surprising to hear a Japanese radio bug, who happened to be listening in, give the following account of the his- tory of the class of January 1923 to some of his friends: "If my honorable friends will make useful with their ears, I will a lecture make how events of great importance take place over the large wetness to the eastness. "While I made much close listen last eve- ning, this intelligence I receive from the little telephone box without wires. It so me inform that much holiday occur in a school called North Central which seem to be disgorging famous class of great notoriety. This parting make great sadness in spots and relieve a great deal in others. "So I am acquire this intelligence.-Hom orable class of January month 1923, being so very young and tender in January, month 1919, flu bug bite with much ardor and make school close up to fumigate. Finally big con- signment of freshie greeness arrive and are admitted on day which belong to St. Patrick, the same being distinguished for green trim- mings. "Little fresh boy have at first great trouble and look, see much to find right room. He cannot discern and dispose himself in room dispensing English VIII. He find this much embarrassing and excavate himself with rapid departure. "After honorable fresh boy have receive time to get a little bit sane, club called Deltas think it time to make him more so and pro- duce entertainment called Freshie Frolic. This give great appeal to inner man through much great store of doughnuts and cider, but the last prove great disappointment through lack of cider-it being pop. Vox Puellarum make similar good time for little fresh girls, who do not meet disappointment as have ice cream and cake. Il I - Q-1 ,k gg I 1651.5 ,Sys 401,91 A2 .gjqz:,7,1,f,1gg' "Time pass and much trouble ensue when must make organization with president. All little fresh boy determine seemingly to avoid trouble but finally little fresh girls arrange happiness for family by being officials. "More organization made when become sophomores but now take less time because intelligence have increase proportionately with time. Two dollars and thirty-five cents, money called dues, treasurer collect without fatality. The same save much financial embarrassment when become seniors. "Time pass and the class once again make much organization with president. Juniors adopt as official emblem a triangle with much red rising sun on top and North Central across just below and Jan. '23 in point. People are now knit together by insignia and become a unit integral which can function en toto. No time is waste by most, but the pause for breath persons at last make mental anguish and "plunge" over the senior goal uncertain in touchdown. "The top of ladder is now attainment. Though ambition realized, yet ambitious senior make man name Thomas Edison look, see mere sluggard and know not day of eight hours from Arabian Nights. Even great class dues have no time to be bewailed. "Famous class before seem about to be dis- gorged and must be feted. At place called Liberty Lake in congregation much new set of Iiu Jitsu men are lighted in tournament called horse shoe pitching. "Dulcy" cast from class make successful. "Day for children is observed and grownups changed to little fresh boys and girls. "All things end. Now shouting is over all and long hoped for white sheet of paper brings incidents of event to close." fSignedj LOETA JOHNS, chairman GLEN KOLL NAIDA FAULDS Page twenty-nine TALAH I CLASS PROPHECY T first all was in darkness, grad- I ually it began to grow lighter. h Presently I discerned a sign board in front of me. I noticed that it I I 'I was advertising the feature on the Pantages circuit. It was a picture of Carmen Eggerth and her band of sprites consisting of Ruth Burkhardt, Lydia Borgardts, Signe Peterson, Rhea Withers, Irene Edburg and Elsie Zeige. They were tripping the light fantastic. As I went on I saw Janice McAvoy. Evi- dently she had not forgotten how to write nor lost her oratorical ability. VVith the latter of these two factors she was persuading the matron of the Home for Indigent Bugs to admit Earl Broyles, LeRoy Riddle, Jimmie VVarren and Cyril 'Fletcher. You know they always were a bashful lot, afraid to speak for themselves. On the next corner I saw Easter Court- right, Francis Edlund and Elizabeth Green, talking over the good ol' days. "In the Little Red School House" seemed to be the pre- vailing subject. Don Smith, Glenn Taylor and Frank jen- kins seemed to have become beneficent, for I noticed an institute founded by them. It was a Home Finding society for dogs, cats and mice. Oh the Celestial music! Dot Kippen and Toeta johns, members of the famous jazz orchestra, were filling the air with that which made the people leave. Among those leaving were Harry Roning, Don Thompson, Paul Schnebly and Herbert Strand. They seemed to be quite overcome by the sweet melodious tones. Then I met Mae Tuttle. She told me that Ross Osborn and VVesley Jonas had made a success in running a girls' boarding school in Cheney. She also told me that Arthur Ford, Clifford johnson and Charles Bentley had be- come millionaires' running an undertaking es- tablishment in Colfax. Presently I began to fly through the air. Wlieii I was put down on earth again I was sure that I had never been in any place that was so beautiful. I saw Esther Harvie coming towards me. She said that she Christena Hab- ura, Irene McElroy and Mary Mickels had set up an ideal colony. They had spared no money in trying to make it the most artistic and gorgeous inhabitation on earth. A voice whispered in my ear that they had gained their money by selling fake mining stock to Mr. Ramsey. As I went on my way jack Grover passed me. He stopped to tell me all the gossip that he knew. He said that Ed Adams had got a rather bad reputation by runnifig a bootlegging establishment. He also said that Thelma Par- menter, Louise Luecken, Hazel DeCamp and Hazel Sorenson, after their. husbands left them, had turned to scrubbing as an occupa- tion. A little bit after Jack left me, Allen Sherer overtook me. As he walked along he told me some more news about the members of our class. He said that Vivian Olson and Mabel Seeley were manicurists down in Bishop's Barber shop. When he remarked that Charles Brown, Herbert Buttke, Earl johnson and Norman Carver were running a matrimonial bureau, I recalled that they always did have a tendency for match making, even in high school. ' The next people I met were VVinifred Ealy, Phyllis Schalkle and Dorothy Lawson. They were so sunburned that I hardly recognized them. They were just back from Africa where they had been converting the heathen. They had succeeded so well that they fthe heathensj had set up a republic with Wini- fred Ealy as president. As I passed a large assembly hall I saw Evelyn Hellem with her aides, Bernice Barton, Helen Gehrke and Bernice Palmer. Evelyn, who had become a suffragette, was giving a lecture there to an empty hall. Glancing over a magazine I happened to have picked up, I saw that Robert LeMar's name would go down to the ages, for it was he who discovered that the stars were in the sky. His assistants, Beulah Florida and Grace Kramer bettered the world by inventing a shock-absorber for restaurant soup-eaters. I arrived at Dartford soon and found that our old friend Homer Manley had not for- gotten his managing abilities, for he had started an enterprising business section there where a good number of my old classmates were living. Although Homer received fifty CCo1zfinued on page 775 .iJ TALAHT Page flzir EEITKQBBHNQCHZEEF EDWIN .AJlBMd5 3233353503 I-Z---lx--':3XET53:xx 4 W f TT www , , Q mga! I E ' b K1 5 U31 fi E ' YV M W L Fifi gs Wx li I XA X it 5 5 5 E I X 1 Q h fi 5 ,M lL,51-WJULJU L wj QL Jw 1 5 I Q I Y 1 Y , . 1 'l L A H i in-fxgfig x iw ff ff- f ff if if , W rmmacvmva Page thirty-one TALAHI EWS STAFF Y f ' 'I RICHARD MARKS ........ MAIIRICE IIALFOIIR ,.,.. VVILLIS INIERRIQXIJI ...... EDITOR IN CHIEF SCHOOL EDITOR SPORT EDITOR 1,oETA JoHNs ..,........... LEWIS SCRIVEN ....,,.... MISS E. VYYMAN ......,, EDI TORIA I, STA FF Robert MacDonald ......,. ....... B oys' Federation Dorothy Kippen ..,.,..,.. VVinifred Ealy .......... Eleanor Hyslop ....... Loeta Johns ...,..,,.. Allen Sherer ......., Ester Ahlf .......... Ernest E. Greens, Herbert Buttkc .....,.. VVilliam Davis ..... . Girls, League Special Interviews Girlst Athletics Clubs Convocations Music, Dramatics BUSINE Faculty Advisor Treasurer Advertising Manager Jack Grover ......,...... Norman Carver ....,. .,,. Carmen Eggerth .......... Thelma Parmenter ..... . ASSOCIATE EDITOR ASSOCIATE EDITOR FACULTY ADVISOR Column , ....... . Exchanges News Digest , A,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Alumni Elmer Hix ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, .....,,. S pecial Assignments Bernard Sheridan ....... Frank Bracht ........... SS STAFF Robert MacDonald ...,.,., Bernard Sheridan .......i.. K. Gordon Smiths. Special Assignments Cartoonist Assistant Assistant Assistant NEWS WINS FIRST PLACE The North Central News this year placed North Central into national fame by winning the honor of the best high school paper in the United States. The decision was reached at Chicago with practical journalists as judges. Prior to this decision, the Central Interscholastic Press association Cunder whose auspices the con- test was heldj placed North Central News in a four- cornered tie for first place with VVest High VX-Ieekly and Central I-Iigh News, both of Minneapolis, Minn., and the Manualite, of Kansas City, Kan. Publications from 208 high school papers were entered, and nine different divisions were created giving papers from smaller schools an cqual chance. All papers, however, were considered for the IA division for the best publication in the country. NYhen the tie was broken, the judges awarded second place to the Manualite, third to Central High News and fourth to the VI"est Irligh VVeeldy. The Central High News is under the direction of Ivan Benson, former director of the North Central News. R. T. Hargreaves, former principal of North Central, is principal there. XYest High VVeekly has won the contest for the last two years. A banner will be presented to North Central lor winning first place, O 1 TALAH I Page thirty-two Ulialabi Published semi-annually by the members of the North Central News staff in honor of the graduating class. L. EDNNARD SCRIVEN ...... EDXNIN Hp ADAMS ........... C. NORMAN CARVER ......... ROBERT M. MacDONALD ..... EDITOR-IN-CHIEF MANAGING EDITOR ASSOCIATE EDITOR ADVERTISING MANAGER LOETA JOHNS ......................... ...................,............................. ............................ C L UB EDITOR EDITORIAL STAFF Dorothy Kippen ...... ................. O rganizations Eleanor Hyslop- ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, G irls' Athletics Loeta johns ,.... ......................... O rganizations Jack Grover .............. ,,...,,,,,,.,..... H umor Esther Ahlf ..... ................ IN Iusic and Dramatics Elmer I-Iix ........................,.. ......... F eatures - Frank Curtin ..................................................,..... Athletics BUSINESS STAFF Robert MacDonald ,,,.... ...... . Advertising Manager Herbert Buttke ....... ..................... T reasurer Jack Grover ..........,.. ........... A dvertising Assistant Ernest E. Green ......... .......... B usiness Adviser X I J,xNUfxRY 1923 ARE YOU A COMMANDER IN CHIEF? "I-Ieave ho! Men, heave ho lv It was a hot day and the sweat rolled off the brows of a little group of men, who were attempting to lift a beam to the top of a wall. Near by stood the corporal shouting, "I-leave ho! Heave ho, men!" A man, who had come up the road, paused and said, "VVhy do you not help them ?" The corporal drew himself erect. f'Sir!" he said, "I am the corporal." "I see," said the man, and when he had added his shoulder to those already under the beam, it soon was resting on the wall. Turning to go, the man wiped the sweat from his forehead and said, "Sir corporal, if you ever wish for aid in any other task, call for your commander in chief." The corporal was thunderstruck. School is made up either of commanders in chief or corporals. There are no under men. There, you are a commander in chief or you are a corporal. If you help with the beam you are a commander in chief. If you stand aside and tell them to heave ho, you are a corporal. "I'm not going to the committee meeting. It's too pokeyf' In other words, "I can't do the disagreeable work. I am the corporal. Others can do the common labor. I am need- ed for higher work." A chairman of a certain committee was called upon to send some of her girls to do work after school, This chairman, although unable to secure the required number of girls, did not go herself. If you had asked her, she probably would have replied, indignantly, "Sir! I am the corporal," or words to that effect. North Central should have no corporals. Let us all be commanders in chief. 11o1-o..11 DOES IT PAY? The business world has a small minority of people today, whom when accosted on the question of education, steadfastly declare that a college education is unnecessary for success. Not only do they scoff at the necessity of a college education but they also maintain that the knowledge acquired from high school is of no practical value. These people term themselves self-made men who perhaps did not have the opportunities that we have today. They assume that because of the fact that they received no college education that others can attain success as well without these es- sentials. But is it true? From bare statistics the fact is brought out that the majority of successful men has received more than high school train- ing. VVhether they have attended college or not they have been benefited by training that is higher than the work that the common schools offer. Not only does college furnish the desired training along educational lines but also along the enjoyable side of life. So when you make your decision as to what your future course will be concerning a college education, weigh the possibilities and the re- sults and you will take the advice of the suc- cessful man who says, "if you want to have an education that pays, go to college." Page tlzirty-tlzree TA LAH I Hall lf' JE IEA IVQLY f l rf: I l " ,5v:'2'FI11 ,g' ' I ' "4' ' ' "'7'-"- .,,,, ml! lllllllllllIlll!IllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllmlllllllllllllllfllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllm NORTH CENTRAIJS FAMILY ALBUM "Sis'll be down in a minute. C'mon in. Your name's Harry, ain't it? Sis likes you awful well. She was afraid you wasn't comin'. VVhat'll we do? My name's johnny. Say, I'll play sis's favorite piece on the phonograph for you. It's, "I'm just VVild About Harry." Did you see sis's album? Lookrt- "Here's Miss Jessie Brewer. You know she's one of the bookarians over to North Central. I tell ya that's the kind of a woman I would like to have for my wife when I grow up a bit! Now if a man had a car she'd be glad to ride I s'pose but if he didn't, she'd be a regular pal, she would, and'd walk right along side' o' himl Itell ya she sure treated me like a sheik when she come over here one night to see my sis. I think sis'll be that Way when she grows up. She's so gener'us. She slipped me a quarter tonight. "Say, here's a fella I kinda admire. Sis says he got a new suit the other day and looks like IfVallie Reid in it. His name is Vic Tur- ner, I believe. He's a football star too. Yeh! That's Tiny Robinson! I donno why their pictures is so close together. Sis says 'twas none of my business, that she wasn't gonna tell me all the family secrets. "Qh! Here's Maurie Balfourfhe's school boss of the News, you know, and not bad looking either. Sis says Miss VVyman has an awful time keeping him in the News office after school 'cause the girruls like to talk to him in the halls. Say, Harry, that's the kind of a guy I'm gonna be, only I'm gonna be two times his size so's people will only have to look onc't to see me. "C'mon le's turn the page. I-Iere's one'of my favorites. Lois Byler's 'er name. She come over to supper the night before she went to California--gee! I hated to see her go- and after we had et she got dramatic and spoke a sobbin' pieceg but then she saw how bad she was makin' me feel a.nd she spoke a funny one just for me. Kind-hearted I think and sis says she was one of the most populous girruls at school. "Then here's Miss Gibson, of course I'm not acquainted so good with her but I under- stand she's the foundation of the Girruls' League. Sis says she makes the girruls feel right at home and she's al'us smilin'. Fine habit, I think. "This is Babe Poole, Say! I'll tell you a joke. You know when I first heard sis speakin' of Babe Poole I thought she meant a small swimming tank, but I think she's a purty nice lookin' girrul! Hljorothy Robinson, oh! yeh! you know her doncha? She's president of the Girls' League and plays the fiddle in Mr. Rice's kitchen chorus. "Here's Marye Finney. She is awfully bright of course, 'cause she is takin' News writin'. I'm not sure but I think she is a descendent of Andy Gump's and so of course she doesn't wear any man's collar. Mr. Meyer says she is a natural born humorist. "Yes, and here's Glenn Taylor. I-Ie's in a lot of clubs and he's awful pop'lar at school and so sis got an awful kick when he asked her to go to the senior banquet last year. I was playin' hide and seek with my kid brother, Billy, that night just before Glenn come and I was hid under the davenport and Billy was so slow a-findin' me that I wen. plum asleep. When I woke up I saw two pair of feet hang- in'. down. One was Glenn's and one was sis's. I lay there a long time and purty soon , J. LM TALAH I Page thirty-four I sneezed. Well, course I can't tell what was happenin' 'cause Glenn gave me a quarter and I promised not to tell. He's awful gener'us you know. This here han'some broot is Frank jenkins -that is he thinks he's han'some but maw says "Han'some is as han'some does." Sis went out with him onc't'. She had an awful case but maw says he stayed too long. Sed she couldn't imagine what they talked about out in front of the house and it being almost mid- night. But I don't know if they talked so much, do you? Turn over. "This here guy don't take no first prize for looks but he sure is one reg'lar fella. You know him don't you? VVhy I thought every- body did. He's Edgy Hogle. And he's on the all-city team in football and oh, everything. And maybe you don't think the girls don't fall for him-oh, no! But he didn't even look sidewise at her-naw, he should worry about girls-just like me. Turn over. "Sis calls this her "Donn page. That's Don Smith up in the corner. Sis knows an awful lot about him but she won't tell me. Says little boys shouldn't know everything. I don't care-I think he's awful good-looking'. Then that little short fat fella is Don .Iones-cap- tain of the football team for next year. Gosh, I hope I'll be able to play as good as he does some day. He goes with a girl that lives way out of town. I know 'cause Sis said he got home late as the dickens the night of the foot- ball men's sleigh ride 'cause he took her home. And that other guy is Don Burke. Say he's got the awfullest case on a girl up to school. Ikey Keller, is her name. Gee she's cute He's got .her dated up clear till the Delt spring picnic. "And them there is a coupla teachers up to school. Never guess it would you? Miss Hazel Smith and Mr. Ed Godfrey and they got one grand case. They went to the Harle- quin dance together. I think they make a cute couple, don't you? "That little teeny girl is Marjery Petersen who was the heroine in the operetta and that's Bob -Pritchard. "And there's Tommy Aston and Billy Oien together. There a cute couple, ain't they? Him so dark and she so light-headed. "That there guy is VVayne Bevis-golly heis funny. He wrote them Alkali Ike stories in the News, y' know. Wasn't they great? I wisht I could be funny like him. ' "And here's Miss Wyman's pitcher. My sis is in one of her classes. Sis says she hands out lots an' lots of zeros, but she's a awful good teacher anyway. "This is "Stubl' Hatton. I don't know whether "Stub" is his real name or not, but that's what Sis Calls him. She says he was football captain las' fall an, he can play foot- ball like everything. "Here,s a pitcher of Grace VVhitcomb. She comes over here sometimes with sis. I like her awful well only I think she's kinda bash- ful. "Oh, this is Mr. Meyer. Hels one of the teachers over at school, an' sis just raves about him. She says he's a good teacher and everybody likes him, ,specially the girls. "That's a boy named johnny Porter. He's got red hair, but sis likes him. He goes around and kids the girls sompin fierce, sis says. "Here's jack Grover, and that other pitcher right beside him is Thelma Parmenter. Sis says they liked each other awful well onct, but she donit know whether they do now or not. jack wrote the funny column in the paper, and Thelma was a married lady in the class play. But she wasnlt married to Jack. I'll betcha jack was jealous, don't you? "This here's Mr. Bradford, an' he's another teacher. Sis says she don't see how he finds time to do all he does. He's director of the Boys' Federation, he's leader of the band, an' he directs a lot of clubs. He does all this an' he's generally got a lot of boys to look after. Sis says she likes to go into his room 'cause' it's always full of boys. Turn over. "Over there's a picture of Claude McGrath. He had an awful case on a girl named Inez over at high school but she didn't like him an' it 'bout busted his heart. He's a swell football player. "This is Marsh Smith. He goes arouni the halls all the time tryin' to sing an' say hello to girls at the same time. I bet it sounds funny. Yeh, he was out to see sis a lot last summer, an' once I hung around and after a while he gave me a dime to go away. Sis gave me the dickens the next day. "And here's Mr.4Canup. He was the foot- ball coach, an' he must have been a good one, 'cause North Central won the game. Sis says he's got black hair thatls awful pretty. "This here's my favorite. She let me call her jo. Her other name's Ulley. She's awful sweet 'n when I said my name was Bill she said she's sure she'd like me, 'n give me a dime to buy jelly beans. Here's another Jo. Seems to me a feller can't call his name his own any more. This 'uns a little teeny one an' her new feller says "Miss Smith" when- ever he axts her anything. But she ain't no relation to that red-headed one 'at swims up at the school. Turn over. "Do you know that here's a feller they speak of in my readin' book? Yes 'ir. Lord Byron McCoy-or sumpin' like that-an' sis said he added tone to her book cuz he was so morose and proper lookin'. Maybe that's Why Page thirty-Jive g TALAH I they cl1ose him president of the senior B's. Sis voted for him. I guess mosta the girls did. "L0okut this 'un. She'd add dignity to a riot. Sis come home an' sez, "Mrs. Fox bawled me out again today. In the study hall, yy know-the place they go to between times- Mrs. Fox she sez, 'C'n1' up to the front 'n set by mel" an' you bet sis come. But they think a lot of her anyhow. Le's turn over. "This picture's of two people-I thought maybe you wouldn't notice cuz-they're so close together. I asked Dwight Snyder why. I-Ie's the boy-'n he give me a nickel. Louise Clausin-I like her name becuz it's so much like Santy Claus-sez, "Myl You're the worst little boy I ever metf, Turn over. "Say, d' you know what a c-y-n-i-c is? Sis said Mariana Gray was one 'n I asked Mariana 'n she said, "'Yes, I see you have the same spirit of all little boys since time im- memorial-the question habit. Life is-" 'n so on. I axted her what she meant an, she said she wished she knew how to handle Mr. Meyer--his' picture's somewhere in here .Sis cut it out of the paper 'n said she adored public speaking. "Say, d' you go to the game Thanksgivin'? Chuck Brown played swell. He said it wasn't the fellersg it was the girruls that made them play 'n Gladys Moore blushed an, said, "O- oh, no, no-o, indeed." She shouldn't let Chuck act that way. "Yuh recognize her, don'tyuh? Why, she's "Dulcy." Yuh haven't forgot the class play, have yuh? Gee, she was swell. Sis's jealous, an' I guess that shows. Oh, her name's Wini- fred Ealy an' I s'pose she'll interduce yuh- I'll ask her myself. What yuh makin' such a fuss for? Why not? "Turn over quick. I wanta show yuh sumpin. No, course it's not an animal, it's Mr. Isaacson. That's why all the girls take physics. Hereis Miss Buckman. She reads just swell an' she directed the class play. That's what made it so good, he said. Sis told me to shut up about it though. "D'you know, sis said she'd rather go to a show with Rudy Valentino than see him there. The one she calls her Rudy is .Ioe Valentine: he isn't really a sheik--but he acts like it sometimes. I-Iow? Oh, nev' mind, nev' mind here comes sis." ..io,oi IN IJARK GULCH "Old jim" Tiller's family had run out of venison, and, as this was their main article of diet, a hunting party had to be organized im- mediately. The season did not open for four months, but the natives of the Umpqua valley, most of them backwoodsmen from Kentucky and Tennessee, never worried about the game laws. Young Jim, Old Jim's eldest son, was chosen to replenish the family larder. He immediately took down his rifle from the pegs above the door and started cleaning and oiling lt. "Guess I'll ask jack Purdue to go with me," he announced when he had finished cleaning his gun. "I'll go see him now." Jack agreed to go at once and the two pack- ed up a few cooking utensils and some bacon and coffee and started on their trip. "Ye better try the old 'lick' back of Shively peak," Old Jim advised them, "There always were deer around there." They had intended to make their first camp at the base of Shively peak that evening and get an early start for the 'lick' next morning, but made slower time than they had expected and had to make camp on a ridge some dis- tance from the peak. About midnight they were awakened by the sound of crackling twigs and, getting up they secured their rifles and went out to investigate. They were greeted by a low growl. "It's a bear," exclaimed Jack, "I-Iere's where we get some bear steak." The bear, however, became alarmed and shambled off down the ridge. The boys started in pursuit, guided by the crackling of the underbrush as the huge animal lumbered down the hill. VVhen they reached the bottom of the ravine the sounds of the bear's flight were no longer heard. "What can have happened to the old brute," exclaimed Jack surprised at the sudden still- ness. "I-Ie,s got to be somewhere around," said jim, "Let's look." . They hunted all over among the trees, but discovered no sign of the animal. They could not see the tracks as it was far too dark so they gave up the search in despair. "VVe might as well go back to camp," de- cided hlack, starting up the side-hill, "Wl1ere you going?" Jim called. "This is the side we came down." ' "You're off," cried Jack, "it was this side." It soon became evident to the boys that neither of them was certain which way led to the camp, so they decided to wait where they were until morning which was only a few hours off. They started a small fire and sat around it discussing their condition until the sun rose, lighting up the trees far up on the side-hill but leaving the gulch in semi-darkness. They then got up and stretched themselves and started up the side of the gulch. They did not know how far up or down the gulch they had gone in their SCQFCI1 for U16 bear but TALA I-I I Page thirty-six thought that if they could get up where they could see around, they would be able to get their bearings. After an hour's walk they came out of a thick growth of firs and saw a short distance below them the floor of the ravine. They had evidently described a half circle and came out farther up the gulch. This made them uneasy. Jack decided to climb a tree and try to find out where they were. On either end of the ravine the mountains rose. The boys were in a blind gulch and they recalled awful stories of hunters and prospectors going about in cir- cles in vain efforts to get out and finally starving to death. They started off down the gulch again. Before them was a thick growth of saplings and underbrush and from this issued a low growl. 'fThe1'e's our bear," exclaimed jack, "I'd like to see him between my sights. He got us into this." They started off on the run in the direction from which the growls seemed to come. Breaking through a thick growth of under- brush, they found themselves gazing into a dark cave from which more threatening growls were now issuing. They looked around and found a pine knot, and lighting this they ven- tured into the cave. Ahead of them the cave turned and from around this turn the growls came with re- doubled violence. The boys advanced slowly with their guns trained on the corner. The nose of the animal appeared around the corner and the boys stopped. The bear slowly ad- vanced until his head and shoulders were around the corner. Both boys fired simul- taneously. At the same moment the bear jumped, then went down in a heap. The boys started out, but on looking back and seeing that the bear was dead they changed their plans. All thought of their predicament was for- gotten and they were congratulating each other on their kill when they remembered where they were. Leaving the bear where it was they decided to make one more effort to find their way home. They were just leaving the cave when Jack gave an exclamation of delight. "We're all right now," he cried, pointing at the ground. Jim hurried over and looked. There in the soft earth was the print of the bear's feet. They started off following the trail of the animal. Theyisoon arrived at their old camp and easily made their way home where they were greeted with great joy, when they told of the bear they had in the cave. WHEN YOU MEET YOUR IDEAL Every girl has an ideal. Naturally she doesn't always find him, and when she does, he doesnlt always come up to her expectations. Yet the fact remains that she does have an ideal. Of course, I have always had an ideal, but then I never really expected to find him. How- ever, there was never anything to prevent my dreaming about him, so I have often pictured our meeting. But in these meetings,I was always very tall and beautiful, and had dark hair and blue eyes. He, too, was very tall and handsome. But of course all this was merely a dream and I had no idea that I would ever meet my real hero. So now you can easily see what a shock our real meeting was to me. I had been keep- ing house for daddy that summer and I was in the midst of my Saturday cleaning when the doorbell rang. I hurried to the door and there stood my ideal. I knew him at once, for he was all that I had pictured him and a great deal more. Never, in my wildest dreams had he been halfso handsome. But there I stood, pitifully short and wide, with brown eyes, a dress which fit me several years too soon, and two miserable mouse-colored pigtails, I could have stood the dress and the brown eyes, and even the fact that I was short and wide, but those miserable, humiliating pigtails! That was too much! And then came the worst blow of all. I-Ie calmly asked me what kind of a stove we used. Think of it! Such a question, and from my very own ideal. VVell, of course, I couldn't expect him to recognize me with those "awful', pigtails, and I guess I wouldn't be expected to remember what kind of a stove we used when I was standing face to face with my own ideal. At any rate, I didn't remember, and I told him so. There was nothing to do but go and find out, so I went out in the kitchen and found it was the same old Monarch that we had been using for 10 years. I told him about the I'-.1'Iona1'ch and he went away, smiling at the little girl who didn't even know what kind of a stove her mamma used. By that time I was so embarrassed that I could see Monarchs and mouse-colored pig- tails dangling about in the very air. Of course, I'll never see him again and my life is probably ruined. At any rate, I'll never forgive "the good fairies," who gave me brown eyes and mouse-colored pigtails.. Page thirty-seven TALAHI f must: anh ramatinzs THEHERMYFGFHAWUUI The operetta, "The Hermit of Hawaii," was presented to capacity houses for two nights on Dec. S and 9. This was the eleventh operetta to be given in North Central. This musical offering was presented under the direction of C. Olin Rice, musical director, and Miss Martha Buckman, dramatic coach. Miss Elsa Pinkham, girls' athletic director, coached the dancing. Miss Grace Baker de- serves credit for the assistance that she gave in the making of the costumes. The North Central orchestra under the direction of Mr. Rice did splendid work. "The Hermit of Hawaii" consisted of two acts. It is all about a mysterious hermit who supposedly lives in the inaccessible crater of an extinct volcano in the island. Prince Kanopoi the ruler of the island, persists in making laws that are very unpleasant for his subjects. The hermit proves to be no other than a young lieutenant from the United States navy. He falls in love with the daughter of the prince and the prince eventually gives his daughter to him in marriage. Those who took the leads in the production were: Kanopoi, Prince of Hilo, Charles Whitten, Kilani, Daughter of the Prince, Marjorie Petersen, Toto and Tata, attendants of Kilani, Louise Clausin and Myrna Harris, Napoopoo and Konobopo, Hawaiian nobles, Kearney VValton and Rollin Frank, 0 Yu, Mee Tu, Kahuna, the three wise men, William Harris, LeRoy Riddle and Gordon Cross, Lieutenant Paul C. Green of the U. S. Navy, Dwight Snyder, Bosun Bill, also of the U. S. Navy, Phil Roche, Takapili, the oldest inhab- itant, John Carpenterg.Mi Yi, a fisherman, Harold Vogel, Lulu, Helen Brooks. The students in the chorus were: Bernice Brunt, Helen Brooks, Virginia Crofoot, Leone Fish, Christena Habura, Gladys Harding, Mary Hocking, Vera Johnson, Kathleen Luecken, Burnace Marat, Esther McDonald, Alice Pike, Dorothy XfVC1'11Ctt, Estelle Williams, Mertle Curryer, Thelma Davis, Alice Elliott, Esther Garrett, Bessie McCullough, Mary Mc- Master, Garnett Oliver, Elizabeth Pefley, VVilamena Reaume, Josephine Smith, Minnie Wilde, Glenmar VVitt, Clayton Flower, Jacob Goetz, George Jennings, Dale Kerr, Sam Mackoff, Roscoe Miller, James McGurk, Ellery Newton, Alton Rinker, Richard Stejer, Elmer Anderberg, Frank Bracht, Everett Erickson, Alexander Bell, Elmer Hix, Leslie Lambirth, Harter Markwoofl, Henry Setters and Harry Underwood. , BAND A uniformed band of 50 pieces is the proud achievement of L. C. Bradford, director of the North Central band. He, by hard practice, has rounded out a band that has seldom been surpassed in the history of the school. Early in the season the band took charge of the News subscription campaign for which it was given 5150. The Dads' club helped out with S50 and the athletic board further boost- ed the fund with an additional contribution of 3100. A special program was presented by the band at a convocation, Nov. 23, from which S102 was realized, thus nearly paying for the suits which totaled 55500. The plans of the band are such that the suits should be entirely paid for before the end of the semes- 'ECI'. The suits consisted of 50 caps, 45 pairs of trousers and 40 coats. There were a few coats left over from the old band suits which are being used. Thecaps are cadet style, red trimmed in black. The coats are of the same color as the caps, while the trousers are of white duck. The band paraded in uniform in the ser- pentine parade staged just before the Thanks- giving game, and the next day appeared before the entire student body in the pep convoca- tions. The suits seemed to please the stu- dents. The band has been very active in convoca- tion work all semester. Before the games with Hillyard, Wenatchee and Gonzaga the band played in convocations, and introduced 'FALAH I Page thirty-eight two new football songs. It played at every home contest except one. Furthermore it played at Armistice and "good English" con- vocations. A program was presented the old folks at CLASS The senior class play. "Dulcy," that was presented in the auditorium, Dec, 15, was one of the best plays ever given in the North Cen- tral high school. The play was a clever comedy in three acts and was well received by an en- thusiastic audience. The play was under the direction of Miss Martha Buckman, the dra- matic coach. The plot develops around a young wife, "Dulcy,', who tries her hand at handling her husband's business affairs. Her husband has intended to form a merger in the artificial jewelry business. Dulcy has invited Mr. and Mrs. Forbes and their daughter to her home for a week end party. Mr. Forbes is a shrewd business man with whom Gordon Smith, Dulcy's husband, is going to form the merger. Dulcy has also invited Vincent Leach, a scenarist who is very much in love with An- gela Forbes and who persuades her to elope with him. However, Dulcy's brother, William Parker, aids them in their elopement and comes back married to Angela and minus Vincent Leach. the county poor farm at Spangle with the as- sistance of several girls of the philanthropic committee of the Girls' League. Taken all in all the band has had a very busy and suc- cessful season. PLAY Mr. Forbes, who has become disgusted with the Smiths, has decided not to do any business with Gordon Smith but he becomes suddenly elated and decides to give Gordon twenty-five per cent of the stock in the proposed merger instead of sixteen and two-thirds per cent as he intended to do and so the play ends happily for everyone. The characters in the play were: Dulcy, Winifred Ealy, Gordon Smith, her husband, Frank Jenkins, Mr. Forbes, Glenn Taylor, Mrs. Forbes, Thelma Parmenter, Angela Forbes, Martha Ahrens, William Parker, Don Smith, Schuyler Van Dyck, Ross Osborn, Tom Sterrett, Ray Currie, Vincent Leach, Allen Sherer, Henry, Everett Erickson, Blair Patterson, john Barnes. The business staff was as follows: Cecil Hatton, business manager, Frank Jenkins and Homer Manley, property men, Don Smith and Glenn Taylor, wardrobe masters, the publi- city and advertising, Robert MacDonald, Phyllis Schalkle and VVinifred Ealy, wardrobe mistresses. DANCING While dancing has not occupied as promin- ent a place in girls' athletics during the past semester as have the other four activities, what has been attempted has met with success, due to the work of Miss Elsa Pinkham, girls' physical director. The dance "Hawaiian Breezes" was pre- sented between the acts of the operetta, "The Hermit of Hawaii," by fourteen of Miss Pink- ham's pupils: Helen Carr, Muriel Carr, Grace Cowgill, Una Decker, Madolyn Dever- eaux, Lillian Finley, Catherine Franzen, Naida Faulds, Georgianna Hardy, Inez Keller, Dor- othy Newton, Marie Nicodemus, Dorothy Pen- gelly and Meredith Schackelford. my if ,V X I 5 3 4079 I ll:lIP 4895, 0 :nw-X 'Q ti 1-fgigacfi ga , : i. ,- A 1 .sri Q r' 'V R . .rlssi-1 It "x5if'5fp"'f f-if "Q"""E'a"? I' 3:4 ' ig I .l-1-J Page fluffy-me TALAH I I I 4 T A f Eli E UMW? . sa H 1 I I X G YE c'-1 zglkk L -rg?-1 p Q 5 lpn. l T I Hi I g 1 GOOD ENGLISH WEEK Good English week was ushered into North Central with gaily-colored, and cleverly-word- ed posters which were strung out in the halls. The posters were the same ones that were used last year, but were about as effective as they were when they were first displayed. In connection with, and as a climax of the drive for good English, a play was presented in a double convocation. The name of the play was "Ze Modern English? Kearney IfValton took the part of Ralph Randers, a college graduate who was travelling abroad. In France he meets the Marquis De Trovelle, alias Mr. Salzmann, who was anxious to mas- ter the English language, and in sport Ralph teaches him the modern slang. De Trovelle in turn teaches the "beautiful English" to his daughter Marie, who had captured Ralphls heart. Glenmar Witt took the part of Marie. Difficulties arise when, returning to Ralph's home, the Marquis and his daughter are to be presented at an exclusive ball. The mother and sister are shocked by the language which they use. Ralph is afraid to confess his trick to the Marquis for fear of losing his friend- ship and also his fiancee, Marie, and yet some- thing has to be done if the Marquis is to at- tend the ball. Ralph's sister comes to the rescue, however, by telling De Trovelle that the English language has changed since he learned it, and persuades him and Mari-e to talk only French for that evening. Louise Clausin played the role of Evelyn, the sister of Ralph, and Joe Valentine as Tom Fenchurch was her suitor. The part of Evelyn's mother was taken by Lois Byler. io-oY. RED CROSS DRIVE North Central this year paid 37.75 over its Red Cross quota of 35495 in a record time of 14 school days, compared to its three months' drive of last year. Miss Carrie Hitchcock was in charge of the work at North Central. A convocation was held in which George H. Greenwood, who was in charge of the drive in the city, spoke on the work of the Junior Red Cross hospital to which the money is given. The hospital gives medical and dental at- tention to school students, many of whom would have to go without on account of pov- erty if it were not for this institution. A be- quest of 3100000 toward this hospital was made by the late john A. Finch. Hio,o EARRINGS Earrings, jeweled combs and heavy jewelry were banned in a resolution passed by the popular vote of the girls of North Central. The action was sudden and was probably caused by the unfavorable comment made up- on the ornaments, as well as the extremes to which some girls went in wearing them. There had been little said about them until earrings an inch or more in length, and bigger around than a half-dollar became the fad-each girl seemingly trying to outdo' the other. The Girls' League long ago adopted resolu- tions prohibiting expensive and unsuitable clothing. Jewelry and decorations were added to the list. 10.0, FRESHIE FROLIC The Delta club gave its semi-annual fresh- man frolic, Oct. 20, in the North Central gymnasium, entertaining about 150 boys with speeches, music and athletics. Grand-master, Cecil Hatton, gave the open- ing speech, exhorting the freshmen to get ac- quainted with the upper classmen. His speech was followed by a word from A. H. Horrall, director of the club. Music for the occasion was furnished by an orchestra composed of Byron McCoy, piano, Lyle Scott, saxophone and Clayton Flower, drums. Three fast boxing bouts were held between Don Jones and Isaac Deeterg Harlan McKin- TALAHI Page forty ney and Gordon Petty, and Ray Morrell of the S. A. A. C. and .lack Lipscomb. On the program were also two drawn wrestling matches which were staged between Joe Hove and Everett Henning 5 and Glen Brink and George Castle. The Delta trio was well received when it sang, "Down in Arkansas." Kearney Walton entertained with two solos. After speeches by George Anderson, Virgil Franklin and Claude McGrath urging support in athletics, the customary treat of cider and doughnuts was served. Move, RED CROSS SEALS VVith a total of 95449, Lewis and Clark took the cup away from North Central by selling the greatest number of Christmas seals. North Central's total was 3352.60 Miss Jessie Gibson, director of the Girls' League, and Dorothy Kippen, manager of the sale, gave unstintedly of their time and effort to put our school on top. Each room representative was given 10 stamps for each student in the class, although many took as many as 50 or 100. Six rooms sold S10 worth of seals. These rooms are 111, 120, 201, 208 and the print shop. Theme papers, tablets, books, pencils or most any- thing were adorned with stamps by students zealous to help their school and the Red Cross. The drive was also a success in the grade schools, an incomplete report showing that 351812.18 had already been turned in. ....,,.Lo,. DEBATING 'Three debate teams were chosen early in the semester by Lee A. Meyer, new debate coach at North Central. The teams which are known as. the A, B, and C teams, have held several debates during the year. In the tryout held, Oct. 24. Mark Bradford, Edward Miller and Lawrance Mitchell proved themselves to be the best debaters in the school and were awarded places on the A team. Earl Broyles, John Helphrey and Marilyn Meatl, all excellent debaters, made the B team. The C team was composed of Ray Currie, Janice McAvoy and Don Cary Smith. North Central did not join the debate league to which Lewis and Clark, Yakima, Wenat- chee, VValla Walla and Colville belong because the question for debate was not desirable. There will also be no scholastic debate with Lewis and Clark for the same reason. In 1920 the North Central debaters won the Michigan cup permanently by defeating the Lewis and Clark team, making it three defeats out of live. Each year a debate is sponsored by Dr's. R. E. Ahlquist and T. M. Ahlquist for which S100 is given in prizes. ROOTER KING Glenn Taylor, a senior A, was elected to fill the office of rooter king which was made va- cant by the graduation of VValter Horn, for- mer rooter king. The race for the honor was between Taylor and Richard Marks, a senior B, and editor in chief of the News. In the count Taylor re- ceived 1,112 votes to 654 for Marks. The latter automatically became rooter duke, whose duty is to assist the rooter king. The Rooters' club held a preliminary pre- vious to the election in which Taylor and Marks were the only two to qualify. They both displayed their ability at convocations, and as a final test were required to lead the yells at the North Central-Wenatchee football game. Homer Manley, chairman of the elec- tion committee, was in charge. Taylor has been yell-leader of the present senior A class for two semesters, while Marks has assisted the senior B's. ...MOMOM SCHOLASTIC HONOR ROLL Vkfith an average .of 96.24 for her three and one-half years of school work, Loeta Johns this year heads the senior honor roll, her mark being tied second to the highest in the history of the school. Miss Elizabeth McClung re- ceived the same grade. Miss Margaret Be- ment with an average of 97.01 has the highest grade. Another feature is that there are more boys on the list than ever before. To be on the honor roll a student must not have failed in a subject during his high school career, and must have a final average of at least 90 per cent for his three and one-half years' work. These averages may be changed slightly when the final quarter's grades are received. Some students may get on while some may drop off. Miss Phyllis Schalkle takes second place with an average of 95.36, closely followed by Martha Matzner with 95.33. Elmer Hix is fourth with 94.26. All four averages are higher than the highest of the previous grad- uating class. The honor students are listed below in the order in which they rank: Loeta Johns, Phyl- lis Schalkle, Martha Matzner, Elmer Hix, Lewis Scriven, Victor Anderson, Mary Mick- els, Evelyn Hellem, Mearle Frese, Edwin Adams, Ray Currie, Mabel Seeley, Norman Carver, Lydia Borgardts, Signe Peterson and Dorothy Peck. ,Wong RECEIPTS OF GAME The Thanksgiving game was the most pro- fitable ever held to both high schools in the way of finance, according to J. O. Ecker, Page forty-one TALAHI faculty manager of athletics at North Central. A total of 35,168.14 was cleared, of which North Central received one half, or 32,584.07. The total expense of the game was only 3337.- 66. Much credit and thanks is given to the many organizations at North Central which helped to put the game across. The print shop, North Central News, band and art department are especially commended. The football managers, Don Burke and Jack Brassington are praised for their good work. Tommy Aston, alone, sold 3417.50 worth of tickets. Considering the number of calls for money about that time the feat seems the more won- derful. just before the game the band drew a large attendance at its concert, nearly every- one bought buttons and the pep carnival drained .many pockets. D The admission prices for the game were slightly higher at the gate, this year. i-.o.-.o DRIVE FOR DISABLED SOLDIERS North Central students took in over 3600 for disabled soldiers in the drive conducted on the downtown streets Armistice day, Nov. 11. Forget-me-nots were sold by those taking part in the drive. The total amount raised by all organizations was 33314. The girls representing the Girls' League took in 336787, the rest of the 3600 came from other organizations. One feature of the drive was that eight boys from North Central under the captaincy of john Heily sold flow- ers. Other organizations participating in the drive were the Girl Reserves, Camp Fire girls and the Blue Triangle. Splendid spirit was shown by all the girls taking part in the drive, especially the North Central girls, according to Mrs. H. B. Gray- bill who was in charge of the drive. Many of the girls stayed home from the North Central -Coeur d' Alene game to sell flowers. ...,o.. ..o . , EDUCATIONAL WEEK American Educational week, Dec. 3-9, was observed at North Central. The Spokane American legion boosted the movement which was for the purpose of securing the coopera- tion of the parents in the schools. Two convocations were held in which spe- cial speakers addressed the students. Pastors of local churches included the theme of edu- cation in their sermons. The movement was started two years ago, but it was not until last year, when the Ameri- can legion took charge of it, that it was a de- cided success. This year the Chamber of Commerce, the Spokane Ministerial associa- tion and the National Educational society cooperated with the American legion. From statistics given out by the Vlfashington Educational journal it is learned that one out of every four adults in the United States is illiterate. Vifashington ranks third from the last in salaries paid to teachers of one room schools, and is seventh from the last in salaries in city schools. Thus the need of better education machinery is shown. ..,o.-.0 TRUE-FALSE TESTS A new form of examination has been tried out in North Central the last semester, namely, the true-false test. It has been tried else- where and it is said to have proven success- ful. The examination consists of a number of statements dealing with the subject matter of the study. Some of the statements are true, others false. The student indicates which is which. It is argued by O. C. Pratt, superintendent of schools, that with this method of examina- tion the subject is broadened, is easier to pre- sent to the students, easier to score and may be prepared all during the semester. It can not be said for certain whether the plan has proven successful or not at North Central, but according to the complaints of some students it is not particularly popular. i...o,o..... PEP CARNIVAL The pep carnival this year was perhaps the largest ever held in this school. It was held Wednesday, Nov. 29, the eve before the an- nual game with Lewis and Clark, and was primarily for the purpose of arousing pep for the game. Every available space was occupied by the 22 different concessions. The carnival was ready for the students at 2:45 and the ,crowd that jammed the lower halls did not diminish appreciably until 9:30 p. m., closing time. It is estimated that fully 3,000 students, parents and visitors were in the crowd. A total of 3900 was taken in by all of the organizations. The gym and cafe perhaps contained the greater part of the concessions. The swim- ming tank, gym offices and several rooms con- tained individual organizations. Concessions in the gym and cafe were mainly stands sell- ing colors, eats or "noise-makersf' The principal attraction was the Masque vaudeville program. Byron McCoy entertain- ed by playing the piano and Lois Byler danced. Kenneth Vtfillis and Jack Helphrey staged a comedy skit. A one-act play completed the program. Those in the play were Marianna Gray, Ever- . .. .4 TALAH I Page forty-two att Erickson, Jack Grover, Maurice Balfour and George Castle. Three shows were pre- sentedhone matinee, and two evening perfor- mances. Practically everybody attended at least one of them. Another popular attraction was the Span- ish cabaret, where red' hot chili burned the tongues of those eating it. The baby show with its 200 pound infant, its six-foot babies, its black and white twins drew many. There were musical shows, fortune tellers, "hot dogs," and wild animal exhibits. The Aquatic club had charge of affairs in the swimming pool. The upper halls looked like a street lined with sign boards, as each club had one or more posters on the walls. The carnival was considered a great success both in rousing pep and in raising money. I-Iomer Manley, manager of the carnival, was assisted by Georgia Marshall. ,1o-0 BENEFIEL MEMORIAL In a solemn memorial assembly, the Benefiel memorial tablet was presented by Miss Jessie Oldt, chairman of the memorial committee, and was accepted by Principal F. G. Kennedy in behalf of the school. - Memorial speeches were made by Dorothy Robinson, president of the Girls, League, and Mark Bradford, president of the Boys' Fed- eration. john Shaw read resolutions of the North Central faculty. The memorial has been placed in the east wing ofthe basement, near the door of the cafeteria. The entire program was as follows: In- troductory remarks, F. G. Kennedyg Chorus Singing, opera class, Tribute to Dr. Beneflel, Dorothy Robinson and Mark Bradford, Facul- ty Resolutions, -Iohn Shawg Presentation of Tablet, Miss Jessie Oldtg Acceptance, F. G. Kennedy, Closing Address, Orville C. Pratt. .-,.o.-0- l RIFLE TEAM ' The North Central Rifle club held their first annual handicap turkey shoot for the members of the club. The shoot was held on Tuesday of Thanksgiving Week. The three high men in the shoot were awarded prizes. The results of the meet with the handicap score and prizes were as follows: Score Winner Prize 104 Ed Keats Turkey 99 Robt. L. Gurr Chicken 98 Leslie B. Graham Chicken Late in the semester the North Central rifle team met the North Central faculty team. The rifle team walked away with all the honors of the meet and piled up 334 points to 198 points for the faculty shots. The rifle team holds practice every Wednes- day after school. The team holds extra prac- ice sessions and is always in good shape for a match. GOING, GOING---GQNE Woiidei' what a senior thinks about VVhen he's going to graduate? 'S a funny thing, a senior says, VVhen he matriculates. When the semester just begins, I-Ie's the lord of all creation. But he has,tha't all-gone feelin' VVhen he thinks of graduation. Leave the old school? Leave North Central? Well, I should hope to say not! But when he thinks of all he's leaving, It's a dark and bitter thought. When his school career is run, And his work at high school done, He has that funny, vacant feelin' When he's going, going, gone! Page forfy- flzree TALAHI 'mx 0 F229 1462-SHw:.'2J TALAH I Page forty-four VOX PUELLARLIM Miss MAY C, FRANK, Director Presicleur ........ .... , .... ,,.,....,,,,...,,... I iiez Keller Sccrelziry ...,..... .. ...,. Glenmar Vvill Vice Prcsirlcm , .........,..,.,,.,..........,.......A., Alzuiice MeAvoy Tl'CHSU1'C1' ..... .....,.. IX ffarieu Leslie COI'I'CSDUl1diI1g' Secretary ,...,.,,.,,. Calherine Roliiiismi Reporter ....,.,.........,,v,.......A..,,......,,,,,........,,,,. Georgia Eels -i E: ROOTERS' MR. LQWELL C. BRADFORD, Director President ............. .............. 1 qOl1CftlxfIHCDO11?llCI SCCfCfHI'y ............ ..,.,... C laybon Lipscomb Vice President ..... ......,....,................ I ohn Carpenter TYCHSUFCI' ...........................,. ........ I oseph Gi-eenough Federation Representative ...................... Carl Engdahl Page forty-five TALAHI BLUE TRIANGLE M155 AfAI2IfI. CLAYTON., Dirvcfor Prcsldent ........ ........,..,........,, I oscphmc Ullcy Secretary ........,...............,... ......,.,. R Iary McMaster Yice President ........A.......... ................. E vclyn Amsdcu L LA TERTULI,'X MR. Elmrcsro SALZMANNV, Iliruclor President ...........,. ..A.............. D ororhy Knight Secretary ............................A .,.............,...... G 1euKo1l Vice President ...... ......,,..,,..,,,............ I lay Currie Treasurer .....,............,.,..,,..,.... ...,,., B luchelle Kromer Reporter ............................,.. .............. K . Gordon Smith ig TALAH I Page forfy-six 1 MASQUE Miss CH1z1s'1'1N1f1 Mclhxii, Dxivvfuz' President .,..,.,..,...,,. ...... T ugwzxld Heuueimerg Seerelary ...,....... .,........ X Yii?1!Tii1l?l Reaume Vice President ...,.., .......... I .Dorothea Oicn T1'C2lSll1'C1' ...... .......... S tepheil Libby S. P. Q. R. fxllss l'IlQ1.RN M, PRINCE, Dz'rm'fm- President .,.,.,....... ,..,........ P hyllis Sehalkle Seeretzxry ...........,.,..,.....,..,.... ..,...,.. K cuueth Grady Vice President ...,,.. ...,........,....... E dwiu Adams T1'e:1sure1' ..................,...,......... ............ j oyce Grier Reporter .............,..............., .,....................., L octa Johns Page forty-seven T A LAH I i Y Y ,Y V l iv V W nw Wi , ii DELTA MR. A. H. 1'IORRAI.I., Dirvctor .... . Grand Master .......,......... ...,,...... C ecil Hatton Scribe ................. ........... F rank jenkins Junior Grand Mastcr .,.... .,.... '1 'homas ,fXst0n Exchequer ,.... ........ B Iarshall Smith SANS SOUCI Miss Bicic'1'1i.'x Cowrixus, l,2irvcz'w' President ............ ..,,..,. X lay johnson Corrcspcmcling Secretary ....... ....... I Dorothy liippcn Vice President ..... .......................... I 4cona Flynnc Secretary ........................ . ..... ...,.... l 'fC1ll'lC1lZl Flynnc Treasurer ............ . ................ ....... K ......... I ,ucile Anderson T ALAH I Page f07'fj'-6iflllf ENAKOPS MISS INIZ XY1I.LmMs, Di1'vrz'0r President .,...,...,..... ..., ......, I 1 uth Slrassburg Secretary ......... .,.,.A,.,, ' Vere5a Mnylgm Vice President ..,..,. ,..,..............,, IN Iargaret Hodgins Treasurer .,......,,...,.,.,............. .,,..,., L inclg-:1 Mcidiugfer Reporter ,...... ...........,.......... . .. .,.....,..,............ Loetn johns I E ENGLISH Miss Iixum Clnxlua, llin-rim' President ..,. , ,.,, .,.... ,.., ...,.,... H c I cn Huneke Secretary .......,.... ..,,.,, ,,,,,,,, A 1 glfy Mic-kC1,g Vice President ....,.. ,,...,.,................. M artha Matzne1'T1'CF1SU1'Cf ...........,.........., ......,,.... .,,,,,,, I Q QV11 Bixlcy Reporter ...............................,.......,., ..,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, C clip, Baker , Page forty-nina TALAI-I I CAMP FIRE GIRLS Girls of North Central Camp Fires. Secreiary 01? Sp0kgmc Association .,....,..,..,.....,,..,....,..,. ......... M iss .AHIICIIC F1'a11CiSCO Slogan ,,.,,.,,...,,,.,....,. . .......,......................... "Give Service" Watchword ..... ......,....................... ' 'NNohelo" 1,- I I-xQUAT1C MR. E. B. GODFRIQY, Dirvcior Pf6Sid6I1t ............ ....,.... A -Xruold Almbcal Secreiary .,..........,........,.......,... ....,... C 2IlhC1'iY1C RObi11S01'1 Vice President ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,i, I i-mg VV3tefg T1-Qggurcf ,,,,,,,,,A,,,,,,,,, ' ,,,,,,,,4.,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, E w 'crett HCIIITIIIQ' RCDOVICT ......... .,..... . Ioscphinc Ullcy Federation RCpreSG11tatix'C ...,.. ..........-- E 311 Litscy T ALAH I Page iffy SENIOR B CLASS Miss EMMA CLARK, Director President .,........... ..,..,, ....,.,. R 5 'ron McCoy Secretary ...,.......,,.,........... ......, H arry Jones Vice President ..... ............i..,,......,..... ' llhomas Aston Treasurer ......,..,.................... ....... l rma VVaters Sergeant at Arms .................,..,...,....,...,.. Richard Stejer LINCOLNIAN DEBATING SOCIETY MR. LOXVELL C. BRADFORD, Director President ................ ................,..... E dward Miller Secretary ............ .... ..,....... I 0 hu Helphrey Vice President ...,.,. ..................... L awrance Mitchell Treasurer ......,...,................... ......... X Willis Merriam Sergeant at Arms ....................,.........,,...... Gordon Cross Page fifty-0110 TALAH I ART CLUB MISS L1L1.1AN S'l'fJXYl2l.l., Dfwrfor' P1'CSlClCl1l ,,4,4,..,,.,. ..,..,.....,........ N ina Engcrt Reporter ..,,,.,,.., ,.....,,...... L ucille Taylor Vice ly1'CSlKlCl1l ,..,, .,,...... I iathlecu Leucken 'llrcasurcr ....,, ........ E lizalwcth Saunders Sem-01,111-y ,,,,,,,,, .........,.. G race Mullen ,ll1'Q3.SL11'Cl' ..,,.,..... ...........,,, N Ill-ll1lC VVildc Reporters Elimpr jaclqsqm ,,.,4, ,,...... N orlh Central Phyllis lieucficl ....... ......... L cwis and Clark TRAFFIC SQUAD Captz1i11 ..,.. ..,..,.. N 01-mam Lung lgcunumlm ,,ww,. . ..f... ,l21mCS lllZi1'l'C11 I T ALAH I Page fifty-two w " T - GRVB STREET ' Mu. L1c12 A. BIICYICR, Director President ............. ........ IX flzmricc Balfour Secretary .,.,.... ,,,,,,,,, Y Qichard Marks Yicc Presiclcnt ...,.,, ..,...... X XV1lj'l1C Bcvis Trcnsurcl' ,. ,.,......,, Glen Koll 1 ASSOCIATED COUNCILS Miss ,IICSSIIC GIBSON AND MR. LOWELL C. DR,xD1foR1:, IQil'FCf0l'.Y P1'C5idC11t ...,.-. .....................,. I ohn Helphrcy Yicc President ......,.....,,,..,,.. ,.,,,,,, C eqil Hatton Secretary ...,....,..,...............,. ..,......... T helma Parmenter ,.,.r.2 D 151345 ' 153.529 Page fifty-Ifwcc TALAH I '96 'SEP STUDENT CONDUCT BOARD Miss JFISSIIC GIBSON AND MR. LOXVICLL C. BRADFORD, Di1'ect01'.v President ............................................ Lawrance Mrtehell Secretary .................................................... W1l11ffCCl Ealy Other members of the hoard are Doro Lhy Kippeu, Irma VX'nters and Leslie Graham. MATHENIATICS Miss ALVA READ, Director President ........... ........ H arter Markwood Secretary .... ..........,. D orothy Steen Vice President ...... ............. E dwin Adams Treasurer ........, Dorothy Knight -.- 4 'I' A LAH T Page fifty-fam 7 777 i K x ,-XMPHIOX MR. C. O1.1N R1CIi,I7i1'm'!ur Prcsiclciil ,...., .........,.......,.... K Inrgzu-ci Poole Yicc P1-csiclcnl ,.,,,. ,,...,.,., ..,, ,,,,...,. X L 1 circe Gclsc Scc1'Cl:11'y-Tr0:1s11rcr .......,.... Nfilftillil Hoogciilmoczeni 0 -ll- RADIO MR. ,X, L. SAUTH, DZv1't'FflJI' President .......... ........,.. L , Eclwzwci Scrivcu ,P1'CHSl11'C1' ......... ....... ..,.,, I ,cslic Graham Vice President A,,,,,A,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,,. Fi-:ink Curtin Reporter ....,.,........,..,,,................ .......,. j . Earl B1-oylcs Sccicinry ...,.,. , ...,................ ........,....... I Q. Gordon Smith Page fftg'-jiveil A I TALAHI xv-Y v-X' - v - - SWIMMING TEAM William Becker ......... Captain Richmond F1-aziu .,...... Manager 1 1 4 TALAHI ' Page Jiffy-six GIRLS, LEAGUE Miss JESSIE GIBSON, Director The Girls' League was organized in March 1918 by Miss Jessie Gibson. The purpose of the league is summarized as follows: l. To provide a medium through which the group of girls, as a unit, may learn to work for the common good, either as leaders or intelligent fol- lowers. 2. To crystalize the best opinion and highest standards of the girls of the school into definitely acknowledged standards for the league. . 3. To provide an organization for the necessary girls' activities. 4. Through the departments and committees, to give each girl an opportunity for the development of initiative, personal responsibility and originality. Every girl in North Central high school auto- matically becomes a member of the league by her enrollment in school. The officers are president, vice president, secretary, and treasurer. They are chosen by the girls in election conducted according to civic procedure at the end of each semester. The central council, the executive body of the league, meets every two weeks. It is composed of the four general officers, the four girl leaders of each department, class room representatives, the fac- ulty adviser of each department and the girls' ad- viser. The council conducts elections, cares for all funds, prepares business for general meetings for all girls, manages the dress regulations adopted by the girls, promotes high standards of scholarship and conducts and supervises the league honor roll. At the end of each semester, the names of all girls in school who have fulfilled the requirements are placed on the honor roll. The requirements are: Q11 l1Vork in the league, Q25 attendance at meet- ings, C35 at least C in all studiesg C45 high ideals expressed in conduct, as courtesy, honesty, unself- ishness, cleaniness, physical fitness, personality, ob- servation of dress regulations. Those whose names have appeared on the honor roll two, four and six times receive bronze, silver or gold pins in the form of the league emblem. The league is divided into four departments: they social service, entertainment, personal efficiency and vocational. Each department is organized with a girl director, a secretary and a faculty adviser. The social service service department carries on the service work of the school such as, the Thanks- giving and Christmas drives and the general work for the children's home. Committees take charge of scholastic work for the students who are weak in their subjects, send flowers to those who are ill, arrange for the seating for the girls in convo- cation and give a tea for all the new girls that enter school. "Big Sisters" are also given to all the freshmen girls when they enter school. The entertainment department gives parties for the girls of the school and sends programs to the chil- dren's home, Edgecliff sanitarium and the juvenile detention home. Every semester this department gives a tea to the mothers of both the senior A girls and boys an to the senior A girls. The vocational department gives programs for the eighth grade students, brings women speakers on vocational talks for girls and keeps girls in the vocational director's office every period of the day. The personal efficiency department takes charge of all the hikes that are given for the girls and also provides a girl for each period of the day to have charge of the girls' rest room. All girls' athletics are in charge of this department. M, .,- BOYS' FEDERATION L. C. BRADFORD, Director The Boys' Federation was organized in November 1918, primarily for the purpose of permitting the boys of the school to meet the obligations of the nation in the time of war. During the war, the fed- eration took part in such drives as, Red Cross, Y. M. C. A., special relief and thrift. At the con- clusion of the war, the federation was reorganized to meet peace requirements. For the past semester, the school service depart- ment under John Heily has served the school through the fire squad, traffic squad, Rooters' club, and the tickets, usher, locker and news folding committees. The community service department under Roscoe Herndon has cooperated with city enterprises and the Girls' League in philanthropy by giving pro- grams at the children's home, Samaritan home and the parental home. The personal service department has tried to meet the needs of the students. It centralizes its work through the fellowship committee, which collects in- formation of the boys in need, either because of trouble with authorities, or studies. It attempts to meet their needs through the relief and scholarship committees. The personal service department has reached over 250 boys this semester. It has sponser- ed the third annual grammar school Declamation contest of which nine representatives of grade schools competed for prizes for dramatic and humer- ous selections. An audience of 700 people were present. The following officers were elected for the past semester: president, Mark Bradfordg vice president, Cecil Hatton, clerk, John Helphrey. financial sec- retary, Homer F. Manley, treasurer, Ingwald Henneberg. , -..Bo-,,T RIFLE CLUB The Rifle club under the direction of Mr. M. C. Smith has as its aim the promotion of the proper use of firearms and the knowledge of shooting among the boys of North Central. Any boy who is a student of North Central is elligible for member- ship. To gain entrance to the club's membership a boy must rank as one of the fifteen making the highest scores in an official Rifle club tryout. Practice is held each week and the club teams com- pete with teams of other schools. lo.-oi. TO-RA-RIO RESERVES The To-ra-rio Reserves is a new organization in the.school as it was organized this semester. It is a girl reserve organization which takes its members from the lower classes of the school. Mao-ok- STUDENT CONDUCT BOARD Miss Jessie Grnsoiv AND L. C. BRADFORD, Directors The Student Conduct board is a new body organ- ized to create better cooperation between the stu- dents and the faculty of North Central. It was organized by the Associated Students councils under the direction of Miss Jessie Gibson and L. C. Brad- ford in the spring semester of 1922. The first' members were appointed during this last semester. Lawrance Mitchell was chosen to act as president, Winifred Ealy, secretary, Irma Jean Y WM CC0-riifirrrriirfnon page 70J Page fifty-seven TALAHI X K-.. '77 o'S'o'.q'o ooo 0 oe e N ivvfff Il l it TALAHI Page fffty-eight FCQTBALL The red and black football aggregation started the season with a flash of playing that made all rival teams sit up and take notice. The first game and victory for North Cen- tral was hung up when the Hillyard eleven made an unsuccessful attempt to wrest the city championship from the two local conten- ders. At the hands of the North Central boys, Hillyard took a 21-O defeat which was the first one she has suffered for two years. As it was the first game of the season our grid representatives were a little rusty and on more than one occasion the interference inter- fered with our own speedy backfield. The red and black was best on offense and made steady gains through the Hillyard line. Don jones, captain-elect for the 1923 season had the honor of scoring the first touchdown for the red and black. Because of ineligibility of seven of the North Central players, Hillyard claimed the game should be forfieted to them, but as it was understood that Hillyard also had players who were ineligible the game may be called no game rather than a forfiet. Almost perfect interference, superhuman end runs and devasting line charges featured North Central's second gridiron contest of the season, when the red and black warriors piled up a 43-6 score against the Wenatchee apple pickers. The purple and yellow warriors fought hard, but were unequal to the speed and pis- ton-like charges of Coach Canup's prodigies. VVenatchee's team was practically equal in weight to the red and black string, although the North Central backfield had the slight advantage of less than five pounds. Don "Bullet" Jones was easily the hero of the fray, with four touchdowns to his credit. Isaac Deeter, red and black fullback took the pigskiu over for three touchdowns with his famous dive through the line. North Central's pair of backs made con- sistent yardage. VVhen McGrath wasn't rac- ing around right end, Jones was tearing through left end for gains. Outplayed, but not outfought, and crippled by a loss of eight players, who were ineligible for the game, the North Central football team accepted a 15-O defeat at the hands of the VVa-hi machine at VValla VValla in the third game of the season. The team was accompanied by Captain "Stub" Hatton, who though unable to play made the trip. The team did well considering their handicap. North Central's play was brilliant at times and at others the team played as if it had never seen a gridiron before. There were times that the play would have done credit to the regular first team and again it would be extremely mediocre. The red and black boys, most of them play- ing their initial first team game, suffered a great deal from stage fright in the opening quarters. On the whole the entire team play- ed well . Coming up from behind with the score 10-6 for Yakima at the beginning of the second period, Coach Canupls prodigies evened up the score, nosed the Yakima boys out by two points and seized a third north side victory in the fourth game of the season. North Central's scoring was done by Mc- Grath and Deeter. Both boys went over for touchdowns in the first half. Soon after play started, jim Dixon, Yakima's mighty fullback was sent over for the first and last touchdown for Yakima. All scoring was done in the first half. The two final periods were cut short be- cause of the impending darkness. As it was, the entire last quarter was played by the light of an Indian summer moon. Yakima opened the game with dazzling speed that nearly swept the red and black men off their feet. North Central soon got used to Yakima's speed and after that it was a battle of giants. The gun ended the fung the players groped from the field and a 12-IO victory for the north side was chalked upon the score board. VVeight and speed on the part of Coach Canup's string of red and black warriors won an Armistice day victory for North Central when she walked over the Coeur d' Alene ag- gregation to the tune of 53-7. North Central outweighed her opponents by about 20 pounds, but the last half was played Page fifty-nine TALAHI with second string men almost entirely. Fullback Deeter and Captain Cecil Hatton were both out of the game because of injuries. Gildersleve, who played fullback for Deeter was easily star of the game, making four of North Central's touchdowns. Honors were shared by North Central's halfbacks, jones and McGrath who each went oyer for two. By going over for the winning touchdown in the darkness North Central succeeded in killing Gonzaga's chances of obtaining the city championship. Show and sleet failed to dishearten the North Central supporters and they were justly rewarded in braving the weather as the red and black piled up fourteen points against nine for the Gonzaga Pups. The last and the game that was most looked forward to, was that with our ancient conten- der for the city championship, Lewis and Clark. With a true North Central spirit the red and black boys brought home the pigskin, bearing upon its tawney sides the following inscription: H1922 Championship, North Cen- tral 12-Lewis and Clark 9." While the band played "Red and Black," Referee Woodwardis whistle sounded and the two rival captains walked to the middle of the field, shook hands and wished each other a happy Thanksgiving. The teams lined up amid the cheers of worshiping thousands. Captain Pearson won the toss and chose to kick. Captain Hatton chose to defend the north goal. Whiteley kicked off ten yards on side to Brown who returned the ball ten yards. Lewis and Clark held the red and black to four yards in three downs. On the fourth down jones punted 35 yards out of bounds. As neither team was able to make gains through the line they resorted to punting. Be- fore the period ended Brown., plucky north side center, suffered a dislocated shoulder, with which he played until the last quarter. When the quarter ended, the ball was on the Elsie's two yard line. Two runs of over twenty yards each by Jones helped greatly to gain this point of advantage. On the second down of the second period Jones smashed over for the first touchdown. McGrath failed at the try for point and North Central had a lead of six points. VVhiteley kicked off 45 yards to McGrath who returned to the 40 yard line. North Cen- tral fumbled, but Lewis and Clark didn't keep the ball long, being forced to give it to the red and black on downs. North Central failed to gain and Jones punted. Ki olz, Lewis and Clark fullback, fumbled an Brown re- covered. North Central made consistant gains and advanced the ball to within one foot of the orange and black goal. Gildersleeve was sent over for the winning touchdown. McGrath's try again shied, and the score stood 12-0 for North Central. VVhiteley kicked off 55 yards to Jones who returned the ball to the 30 yard line. North Central's possession on the 40 vard line. All during the second quarter a fine snow fell that failed to dampen the spirits of the spec- tators. . The third quarter was scoreless, but full of thrills. At this stage of the game Lewis and Clark opened up a fierce aerial attack in an attempt to even things up a little. .lones brought l0,000 fans to their feet when he in- tercepted a pass and skirted the field for a 70 yard dash. The only pass that the red and black attempted hit the floor behind the Tiger goal line, thereby losing a touchdown. The ball was then given to Lewis and Clark on the twenty yard line. Deeter went in for Cvilder- sleeve and the period ended after Whiteley had punted 35 yards to North Central. Lucl-1 at the receiving end of a punt raced 80 yards and crossed the goal line, but it was to the sorrow of the Lewis and Clark rooters and to the joy of the North Central supporters when the ball was brought back, on the grounds that he had run out of bounds. Whitely punted over the North Central goal line and the ball was given to the Red and Black on their own 20 yard line. North Cen- tral fumbled and it was Lewis and Clark's ball to the five yard line and Pearson was sent over for the only touchdown for the orange and black and the score stood 12-7 for North Cen- tral. North Central kicked off and hnally re- covered the ball on her own live yard line. Jones did the only thing that could be done and that was to fall on the ball behind his own goal line and give Lewis and Clark two points, but earning the privelige to take the ball out on the 30 yard line rather than risk a costly fumble. Vtfhitely, in an effort to tie the game attempted a drop kick from the 40 yard line. Ten thousand fans held their breath. The ball rose, missed the goal posts by a scant few in- ches and another Tiger hope went glimmering. The hnal gun soon spoke, carrying with it a l2-9 victory for North Central At a meeting of his team mates Don Jones, city all-star halfback was chosen to pilot the red and black squadron through the l923 sea- son. The players who received honor emblems were: Captain Cecil Hatton, Charles Brown, Loren Haynes, Don Axtell, Ed Lowery, Leslie Maybee, Tom Laird, Forrest Curry, Edgerton Hogle, Captain-elect Don Jones, Claude Mc- Grath, Isaac Deeter, Marsh Smith, Ted Roh- wer, Delbert Gildersleeve and V ic Turner. TALAHI Page sixty CROSS COUNTRY Fighting his way from gun to the tape over a mile and a half course, Captain George Anderson led his team to victory in the sixth annual cross country run against Lewis and Clark. Second place was hotly contested between Captain john Divine of the orange and black herd and ex-Captain Virgil Franklin of the North Central pack. Divine captured second as Franklin allowed him to get too much of a lead, and in spite of a quarter mile sprint, Franklin could not overtake the plucky south side captain. North Central took first, third, fourth, seventh and eighth places, netting 23 points to 33 for the rivals from across the river. This victory was the first one since 1919 for the north side, in cross country. VVhen the runners appeared, the North Central band struck up "Red and Black." At the sound of the school's battle song, Ander- son, who was leading the field increased his sprint, flew down the remaining 100 yards, tore down the tape and plunged into Principal F. G. Kennedyls arms. The block N. C. was awarded to the follow- ing North Central boys: Captain George Anderson, ex-Captain Virgil Franklin, Spen- cer DeLong, captain-elect Murray Hamley, Howard Garrison and VValdo Harris. ,..o1oi. TENNIS The tennis season started with an elimina- tion singles tournament, the winner to receive a racket. Carney and Calhoun fought it out in the finals, Calhoun winning two of three sets. This tournament also led the choice of the following members of the squad: Carney, Bock, Calhoun, Shinkle, Shafer, Foy, and Mc- Culloch. The match with VVhitworth resulted in a victorv for North Central in live singles and college our two doubles. Against Spokane team lost one match out of seven, all matches being closely contested. The trip to Pullman was not so successful from the standpoint of victories but it gave valuable experience to the members of the team that were looking for- ward to the Lewis and Clark meet. Against Lewis and Clark Carney, Bock, Shafer, Shinkle and Foy played the singles, with Bock, and Foy, Carney and McCulloch paired in the doubles. Shafer won his singles match and Rock and Foy their doubles, but the other matches went to the more experienced S. A. A. C. players of whom the Lewis and Clark team was to a great extent composed. The athletic board awarded letters to Shaf- er, Bock and Foyg according to the rule which requires a victory in the Lewis and Clark meet to Carney a letter and captain's star for his victories in all meets except the Lewis and Clark including the VV. S. C. second team, and to McCulloch for three years of consistent eff- ort and his particularly excellent showing in the L. C. meet. Throughout the spring and fall a ranking tournament within the school was carried on with an average of 25 boys participating. An elimination tournament in the fall was won by Russell Bock, captian-elect. Next year with two letter men and promising comers, the prospects are good for a successful season. lame. 1 SVVIMMING In the seventh semi-annual swimming meet with the orange and black the North Central swimming team piled up 42 points to 26 for Lewis and Clark. The red and black men were in excellent condition and when the meet ended the North Central tankmen had five first places and the relay chalked up to their credit. The dark horse and star of the meet was Arnold Abbeal, who tied with Ernest Smith for individual honors at 9 1-4 points each. Smith was also an eye-opener when he car- ried off the honors in the 50-yard free style to the tune of 28 4-5 seconds. The fifty was hotly contested between Ab- beal and Smith for first place. Smith, North Central sprint swimmer, had the edge and got away with first place. In the 100-yard free style Abbeal turned the tables on Smith and not only won the race, but he clipped two se- conds off the school record by making it in 1 104. Harold Vogel, North Central contender in the back stroke, was the only North Central entry to place in the event. Vogel led the field from the start and held the lead through- out the 100 yards, making it in one minute 21 1-5 seconds. Byron Hughes was the only Lewis and Clark swimmer to take a first placeiin the races. In the breast stroke he beat Fred Mit- chell, red and black representative, to the hn- ish by a. narrow margin. Captain VVilliam Becker placed third in the breast stroke. The time for the breast stroke was one minute 23 2-5 seconds. Earl Litsey, North Central merman, added another five points to the 1'ed and black score by taking first place in the 220-yard free style. Captain Bill Becker brought up the rear in this event netting six points for the red and black aquatic stars. The beihat the red and black could get away with in the diving events was a third place taken by Norval Rader. Page sixty-one ,, TALAHI The red and black boys swam away from the orange and black men in the relay, win- ning with a time of one minute 30 seconds. CThe Lewis and Clark relay team has never been able to win from the red and blackj The Summary. Plunge for distance-Francis Montague, N. C., won, Burton Reed, L. C., second, VVilliam Sammish, L. C., third. Time, 40 4-5 seconds, 50-yard free style-Ernest Smith, N. C., wong Arnold Abbeal, N. C., second, Kenneth Brazel, L. C., third. Time, 28 4-5 seconds. Diving--Otho Arnold, L. C., Wong Stanfield VVhiteley, L. C., second, Norval Rader, N. C., third. 220-yard free style-Earl Litsey, Nu C., won, George McNeil, L. C., second, VVilliam --o Becker, N. C., third. Time, two minutes 55 Z-5 seconds. i l00-yard breast stroke-Byron Hughes, L. C., won, Iirecl Mitchell, N. C., second, VVil- liam Becker, N. C.,'third. Time, one minute 25 2-5 seconds. 100-yard free style-Arnold Abbeal, N. C., won: Ernest Smith, N. C., second, Kenneth Hrazel, L. C., third. Time, one minute and four seconds. 100-yard back stroke4Harold Vogel, N. C., won, Ray Radke, L. C., second, jack Blair, L. C., third. Time, one minute 21 I-5 seconds. Relay-won by North Central team compos- ed of: Loren Haynes, Earl Litsey, Ernest Smith and Arncld Abbcal. Time, one minute 39 seconds. f .-0-..... GIRLS' ATHLETICS The girl athlete is making the most of her established place at North Central. Five events were open to her during this semester. Greatest interest is centered in the two inter- school events-tennis and swimming. The mermaids compete in the spring, and the battle of the racketeers comes in the fall. But inter- class competition and those forms of athletics which do not offer competition always attract great interest, as more girls may take part. Hiking is open to all girls in the school, basket ball appeals to many and dancing receives its quota. A number of girls who have taken an active part in athletics are in the January grad- uating class. 1.0101 TENNIS The big event of the semester for North Central girl athletes was the annual tennis tournament with Lewis and Clark. The meet took place on the S. A. A. C. courts, on Oct. 14. VVeeks of practice had resulted in the turn- ing out of an exceptional team by Miss Elsa Pinkham, coach, and Eleanor Hyslop, captain. But the north .siders lacked one match in win- ning the meet, and Lewis and Clark retains the title for another year. The three matches won by North Central were the singles by Helen Huneke and Elea- nor Hyslop, and the doubles, in which the same two were partners. Incidentally, every girl on the team was a senior. Janice McAvoy is a member of this class, While the others are in the class of June, 1923. Upon recommendation of the coach, all received letters. Members of the tennis team were: Eleanor Hyslop, Helen Huneke, Stella Powell, Edith Leaf, Dorothy Getts and Janice McAvoy. A ranking tournament for girls not on the team was started last fall and will be contin- ued in the spring. Entrants were principally underclassmen, who should make good mater- ial forpfuture tennis teams. .-0-0-- GIRLS' SVVIMMING Although no swimming events have been held this semester, Miss Elsa Pinkham's swim- ming girls have been practicing regularly for the spring meet with Lewis and Clark, to take place the last Friday in April. Captain Marjorie Campbell and Manager Leone Fish have a promising squad with which to work. Six girls now in school are posses- sors cf letters won in swimming. They are, Marjorie Campbell, Irma .Iean Vtfaters, Elea- nor Hove, Holly Shanks, Rosella Scholer and Elta VVaters. Others who are turning out regularly for swimming practice include Lillian Hughes, Carrie Haynes, Dorothy Knight, Irene Smith, Majil Fish, Alice Tuttle, Eleanor I-Iyslop, Dorothy Getts, Dolores Markham and Bernice Green. Hlogof.. GIRLS' BASKET BALL The girls' inter-class basket ball series, held under the supervision of Miss Hazel Smith, assistant physical instructor, occupied two weeks in November, The series was won by the seniors, who came through the tourney CCOn!inur'd on page 725 TALAH I Page sixty-two ORTH CENTRAL FACULTY Auumn, 1922 F. G. IQENNEIIY ..... A. H. I'IORRALL ................ .......................- - . Y Miss jicssni C. TYLER ........ ............................. ...........-.-..-- MISS THQRA JACKSON .............,..... .Assistant Secretary Miss GRACE Bnxnrlm. ......................... A ttendance Clerk Miss ' ENGLISH Miss Emma Clarke, Head Miss Alice Bechtel Miss Hazel Moore L. C. Bradford Miss Louisa Patterson Miss Martha Buckman Miss Mabel Sammons Miss Ruth Cronk Mrs. Anna B. Sayre C. R. Harmeson Miss Edith Spray Miss Jeanette Maltby Miss Inis VVilliams Miss Ottie McNeal Miss Ruth Vifinkley Miss Christine McRae Miss Ernugene NVyman Lee A. Meyer - M MATHEMATICS NY. XV. Jones, Head -I. O. Ecker Miss Ida Mosher Miss Edith Greenberg Miss Jessie Oldt Miss Mabel McCurdy Miss Alva Read Miss Mabel Clayton LANGUA GES Miss Margaret Fehr, Head Miss E. Dougherty Miss ,lean McPhee Miss Bertha Comings Miss Helen Prince Miss Mary S. Evans ' E. E. Salzmann Miss Helen MeDouall Miss Y. Starlcweather HISTORY T. O. Ramsey, Head Miss VV. L. Brnehlmann john A. Shaw Miss Neva 13. Wiley Catherine Bemiss A. J. Collins COMMERCIAL A. O. Streiter, Head Miss Anna E. Duffalo Miss Lillian Robinson E. H. Fearon Miss Cora Lynn Smith Mrs. Frances Immiseh Miss Nellie C. Stone Miss Martha VVartinbee Vice frm-eipal Principal IN IQLLE VVn.5oN .................. ..Voeational director Secretary Mia. L C. BRADFORD ........ ......... B oys' Adviser Miss jnssnt GmsoN ............ ......... G irls' Adviser SCIENCE' VV. C. Hawes, Acting Head T. A. Bonser C. F. Isaacson L. A. Doak F. A. Roberts A. VV. S. Endslow R. S. Sanborn Miss Julia Huff J. L. Sloanaker A. L. Smith HOUSEHOLD ARTS Miss Carrie Hitchcock, Head Miss Grace Baker Miss Bessie Graham Miss May C. Frank Miss Agnes McHugh Miss Pansey Olney MANUAL ARTS M. C. Smith, Head Howard Russell I. A. Straughan , FINE ARTS Miss Lillian Stowell Miss Caroline Riker PHYSICAL TRAINING Miss Elsa Pinlcham J. XVesley Taylor Miss Hazel Smith B. Godfrey Miss Josephine XX'illiams Leon Woodrow LIBRARY Miss Lucille Fargo M'ss Iessie Brewer PRINTING Ernest E. Green MUSIC C. Olin Rice BOOKROOM CUSTODIAN Miss Elizabeth McClung STUDY HALL Mrs. Stella Fox Page sixty-three V TALAHI .in111:111--11 1 11-1111111111 1111 111111111-111111111-111111111 11111111111111 -1111111111 .iq I 1 1 l I I l 1 l Q ! 'i l -Q- 1 I I 1 ll' fl Dancing ' 1 P SPOKANE'S FAMILY PLAYGROUND Refined Dancing Wonderful Music Open Every Evening Except Sunday --1111--11111 ... ..- 1 1111111111-11111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111-1111-11111111111111111111 1 -- nian-1111111 11111111 11111111 1111-11 - 1 1--1111 1 1 1 "SAY lT WITH FLQWERSH o 'mln ' 63 Ml : '.Q,n?..f.'1a,3?gE l ' ms' QP T -'Mir ' QF? X . .. .L.- ' LET Send the Flowers I l Jack Burt l '01 QOL, , Nl 1 1-"sv "PAS-50"fT'5Q5i. 'QvsgYN?vu In M mi- I-190111 Y ! Jack Burt's Flower Shop I 829 Riverside Avenue Main 5235 Opp. Post Office l li'11111111n 1111111111111111 --- 1 1: 1111111111 Ui' TALAI-II Page sixty-four A LARGE EDITION "May I print a kiss on your lips ?" I askedg She nodded her sweet permissiong S0 we went to press, and I rather guess We printed a large edition, Mr. Roberts: "I have dissected part of a frog which I wish to show," CI-Ie unwraps a package and discloses an egg and some sandwichesj "VVhy I thought I ate my lunch."--Ex. Page Sim'-fiw TALAHI 'i""""""""""" "" 1 1 " 1--- ' 1"1-w- in v!lI1--1n- ----11 -11- I T......,,,,,,,..f,,,....-wx, i i L i L 2 I L T L T L 5 : L 1 0 7 L T S ' - I L peclal Low Prices L f L : T L T L 3 I T Throughout our entire men's, i , , g E i L i boys, and children's depart- I E o L i ments during the month of ie Q e I January. Some wonderful g T T L values in suits and overcoats. . L i E S Don't fail to see them. T I L g I L I L T L Q - L T L T L T L E l 1 : ' ' I L T L 5 iv I S I I ur i I ' 2 T tw th L I W en or s I 5 T Men's and Boys' Outfitters S 1 . 1 L T Spokane: WHSh1Ugf0U I T 709 Riverside Avenue i '2 L T L i'-..---,.- -...-.m.......-....-....-i.......i.......,-..............L-.VT--Mgt S- -....- - T- .. L- .,., .....,..- :...,..-...... L- L.. -....-.T-iq. niou-'m-vm-vm-nu--um-uu1un-un-nu-nu-un-- -.1 ..... 1 lm... ,,,,1, ,un-,uni -Im--ml-,-Hllul, ,,,1 , 1 ...,,,,...,,,,.. 5, T I g 'H Organized in 1897 E , L I - L T T Spokane's Oldest and Largest Strictly L T I i Savings Institution 1 T I For 25 years we i have paid L T I L I I E 1 L i N n Savings L Credited Semi-Annually 2 6 I T l L i On Sprague between L T Wall and Post i L T Spokane Savings and Loan Society T Resources over S4,700,000.00 T L '!'...,......,,,... - - - ... .. .. .. - .. -..... L.. ... .. ....,.,.-.-T...,..,.....,...-,......i..T......H...,,1,.....T......T-...... ... ... ..... -..T-.....i, TALAH I Page sixty-six L Page sixty-.vcvcii .H TALAHI KING HORSECAR AND YE GOOD NIGHTS Introducing in ye olde tyme manner the members of ye olde Bevo quaffers, Horsecar and his Nightie companions. 'IU Behold ye king, Horsecar Hatton, himself, in all ye royal splendor with kingly air on his head and royal Hush on his face. In one hand is held his Sceptre, signifying Might, in ye other hand his after-chow stogie, signi- fying Strength. All Hail Horsecar! CZD Second is Sir Scriven, first night of Horsecar, top sergeant of ye Pawn Broker's battalion. Tin derby on brow and magnified hat pin in hand. QAuthor's note.j In these days it was the custom to use this brand of pin to stick Iem. fThe enemyj. CSD Third is Sir Taylor, same unit as Scriven, attired in tin pants and copper vest with rubber collar. In the palm of his hand he holds enlongated punchiro stick. C45 "Dizzy" Grover, -Iester and Rib-tick- ler to Horsecar. Saw live years, active ser- vice at Medical lake. Is shown trying to bal- ance hen-clothing on finger, but we don't know "feather" he will succeed or not. C51 Silent Night - Holy Night Adams. Ye sky pilot of Horsecar, is shown decipher- ing ya Life of Sheba, that's the reason he, too, looks so solemn and gloomy. C63 Dark Night jenkins, Head headsman to Horsecar, tea hound, longe lizard and lady killer. Nitches in ax denote times he has missed ye head and hit ye block Qtranslationj -"Missed ye Blockheadsf' C7j Steward Osborne. Fresh from hot place-meaning fire-full cooker. Wearing male suit sprinkled ravishly with garlic gar- nished with onions. Noted for exceptional strength. fSj Sir Don, Beautiful Night, all wool and one yard wide except for suit which is all zinc and two yards long. Spear denotes bad effect of late battle. CAuthor's notej Spear would not have been bent if Sir Don had used his head more and his spear less. Q9j Sir Manley, Keeper of ye Iron Men and green backs, as shown in photograph he is hgurmg on some money. CIOD Sir Miller.. He has scrubbed the floors for ten days with Lighthouse cleanser but doesnlt seem to have any "Lux," Wore seat ont of trousers shining hardwood floors and boots of ye Nightly companions. QAuthors note.j He gets ye Royal Kick from the latter. lim.. 51 -1 -. .--1 .- ..-.- 1 .. ..--1..m..m.1n .-1,m.,.,,,,.-......9.......1....- -x- 5 I "Sick," "Crippled" i or "Invalid" Pens- L I ATTENTION I! O UR PEN DOCTORS will restore your health L l XVC carry parts for the 5 following: YVaterman, Par- ker, Swain, Sheaffer and - Conklin pens. g i i olmw 9 54' G l ' i 707-09-II sprague 708-10-12 First SPOKANIC, WASHINGTON 1 i --I--: -3-1 -.--"-'-1--:--- --1-- -- - -H----1' u-'u1.11-- 1 1' 111 111 1 1 1 1 -mi1 Q? GRADUATES i V I Spokane's Leading I Cash Store Extends CONGRATULATIONS T l KEMP 8: HEBERT Q The Store That Undersells Because it Sells for Cash I .-.,....4. TALAH I Page sixty-eight ni: P'lo Stars H P BRPQCHT Page sixty-nine TALAHI MOVIE STARS May Tuttle, star in "Fussers First" which had a popular four years, run in North Cen- tral, gets pretty fur in this coat. Dorothy Kippen, star of "Six Cylinder Love" is shown out for a spin in her 12 cylin- der "Rolls Nice" with Five cylinders missing. Dorothy Robinson, playing in "Lizzie's Got the VVhooping Coughg Weill Feed Her Vase- line." VVinifred Ealy, star in "Oh How I Love the lVIoonshine." - Vivian Olsen, with her famous smile in "I May Not Be an Angel, but I Have the Wings." Loeta Johns, star in "Dumb-bell Delia." Thelma Parmenter, heavy vamp in "Fine Feathers Make Fine Birds 5" consequently this is a bird of a play. Phyllis Schalkle, after rendering her famous solo, "Oh VVhere Is My VVandering Boy To- night F" Janice McAvoy in the "Ole Swimming Hole." A cool and refreshing play though rather dippy in places. Martha Ahrens who portrays the nicest of people in "Nice People." Nice girl-nice play. -Q- l I I I I I I I I I l L I I 1 l I I .ll II 'I I I I I II I I I I I I I I l I I I I I II I ,i......-........-...-....,......,..-...-........-...,..................-.....,,,........,.....,,...,,,.. Fountain Pens and Pencils at Special Rates to Stncleuts A complete stock of Parker, WVaterman and Conklin foun- tain pens. 98c and up Vile repair all kinds of foun- tain pens and furnish new parts. Eversharp pencils and other makes. Buy at our store and save money. Eagle Drug Co. Corner Howard and Main TO THE CLASS OF ANUARY 1923 We congratulate you in finishing your High School course, and ' thus completing another milestone of your education. Whether you plan to attend higher schools of learning or enter some line of business our wishes for your success are with you. The same steadfastness you have displayed at North Central shoudl give you a result of which we may all be proud. Should you at any time be in need of such service as this bank can render we would appreciate your calling on us. Farmers SL Mechanics Bank Monroe at Broadway 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1,,,,11,,,1,...1 4 TALAHI' Page seventy Cfontinued from page 565 Waters, library commissionerg Dorothy Kippen, convocation commissioner, and Leslie Graham, traf- fic commissioner. Under each commissioner are deputies. The deputies put into execution, the rules of the board under the supervision of their respec- tive commissioner. The board has jurisdiction during school hours over the halls, library, lockers and convocations. If a student disobeys a rule a deputy hands him a card which he must sign. All offenders except those in halls and locker rooms need not appear be- fore the board unless they wish to plead their cases at the regular meeting, Monday morning at eight o'clock in room 116. ' Library commissioner has charge of appointing students to act in the library during school hoursg the traffic commissioner has charge of student de- puties in the halls and lockers. The duty of the convocation commissioner is to arrange the seating and have charge of conduct in convocation. The hoard has been very successful in its work during the first semester. Many cases have been brought up and have been successfully disposed of. The board's success has been largely due to the splendid cooperation of the student body and the teachers. ...-ac..o..., THE ASSOCIATED STUDENT COUNCILS The Associated Student councils was organized in March, 1922, being composed of the executive coun- cils of the Girls' League and the Boys' Federation, for the purpose of working out together the prob- lems which directly concern all the students of the school. The largest and most successful enterprise that has ever been put over by the Associated councils was the pep carnival at the high school on Nov. 29, the day before the Thanksgiving game with Lewis and Clark. Altogether 3881.65 was taken in by booths and at- traction. This year the carnival consisted of 22 concessions. Homer Manley was the manager of the carnival. The following students hold office in the councils: President ................,...................,.............., John Helphrey Secretary ........................................ Thelma Parmenter ---feel GIRLS Funny things, is girls VVith all their funny trimmin' An' that sassy look o' women An' their curls. With all their paint an' powder, Dressed in colors loud an' louder, Disposition mixed, like chowder. Are they wise? VVell I should snicker. Always wise an' always quicker, Always beat you in a dicker. It's their eyes. Always shoppin'g always buyin'g Always laughin'g always cryin'g Always know when you're a lyin'. Funny things, is girls. -Ex. gint..-mi,-..111'.-.1-1.-.11-...n ....,- - .. ... ,... .4 i.. 1- 1- l- - H- - -ll.-.9 i 2 Q f 5 sPOklhG'l Cllh Store for All the Peop 0 5 That Wonderful Diploma 1 Have it Framed as Soon as i You Get it. I The best way to keep your diploma I is in a frame hanging on the Wall in i your room, study or oflicc. T Here at the Palace we have a com- T plete new stock of mouldings especially for framing diplomas. Your diploma will be framed artisti- 1 cally, carefully and the price will be I reasonably low-if framed by Palace I Experts. T u- .n ---- -Q------ - -m- ,Q '!' An Ideal Graduation Present for the young man or woman who L is planning on higher cducation, is I a MUSICAL INSTRUMENT. T Does your son plan to earn all or part of his way through college? T lf so, there is a very good way to Z make enough to go to school on- I and enjoy doing it. i . T "Give More Thought to Music" 2 l l Opposite Imvenygit-Main entrance T 'Y' - "" ----------- - - --w-My Page seventy-one TALAH I HITHER AND YON Cecil "Cupid" Hattonwl-Iis place in the iw- limelight is due to the hours he keeps. Very "VVhy did you let that young officer kiss fond of VValla Walla girls. And how he does yOu?" play football! "Well, it's against the law to resist an of- f. ,, . . Ed "All-this-is-foolishness" Miller-I-Ie's 1cer. N-Quincy. got 'em all beat when it comes to gassing in 1-OWU' class meeting. ' Dubone: f'VVell I hear that your old man died of hard drink. Dubtwo: f'Yes, poor fellow, a cake of ice fell on his head.-Chinook. ' Dodo Robinson-For all her being prexy of the Girls' League, she. doesn't think as much about the girls as she does- about-her les- sons. Q ?j Eddie Adanisjlgsnorgclaim to glory is The rest of us-Itfs a small class!small his bee-yoot-tiful red hair---and Phyllis. but mighty. .g...-,,,..x-....-............,.....,..,........,,....,...-...,-.,..-....-,.,.-,,..... - ... -.,......,...-,...-,,,,- - .. ..-. - - - .. - - ....-..-....-.i. I E T L T l l 'It is not by mere chance that a large perceiitage of the V people of Spokane come to Nelsoifs for good Photograplls. VVhy not you ? l 1 T l T l i l 2 1 I i Z E l 4 T l ' N l S d' i e son tu 10 . 8245 Riverside l ' 3 - , p r ' ------- - i-f- - - . - - -i- - -A ------------- OPI'-"l-"l"1l"'1lIII1IlII- Illr 11ln-un-uiu-nn- - 1nu--nm- nina -. 1 -mn1mn 1--1-1 1 1 1 -. .. .-. 1,,.1,m-,? l . ' Q FALL l l E L L Q T WITH THE BEST DRESSED FELLOWS if T IN SCHOOL, WEAR N l Q HGREIF TAILQRED CLUTHE9' g Q They Cost No More-Less in the End, Q g FRED GREIFSLCO. g T Zncl Floor-Granite Blk. T sin--,M i,111 1 .- --1-1-1-1--1 um-uun-mr-ml1iuu-lu11uu-nu1uu -111 uu1l0fl TALAH I Page seventy-two fC0ntiuued from page 611 without a defeat. Each member of the Win- ning team, which was captained by Mae Tut- tle, received the inter-class block "N, Cf, Those who had previously Won letters were given stars. The winners were: Mae Tuttle, Bluebelle Kromer, Elizabeth Hoffman, Janice McAvoy, Dolores Markham, Cora Austin, Dorothy Getts and Eleanor Hyslop. The junior squad, with Eda Vehrs as cap- tain, placed second by winning four out of seven games, and their class numerals, "l924,' were awarded. junior players Were: Eda Vehrs, Carrie Haynes, Marcella Brainard, Ethel Ireland, Rachel Roberts, Iva Copple, Helen johnson and Ruth Schebly. Margaret Hodgins' sophomore line-up fin- ished in third place, and the freshman team, captained by Ione Morrison, though fighting hard, failed to win a game. Y.o-,,i HIKING Hiking has become an all year sport for girls. Beginning a few weeks after school opened in September, hikes have been arrang- ed for every second or third Saturday during the semester. VVhen the snow prevented or- ,i,,.-,,..-,.,.-,,..-,,......,,-,...-...,-N..-....,....-.,,.-,,,,...,...-..,......,...,...-,.,...,...-...,...,..,- -..,.-,...-,,,.-....-.,,.-,,,,-,,.......,,-,...-....-. -,,...,..- dinary hiking, nothingdaunted, the girls en- joyed coasting and skating hikes. Hiking is under the supervision of the per- sonal efficiency department of the Girls' League. Miss Ruth VVinkley and Miss Violet Starkweather have acted as faculty directors during the entire semester, with Dorothy Knight as student director. Miss Lucille Far- go has acted as director on special hikes. The girls who have Won their emblems, by traveling 50 miles, form the nucleus of the hiking club. A number have Won emblems this term. Several members of the senior A class found that they were not too busy to enjoy Saturday hikes with the club. ,io lo- I sent my son to Princeton, VVith a pat upon the back, l spent ten thousand dollars And got a quarter back. -,,o-oQ "Stop, will ye, Murphy ?" cried Pat as he was being lowered into a well. "I want to come up again." S "What for?" asked Murphy. "Never mind what for.', Then when he found himself still being let down he shouted, "If you don't stop, Oi'll cut the rope." I i I I Tl-IE DIAMO D SHQP g l T Diamonds, Watches and jewelry 5 At Popular Prices . 1 The Diamond Shop c 522 Riverside 1 y -.., ,- ,- ,I .,,, -,- - -,, ..,.,... . .,., , ,..,, if-in 'T-'iw-i-i"i'i-N-if-"H'im-M-iim'n'i-MI 'M-if-m'-Mi-MIM' -mi Winslow and Planet Ice Skates f Witch-Elk Skating Shoes j if xref.izgiim3ii5Lz2it1f.f:t3e j L manship and material. Q Spokane Hardware Company j I 706 Main Avenue I ' i .g.-............ - - - - .. - - - - -,....-....-,u.....,.-..,.-.........-...1- - - - - .. - - - .. - .. -....--4. Page seventy-three TALAHI DECEMBER BALLAD fTo the tune of "The Curse of an Aching Heart."j Don't buy me posies when it's shoozies that I need, Don't buy me books 'cause I'm too hungry for to read, Don't call me deary with no antracite down- stairs, Don't even come to see me, for we've burn- ed up all our chairs. ' -EX. 1.0-01 Two Irishmen had just laid a wreath of flowers on a comrade's grave, when he saw a Jap lay some rice on the grave of a country- man. One of the Irishmen asked him, "When do you expect your friend to come up and eat the rice ?" "VVhen your friend comes to smell the flowers," was the quick reply. -1010.1 "He was driven to his grave." "Sure he Was, did you expect him to walk ?" .-.10101 Concerning high school football teams Too oft it comes to pass, The stude who's halfback in the field Is way back in his class. 'I' 1 I . I I I I I I I I I I I I L l jon-Im ---. ..,,,,-.,, , W1 2, 5 I I s ' I 1 T I 5 I Mower 8z Flynne I i Riverside at Monroe E 1 - I - T i 1 ORTH CENTRAL folks can g I save money on footwear T I here. Rubbers, overshoes, T I slippers and shoes-all are rea- I sonably priced and of best qual- T I ity. i I 3 I l I I I i I 1 I l I I T l I l T Come and see for yourself. ' I I E i 'P nfs-uni -' '- 1-11--1 IIII1IuI-In-InI-uII- of f DIO Supplies and Parts For the Home For the Office Before building your set or buying one, consult us and we will be glad to advise you. Vile can either build you a set or sell you any of the standard makes. VVe handle any small part up to large sets. VVe especially recommend the Grebe. For efficiency, workmanship and beauty, the Grebe is upequalled for sets up to 3000 meters. Place your order with us for one of these sets and we guarantee that you will be highly pleased. Prices of different makes vary from 3516 to 954400 and higher. VVe also install transmitting sets. Sets made to order and installed in your home. Pacific Telegraph Institute Main 5152 119 N. Post n.-Im.-Im1Im1IIII.... 1 1 1' 1 1 1111.1.,II1Im..Im1m,1 ..1,.l1w,1 1 1 1 ...mI1IIII1,m1Iw...,m1I.1 1IuI1un1 Qpen 'till Midnight HE young folks have found the way to the "Oasis" after the show or the dance! You'd expect them to -where such delicious sun- daes, sandwiches and salads are served 'till midnight! gig h IPAKANE Q-J' V.f. A. Post Sf, I: Pacific S. of First -- - Q- fu Hotel 1 -. 14- '11 TALAH I Page seventy-six QPII1-un-m1nl--nn-nun--nlI1lIII1Iln1nu:xuI-Im- I1xm1nu1lnu-uninn-Inn-Im:-nm-mu-nu1u1n:nI. ,g I-:IQ ng 5 an I-5. Pg E. Dj I.I E. g ZIP I5 55 gt I :fo:1:'T1 Umm -"-Wo ff. are 2 U1-EQED-RING E I-.o sw www :Of-fc 5' gfrwi ON fm -"Is: I QHQ-H 292' OITRQQQ. 5'fII,,f'1H Bffafme 'Off E ,...'-2.3 mg? 'mf-:Q .-fm ,-.Q I? CDITI-+.fTg-,.If" I :rn Ifqrn --H' me-' Vi Oo' DAO E II-2 ,mf-I H-I-flT1 23 ro SEIIII5 gpg-,.,U-'T5"2."h I A " 353 M00 5-'mc'9..::n.I-I fD:D"f:PIgfD'-f E SOC Igrp 'Off . I-NNQ, ,:.r'Df'D-In WF I-I-I 5'-3 Q Mm'-I m :I-'NI5f+,... cn cnggo rn I I-I, . .QL UQ5 O0 mmm.-fmmo pq UI 12 we HM 30: an O Q-Ia SEM Q "U I 919,50 'IOS 'I-II? ' N377 0.-9-Jgncnruff-'W O G s ,...""'f-I. ZIP? mr-5 gpg-A Ij"...',:Sv-IQ., DTT. :I I I I fHv--,I 3' O ,-I D' N :II-- 9, :nfHP NVQ: D, W P1 cs-O39 5.57 5'4" mm '40 "'goPd4I'rQ'Drv N O I mgfpfsoexso -o,-0 Xi. OIJWDOHI f-'PI-Hu: Z 5 brit s ra-:0'II3 QQI 'DSSI I-I5 SHIQHQ- 2.0 U1 Q CD E G I ?V'II,'13Eo,.:g'UQo ELHI-so QMIUI-Io5If.-'SI-EQQST-II-1-I I' E : ' H' f ' I-A ,-. 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D' I O f-L O I3 I g Cl In I I rv O FU E Q I I I H O Q., C-D UQ I-I - O I I 'Bw E Q U3 CD I ' I I Cn 2 I I I I I I OIC -nn1uu-un ul1un11:1114411nn--nu-1nn-MI-mi-nu-ua-un-nu-nail:-n-nu-:I l1n-l-111:41 aiu -un1nn1:uu-uu1mI1Iux1IuI-Inn-uniuI1IuI-InI-uu-m-uaI-Im-un-nun-un1mr-uu-mx-mu-uninul-uofn Page seventy-seven TALAH I K C owtimwd from page 292 ------'----- ""-"'-'m"'T per cent of all the profits made by his section, T all were well satisfied, since he got them a T great deal of business. The chief business I 1 house was a large bank, of which Roscoe : 5 f it E Herndon was president. Other offices held by ' Agp.. V- I by members of the class were: private sec- I retary to the president, Naida Fauldsg cashier, A if ' 'fi-1 E Henry Setters, last but not least, Cecil Hatton, ' i' -, 1- -I did good work as head window-washer. He A I I f : drew a good salary and was well pleased with V552 I his Work. z Occupying an office in the bank building . was a well-known detective agency, of which S I B k 5 John Barnes was the head. The principal I sleuths were Kenneth Edwards, of the lost ' I dog departmentg Louis Cooper, of the lost I newspaper department and Mearle Frese, who ofgciatedhinlthekrelgoylerygog lost hairplinsk lligiflffangflk I ear e an 0 an urry an ay inishes E Currie had a good business selling curry combs f M , W H .A W ,IEI,,,.,,iin,,o c for old horses.. The combs were guaranteed I 'T' b if ' it not to pull out too much hair from the old Catalogue at Your Reflux-st I horses, and were very good sellers. I Across the street Lewis Edward Scriven . sold oil stock. His three agents were Pirie . ' MacCul1och, Victor Anderson and Robert 'ST5TiCiNEJP5?'5:RIgg5fT35 'ERAYFRQ Q : Lower. At first I thought that there was - some doubt as to the value of the stock but I 3-'25-3127 Riverside Avemle - - wx 3:6-.328 Sprague Avenue i CC0nti1med 011 page 79D .i.--....- -. -...-....-I..-....-mi-.I-I.. ----- M.-...Q a?111w- 1 --un-vm-um1nn-nn-un-nu-um-nu +--- -Im-IIH- '- I --1+- - 1111111 """"'-0? I E T I T I S I I e 2 I I E 2 I I 5 2 I f' ' . - - I I I '5-:Hr -W . '--V 5 I w - I I If' 4AE:. - 4 ,.4gM, 2 .f'.-5' ' '- 1 V Y ':""'-'Hi' T'-" E :lf v ' el 3 !-5 .'f' 5:'i: i' ' I ,I EQWQ w rit.. mmm? 2 7 ziiIE1-..!....i.,f. .a. ,,f 7 1 - 4.i'l '- W ,.-Lifts ' ' T I I SI' SGI I S L f , W . H S okanes Most Com lete ' I L T Department Store, Every- E I thing to Wear, to Eat and i E i to Furnish the Home. E I 1 f I i I T I ! T I - ' I Q-.. ..-..-.. ,- .. - 1- -.. ............-..--- -.I-.wp I TALAH I Page seventy-eiglzi 15...-1m-m-rm-m--n-I ------------------- - - - llll -mr-M-M-In-m-In-,Q L L L I s L . L 3 NNOUNCING the openlng of L L Ellis 1T3a,.3f?7q1 E 1 one of the most up-to-date and complete Photo-Engravrng esf Q L-'Zz-fi . . S I ,L talolrshments 1n the Northwest. T . . L j HTFurn1sh1ng a complete adverf L tising cut service. I . . . . L fTTWe 1nv1te you to V1S1f our L plant. - A L T T L T L T L T L L L L L L L T L T L I L L L L L '23 L I I 5 E T T 5 2 T T E 5 L L L L L L L L L L T Sprague Engraving Co. T Eilers Building T23 '23 '23 2' Spokane L E - L L L L 4. -...L-.... -..--- .-----..----- .- L -.--- - ---.- ..,. L -1- Page sezxeuiy-nine 'rALAHl fContimwd from page 771 that feeling soon left me. At any rate, the agents did well, and I-Iomer Manley received a fine royalty from their sales. After I left this pleasant place I met a famous artist. I was amazed to find out that it was another old school mate. It was Elmer Hix. He was sitting before his easel, on which was a picture of a landscape. QI thought at first that it was some kind of an animal.j He told me that Glenn Koll went into business with Esther Glson and Minnie VVilde. They built their store in the middle of the Sahara desert. I-Ie said that they made most of their money selling galoshes and rain coats to the Arabs. He also said that the romance of Everett Erickson, Dorothy Newton, Martha Matzner, Esther Ahlf and Dorothy Peck hap- pily terminated when Everett joined hands with Dorothy Newton. The others were not sad, however, for they all agreed that Everett made a wise choice and led a happy life. Ed- ward Miller seemed to have reformed to such an extent thathe was qualified to perform the marriage ceremony, which act he did faith- fully. I next met Allan MacDonald and his brother, Bob. They were professional tramps and beggars. They didn't, however, beg any- thing of me except news about our old friends. They knew of the fates of Jacob Goetz, Jean Logan, Dorothy Robinson, Martha Ahrens and Nina Engert. Jacob Goetz was chief seam- stress in an apron factory. Jean Logan and Nina Engert were working with him. Doro- thy Robinson and Martha Ahrens were in a "crumby" business. In other words they were scattering crumbs for the birds. Ho Hum! Well it was a good dream any- way. Perhaps it wasn't a dream after all. I do believe it was a real view into the future. .. +oio I never wore a dinner coat, Gr anything that looked half-formal .But every other soul I'd note Was dressed in tweeds or serges normalg I never went to an affair In striped tie and suit of gray, But every person who was there Fooled me, and dressed the other way. hContributed -,,- ..,o-7o,,.. He: "May I kiss you on the forehead?" She: 'fYes if you want a bang in the mouth." . . I HWOHOW- Don jones: "I cracked a new joke yester- day." Deeter: "VVhat was it F" Jones: "Some fellow who thought he could fight." .fm-:m ------1- 1 -, 1-v- li- n 1- 1 A l RED AND BLACK PILLOW l l covER i makes a gradua- tion present that . will be apprecia- ted. "WeMake 'Emu I I. I I l Ware Bros. Co. 125 Howard 609 Main ,J ...-,Q,-....-.,.,-...,-..,...u.,.. .. -.,-,...-.,:-...,-,,,-,,-...g. .x.....-....- .- -. - - -1- ..-: ..-- ----- ....- ,g I I You can always advantageously buy : good jewelry T at ' l S ' SL W lff L artori o l . . . l -a high standard of quality and deslgn is constantly maintaincd. i fyour patronage is apprceiated and T valued regardless of the amount of 2 expenditure. g I T S W' L ARTORI SL OLFF 5 Makfrs of Fine Jewelry N. 10 VVall St. I .....u- - ,.. .. ... - .. - ... - - .. - .....1.....g.


Suggestions in the North Central High School - Tamarack Yearbook (Spokane, WA) collection:

North Central High School - Tamarack Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1

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North Central High School - Tamarack Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

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North Central High School - Tamarack Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

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North Central High School - Tamarack Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

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North Central High School - Tamarack Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

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North Central High School - Tamarack Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

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