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

 - Class of 1924

Page 1 of 112

 

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



Page 6, 1924 Edition, North Central High School - Tamarack Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1924 Edition, North Central High School - Tamarack Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1924 Edition, North Central High School - Tamarack Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1924 Edition, North Central High School - Tamarack Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1924 Edition, North Central High School - Tamarack Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1924 Edition, North Central High School - Tamarack Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1924 Edition, North Central High School - Tamarack Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1924 Edition, North Central High School - Tamarack Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1924 Edition, North Central High School - Tamarack Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1924 Edition, North Central High School - Tamarack Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1924 Edition, North Central High School - Tamarack Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1924 Edition, North Central High School - Tamarack Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1924 volume:

.', ,, J ,1 ,11 WY 'Z fs 4 Q 1 6 A g . I x I..-ng.- -11 'X 2gz.,. , .AY2.uv' 'fiobig 'I ba QTAD ' 4 ,' ' Ski 5 01' .1 f'ff 'ceJf"""W'f TZ? A' Q L , K' i M 'F V x , Twig, j Z Z f A ' 3 A Z . f Q 5 ,AgilaJLffQ ' fg?1LAJ Qfai. qkAlxMpQN xljgBJi' Q , , K A K i Xl . wx K --Vw ' um QQQ AA. I ' I '1 ,5 Ww!WMM-m1ff,1!lEE9 7W!'ifAf f'6?Jff1gV' 'gZL,- 6- -,bv X ,Q ,l ilvf ,fi we ,YAYI M W,,, 1. " nf A ' 4 V , mi KX ' 5 1 A ,,.---J 1' wa",--f . DZ' 6fyiZQ,i2jPf'Cf",1Q'fZ'fjf'L5f'f3 Q1 , ,, 7 C, 1 Q , w'C2ZJL2 ' ' A".h '47V!P2A5S5fa. Sn9,j 1 A A, , , I 4 fE?'i .x 1 5 if - .gtg : ff?5iTlLLf267 5Zpa,, A, 'dziulh' Fwwmwwmq 1,1ff'Aia,' i fn qv 4 ' ' " ff my-A V r 1 1 I 1 5 'SJ'-mv-xGL'exxxe 1-i5"Y W ', 1 1 ' Phf,nq fg1.?'Hiefbf" -Q 1.1 X .- . 51 F 1 Q, n I-vu Y 1361? iff iiwjjgv , 1' yf,i,:f1 ,' 1 fy vfy AA MW M V 5. M f1fgf J ,. W Mfwbf, M ,.wfM I f k 44.1 ffl, J., , 1 :Agp . gif f ff'-fn ww- ,fl ff " 'X f ?MQ W f 777W' Am i ff J 1 M- , idly MfLf4fff'Lff7,4J?p:w,,,, .- ,556 fy ?5'?LPM X, ft ,3 A-v'GK . .F A f' ff F? ', 4 fl Q W V W ,,,g. , 'K f ,f'Lff"3lL:?.a ci? A ' - fffocw fg"f""9' Lfkifdcvflij X ' 'F ' '1 Af! A ff? M L5fz2Q W V fe9g ,, 4 Q ,fQf nCZffLwf fi' jZ't6L1 1. f F I . -- '--- . . I A ff, , F Q 1"YL07"1ff'L,'1f2f1f'1f4-fgif5'9i! . Mfwtggf h n h Z., 9l"?'7 f . A Q' K 4, 93f'f7'WbQ-f X DU MLC .lu 1L vw VwD f 'if Q, Q l f . M1 I A 3 E71 I 'wi W x, D , fffi mf ,J X U C " L ff f Zyf WijfmJfM:fLC3 W J0!iZ0vfMx7WM.4Q1'1. W .D'U""'-"'- Q, ' ,,.::.aff,,. "2"' ""'. """. 'Z4f 4 Q3w4+ Aywzwzziwygwi Y QFAQWMQWWW 7 Ai fy ,4,,4,Myff2a-,f.fc1Qg?.f- ..4 f ,4,M...4 f C-,f0r.fLf1J 9' V A iff A ML '41 K , "wf,f,,,,V,5 , ' V '1""' A" " ' V -f--J f'7t,,.ff 'iii-5gL.,,.Y jug Q - '- in f W 1 ii f . ' ' I 0 L HRSOAI Y CYXCLC f-1.10-'f 'E ' 3 4 V r ff! 1 ff' rw, an-Q? vb,,iQ -ff' li 5' bym ' ff 'Qfv, Qa.ff'j 'fx b ix , Y . - ., ' - ' . M-, ' I i ,.,Qrv V 1 X 45,4 . :mummy , P W , f, Mgfdmu, I " 54 ma m W MW Www gy umm' ck ,LQ 23 - W ,4Z42f,wfM4W' M f M55 A WW' f iff. V , ,f ff sl I 1 LM h X 62 , I ,V. auf .ffzvf WWW ,Cv U um! T -k W I ,jlrj I ,X . A I I ..T. ily' I A - ,fr V, 9M75f "'f ff, , 15.04 My W-'W f"'7 'P ',f-.Z Zag,----vb .fjwffw 'X" 1-M C?Vf,?zfzff1f'm my 'K' ff M W H af ww W M S QQ-'PAA A-f0"""'N ' 1- Qemnr Smpplement AS. U I Q urth CHI ntral 3923.15 4 3010 jVE.acjonVB'if5?24 mb aux:-5 , b7o'dA1-vl-rw-.-f!,,zZ,H's 'A X47 ' , , fx A f' , 4. ' 'A' M-'wwf 5 .-, ' E WWW a ni-of 4 , I 'I A ff . 1 i . 411 . Ill.-ll, . f... . , ,,-,. , 54,7 27 s s 5Qi2',b ,f ,,,H-J' X 0 I qi. ff: if Qvjf ,lil-L5-1-fx..,.-. , 3 X "lf f l' if 15 3-J i U ,, ,ff :JR I," X ,,,, U Hqiafiil -swfflixfewd r 3 , A l f 5' ff' ,A1AQ i if Q 9" A , ' i, ai . 1 J! .JP-!yvP-ff ffvdk V 51-1 1 5 , J' 'QE 2 5 i Q Macwffff Q' iff i 1 e ,ffvva Q I V . K I , I . --xxx' xx E , If , L' ,K r Ji, .1 ky! ,ff Q TO MISS JESSIE GIBSONf V T s. 1 , f, a- ,,,,. whose work as girls' advisor I E ' a fr 3 H-has beenfofhinegtimable value I l 1 1 toward upholding the ideals of g fe North Central girlhood, we, the 1 class of june 1924, do sin- H x cerel dedicate this issue of Z ,S ' X ffhgjamiack ..... 1 1 Li 1 Q 1' pf' 121--L,e..,.,.e, 5,-gn Q U A, fpyj ,ff Mfzx u ff :ffl-fffadfafffaaffy M-...J , , ffg,,,,1 4 X , W" , lx ,ffff ,f , 'I if 'X-WX fl-47 f""'U 5' f"'Jd ' - wir ! if fy! gif 'ffl Q' ff A ,,, 0 f' r " ' ff fi ,. f ' A 'itt ll AJ1,4,5 'gif Q64544-jf X,fe,.af,f7r,QffQ,,,g,g,f Z Q7 A V W, . Q! A Y -TN., HS., . Cf ill i gl f , I- in Q I K 4 " ' , J' K 5, .V-f. -'ffl' J f f s..gl A C CJ W ml W X 7, flwvix. , - 'W 'fixww K affwwm s f-A9 Mffwf , fe: -ifywwfj Qm f7""Z' .f 05 P , aff I fait- fp 4 yi, Aw' ,gpafzsky -jfcdffil fu, Q . --4'-wal,-f Qgpgxhfr if cf "V 2 L' , TABLEX CONTENTS '1LerGv ML-H306-'-L'e-,Q'9vvMl' Ddciin -A --.--... ...... .. . ........... , mf, M a'0 .. ......,.. ..,,..... . .....,..... 4 J? V ,, A sssss C sssssss + Q A . ' -' -f ' Class Offlcers ..... .. ,... ........ ,..... .........' , . . ....... . u A seniors ......,.,....... ......... ...,. . .. .. .... .. .... 0 - 4 T2 Class i or M H ft 3 ,..,, i jiif iiii 111. J Al Q P 3 .................. .................,............,. . .. - f .....,......... .. .. ........ ..s......... . . W of-. 355 Vvll Class 1 , X Class rophecw X 74 ll Calend K f f f 75 I If N Q41 5 Tamarack Staff , ...... . . . ........ .. f I , 4 f. Edl orlals Q 3 Q N a New Staff '- s, 'fa 1 s ............. ...................... ..... . . m I P Literary and Fore sb ...............,............................, .f Organizations ......... .... ...l... ..... . Sports If ....................,.......................... ............................. - , ,W W -,I ' fa g . xfc if Ll f' l f ,iff "7 . N . .1 4 f , - 0 ,Al ' :M ff, , W KJV, , V 41,1-fkysdf LC ' Cbfffl , X6 U V f ' Q f lxfdt! at -f l an , ,. 1',Qf'6ff:zA5fl-M 5 f 4,.,.2i4fLfl'4-27 u "C k rm I A W! 4 UAfw5jC.'2i2fz5d," ff H , -.-.QQSW ,r ' U ,,-.Q-riii, 3 . 1 1 N. ,,, 1 -, x LL' Y .J s st wwf-:,c.:."' ,-A, -ferns - - -' I I ' X 1 A if . ' f In J - . n f'lls..,' L 'ef 4 -V1 f Q fx , ' X fs. Je , J - , K A C ,f a 1 Qi I- 4 . ., -' f .r'i4 ' vi " 5 . Elf " ' -. K , ixja Abi-if Lfiffv .Sql-i ki., ! ,' 4 AA 1 M rf' ' ' Page seven ' fQ"'ifi'- av' f" if ii 'Serv' 0' ,.. fx, 'ijtflyf 'O - x wall, ,LA ,vvv Mk LQ. A -R L FAICULTY 6 ou 7 61's-r-1 cf , J' M ' - s Q ffre Spring, 1924 . , M, .f '23 sq , f,ig1iV.Z 4,1 fx., ,v M ,ff gf!! If K4 Fimuiaiuc G. KENNEDY .... ti- dm MPG! A. H. HORRALL .............. .. .. .........................A ...ai ..........,...................... Vice Principal LIISS IESSIE C. TYLER 7.41 ....... .................. .f ......... A ...........................,. ,if ...................... k. .......... Secretary Miss THORA jixcxsomf .................... Assis nt S e etary L. C. BRADFORD ............. ........ . 0 ' Miss GRA ...... ..... ..... e ri dance Jerk BS ................. .......... G irls' Advisor Miss NELLE Winso ...... .......... V oratiorial Director 1 ,Q D GLISH . A ' 'U ', ES - Miss Emma Clarke, Head ga - ' - fi I Miss Alice M. Bechtel Charles ' iss Bertha Boe me Miss Helen McDouall L. C. Bradford Miss h Cronk Miss A -. - ? ' 1 -. " Y c ee Miss Martha Buckman ucille Elliot Y ertha F. Comings Miss Helen M. Prince Miss Margaret Hawkins Miss Edith L. Hedden Miss Jeanette Maltby Miss Christine lk ae Miss Jessie A. Pox Miss Mable A. Sammo Miss Mary S. Evans E. Salzmann 1 Miss Violet Starkweathef ' Miss Hazel Moore Miss Ruth E. Sawyer ISTORY Miss Florence R. Parish Mrs. Anna B, Sayre T R H d Miss L . Patterson Miss Inis VVill anis ' ' amsey' ea Miss ely A. Pickrell Miss Ruth inkley les . anup Miss M ie .f Le A. Meyer i ss Cath ine ' lo n i ' ' X ' . . J. C Q "Ei?ivsva . Wiley - QSINIMERCIAL ,. l , Y A. .gtrieten Head 1 ., ,. 1 M 1' S .J Q R .. X , Miss Anna . D If 5 Robinsorif ' ' W' -Tones' ad O E. H. FCHYOII Miss Nellie C. Stone 4 -Miss Helen M. Burnham ' s a A. M I H. L. Crisp - X Miss Mart a ti rf , Y H Q5 'eff-' 1,1 . es 1 'Miss d' L? erg Miss Alva Read Jbm S fSCIENCE Miss Carrie Hitchcock, Head VV CE Hawes, Head Miss May C. Frank Miss Bessie Graham L. A. Doak 'i ' Cari F, 1533050 Miss G1'3.CC Baker Miss A i McHugh NESS Linda R ell ,. I Sloan 91-E Miss Pansy 01116 R. S. San s f C I' Gladys C1711 A. w. s. E , ix, L. 'rsiV'2f"tfV. 1 PHYSICAL TRA1 1 s I q 3 L' Miss Elsa Pinkha J. wc i i 101- " ' QARY . Miss Carrie Brow VV.L1 i iams , i ' Lucile rgo Mrs. a l' e . pek Miss Josephine liams Leon W dr w Mis in . it 5 ' as 4 , X 1 F M N L ART I, P INTING I. . ith, H ad est ,een Howard Russe I. A. Straugha S. , MUSIC 1' 1, r I 71 DBOOKROO CUSTODIAN If C. Qliu PJ, Cs- New gywaaen sf f ff , X ,If A Ji STUDY HALL S-. l '-, J. - .f ,fi-f"'lVl-i'g'f1lli'a'n' towell, Head X- f, V, J,-1 s- t U . Mrs. Clara Cowley MrsiCorneLiaEli7I'anleyN Miss Caroline M. Riker cam. if age' ' - - 4. g t a . .31'QXVl11"vJ K.-I--il . gvtwwr , x f r Mmwqgg ,yynfigws .,e.gDQvx! , .. fr :aff . ., ,s Q'fN X f 1 'Q' " ., e ' AM qi -Y X Y 95, 117 f D Ns , . , AK CJ Okay Lxgvv 'S ww , f W K ' r 4'A' lm M ' W I 05.42 1 1 J I 'rf 1' 7 " f,ff"l V J f V' v 3, fffiwff, eff, f r M4 If ""!'Z.'I.7t5f-.,Q mud -7 M """ 'Y v's.u-1 ' AM .Wai 4, 550524 M ' ' A 4 . u hast nog gn! W1 d hat 1 nfyfvhiilh is not musi -eve I wee of t U e if 3544. !i654,,5,cf Pxeieilghtly - . n ,fa ff L And every humble hedgerow-H er that grows . M And every littl own'b' d at do w 4 bwvmpaza " g M ,S J 7 4 A iving Word t e ry li ng tlfin , 'we' 5?'y521,f- 4 Cd fl , ' WA essa ' . 4' Q ' C E1 W I - I ha an so ds have m t V 13 ,yr ch is not 11-1 g 6' 1 11, sp' 'auf 0 egras g ' "'1, e ' r ' fa 0 th 1 44. ll ,Q Q 2 I G ' ' Lie in thexmel mg a ows they passg A . , cf f sv- te al I G e A fill I 5 .W I D, Y .Q fran fi uns lus. h 1. A X 5 ' My is , Q I .V ' ' ar" 1 ' 75 X 1 K, , V b X Q!! , 6 Navi A . ,f J wr K 1 M X A x iw ' .A Q' r Qeeer r ' X 6 ,ik , I Y VV z Wwe 'X if J 4 .N v ,gl X , x A 'n Y A . V 1 X y S .J Y J4 I 1 I R L I I : S 1 2 l 3 H Q i 2 2 5 B 4 if fx .6w"?'5T,,,"' k H-1 , ' 1, A ff' if 1' , -A - J,,-fyxf-"Q 'iff Y A I A X , if I , " 5' If 1 f - V f if A :sem . Z' fc? ' ' I .F 1 A , ,V f-YiQ?b' -it M A i A if ,kg fi .HW f' lt" Q f S 1 27,551-,,,.:L?"?' gy - . X' k V f.',,1 fi iii! S ' E .V L I qzgkwkf I VT,.'wi,5,.,, Y , 3 A' ir If-,A 1- A A , Y 5 -31' X - 'nh' i ""' . ,,,A ,wc bf' , , ' - 6 ' ' ' .' 'wh . 1 "5"""--,,J .5 . ' , , Q 1 e xp V V - g -K if my , " 7+-f-mw..5,,X,,,,' A,,.,w M" ' V ,,.., gg if - 5"-f'H-1-W-LM.M. 4 Q J'- gf, A J , K " .F ' iff 5 xv gdjb sf? .-5? j"f'fg T , ' 5 , 52" f ,f , i 1 - 1 1 ,. , ' I YT" I K' W -Q Mfg' T" If 3 K w.. 's .xx 3.- fi' 3 ,ff j. tw 2 f'-iw. J E ai: 5 W N3 . 4' .F AGM We -. 'rx fag xg. 1 ..fwM-Q ., - vm- Wamuw-:c,.q:wfaM..n 1,5-11 1...1f,f S-V 'yn lwliffi P i W? 1.9 J 4 X fb 1 , . xg? Q if ' Q R ml ?x:vf.g- 72" A 1 , , im f5'l Sf ,rw 5 . A .1 If E A, fl ' 4 A, T' F Q, A NYJ? V M .Q kg A I, H Lxyx ' g. 2 VVL, i txilh M ai nlyh ' ,YIK I if Qzkl , VV -K xx . , O 1-5+"CNA f Q ' f f ., + MP1 Z9 fzfff v! L ' 41. ""g"f' 4-.. . f ' 'E ' Q age diih L' ' CMMS flrecbor b Vxfk, 5 , E3 ix-.3 x , f' . 'ff' V, jf" A I Q W I 5 jf!! 7 1 V!! ' L j X71 ,f m if H , 1, my f, f Lf gn, . . A - ff f ff , fu v f L fl f- M 1" '1 sf A , iff' ,f,..iff.g,-' ,ff 5 ,. ' ' ' 1 .f , fljfi' I 1 , , . I! JFW- ,x I V if H AA IAP M X I 'k?j"'4'1"" ' f-LK't2f'r""51'i iff F54 779' VI X 1 J .f ,.-",!,.-'fig . !?!a'C"' Q V 1 A474 ,ffl - f ff'-ff Y 1 ' f ' . . 5 ' 1 A 'Mf sm' - gf Page ten x ' 1 L ESTHER D. GARRETT 1 Household Arts course N1 Glee club l' lr "Swords and Scissors" - "Hermit of Hawaii" 1 A "Captain Crossbones" X "Song of Spring" A K, H "Paul Revere's Ride" ' - Amphion society 3 Masque Dramatic society X Christmas program 5 Girls' League 's in Yank, ,.,,,, X l , N ew, x V.: '- g 4 its 5 gf, J it i . 1 1 , "Nav . Xa ,V si'-., . sf, J X r. 1 14 J xl? " w 3 NN x N ' 'Qi Q lx -,, , , t v ' I U i 2 X. f I 2,1 ' , +1- J 'J Cl-airman outside entertainment LLOYD COOPER General course Entered from Lewis and Clark, '22 FRANK B. RAY Scientific course Band, '22, '23, '24 Traffic squad, '23 Rifle club THEDA LOMAX Classical course Scholastic honor roll, fourth Honor emblem News editorial staff, '24 S. P, Q. R. Secretary, '23 Sans Souci Secretary, '23 French Evening Basketball, '23 Girls' League Honor roll, silver emblem Dress regulations committee Style show Gym exhibition place VIOLA K. MEYER Commercial course CAROLYN LUCILLE HAYNES Commercial course Girls' League Personal efficiency department Dress regulations Style show, '22 Carnival manager Secretary, '23 Basketball, '20, '21, '22, '23 Captain, '23 Interclass swimming, '20, '21, '22, '23 Captain, '22 Swimming, '21, '22, '23, '24 Sans Souci Corresponding secretary, '24 Girl Reserves News staff, '24 J. PATRICK O'NEILL General course Delta Hi-Jinx, '24 Engineering society Football, '22, '23 Basketball, '24 Water polo, '22 Lettermen's club News advertising staff, '23 Stage crew, '21, '22 Senior A class Sergeant-at-Arms ALICE CARLSON Commercial course ELEANOR JEAN CALLAHAN Classical course French club Girls' League Honor roll four times Campfire Treasurer Chemawa group, '22 Vice president, '23 LAURENCE F. MAUSER Manual Arts course Rooters club Engineers society Treasurer, '24 I z ,. L aj f ll' LJ 5, N U O-.. fffLfQffff'kj . t . .. or V . a ezgfen ' i X If MQW sl N Scientific course N Rooters club Spanish club 4 Glee club "Hermit of Hawaii" fs "Paul Revere's Ride" "Captain Crossbonesn Boys' Federation Vocational committee Scholarship committee Executive council 1 Associated Student councils News circulation manager, '24 x Assistant circulation manager,Q2j3., Locker squad 'gi' DALE E. KERR Traffic squad N We 3 1 ELLEN CARLSON Commercial course IS Girls' League honor roll IRENE BEATRICE STANFORD Scientific course 6 Entered from Lewis and Clazllg ' Scholastic honor roll X Q Mathematics club Scriptorian society Q GLENN C. NICKERSON Scientific course K Spanish club , Radio club Locker squad A ' J . MARGARET MURPHY W Commercial course Q Completed course in three and ong- half years ' Shaffer entertainments "Swords and Scissors" X "Mr, Mikado" "CaI'tain Crossbonesn N "The Fire Prince" 'S "Song of Spring" Amphion society 3 N Glee club Q: i GERTRUDE A. PAYTON V Classical course Spanish club Girls' League Honor roll two times in-ax HELEN B. PETERSON X Household Arts course Completed course in three and one half years N Girls' League X Honor roll two times N Chairman halls committee SAMUAL J. HAMMAR General course e FRED V. APPELQUIST Scientific course Completed course in three and on half years 'Sf- Scholastic honor roll Glee club, '22 Lincolnian Debating society Boys' Federation Freshman committee NINA MARGUERITE ROADRUCK ' Commercial course Scholastic honor roll Girls' League Honor roll seven times Chairman scholarship committee Student conduct board . pf' NF Y R -'KS e. NJ ' 'N , X A. J 'ff' "9 Ex ' 'R 'Y , ,E K XXX. ak .Six Qt? 'Ei O fi?-.W its . 5 xg 'f xl Q? X -ft gt ra V W I3 Y rf' ' 'N "" '- Q2 lv 335 :x3'j... is N 1 fax? ,Mi 3 . fs Y xt. qvfxxil X . .rg 'HJ s 'six J 'N ik gg, Xxx! N . D , ' V , ,.. I ,, A . f 7 . , , a - r. f 1,3 X VI. V, ,.y 4 K, Q, L, J JI 4 M- -.1 v f.. X , W- ' -'yr ' t " 'Q fi ' 4 J W, -f!,, V L -1 f X' V Clam 'U C,,ff'Q'9 4 at fl.,-Q' Q. - X. X N , .1 .W ' I I 7 W AY, ,. Cl .4r,,Z1',, of 234, . 1,-. I ff ,rffflv ,J f f'-ff' .-A-fcg, L' 1 L,C,5t.' ,,.1.. 4, ft ,M x.f ' , ' Z' 'X f ' A fr J . gbjllf-,gqfj 'L ,V .1 THE TAMARACK .4 ,,,f,,,, Page twelve 4 4 r L , ' , 1-l4"" A' ,. A. 5 V E f x Ml, I MQ "'l'i-15 li f -'e"'1-'rife-swxx fwfr-rv - 5 Jj v 1 N 1 GORDON E. CROSS Scientific course President senior A class Class orator Managing editor News "Hermit of Hawaii," lead "Captain Crossbonesf' lead Boys' Federation Vice president, '24 Community service head, '23 Executive council, '22, '23, '24 "A Successful Calamity" Associated councils, '22, '23, '24 Band, '22, '23 Lincolnian Debating society Vice president, '23 Masque Dramatic society Christmas program, '23 Rooters club Secretary, '23 IRENE M. JONES Commercial course Baseball, '22 Central council SYBIL JOHANNSEN Commercial course JESSIE M. GROBE Commercial course Associated Student councils, '22 Central council, '22 Blue Triangle Custodian, '23 CA RROL HENRY HARRISON General course Entered from Coeur d' Alene hi l SABEL FLOTTEN Commf-rcial course Hiking club Baseball, '21, '22, '23, '24 Gym exhibition Girls' League honor roll JACK V. BRASSDNGTON General course Delta club Junior grandmaster, '23 Hi-Jinx, '23, '24 Assistant manager football, '22 Federation executive council Associated Student councils Pep carnival, '23 Advertising chairman ALICE JONES Commercial course Underwood typewriting award NORA L. HUBENTHAL Commercial course Hiking club Captain, '22 Chairman rest room committee GEORGE A. ROSS Classical course Lincolnian Debating society Radio club Secretary, '23 President, '23 Boys' Federation Grammar schools relations head Civic affairs, '24 Debating, '24 Tamarack advertising staff News campaign manager, '23 8' . . X afvfve-ffm If f li! , ,, if , g,,J.. ref!!! I ,fzfliif f-- F 1 '5' ff t9'f,.f2fe-.,.af1..Lf1f7' y!..f.ft.fw. 67 ,vfgftifi 'fwfvti-4-f 5 r-"5 it ff-ffrf f 'X f ' M 3 f' f"'AoZ Page thirteen ,UWM . , 73 'ig Mfg! t.Ln.:L"g:1W,gyK'?T9f!"g of REED N. BEMENT General course Secretary senior A class Scholastic honor roll Class prophecy committee Cards und announcements committee "A Successful Calamity" Boys' Federation Class representative, '21, '22 Chairman philanthropic committee Associated councils, '21, '22 Band, '21, '22, '23 Rooters club Grub Street club S. P. Q. R, Treasurer, '23 Masque Dramatic society "The Experiment" "The Trysting Place" IRMA J. KRUGER General course Senior honor roll Girls' League Honor roll five times Spanish club JO DEETER - General course Girls' League honor roll ELLA SUE CROONQUIST General course Vox Puellarum Critic, '24 Scriptorian society Secretary, '23 President, '24 Girls' League Central council, '23 Honor roll Girl Reserve Treasurer, '20 Senior honor roll LLOYD K. LOFFLER Scientific course Glee club Rifle club Football, '20, '21, '23 ELIVIER VAN DORN Scientific course Completed course in three and one half years Scholastic honor roll Cross country, '22 Baseball, '24 I'NEZ LEONE LESLIE General course Girls' League Creed committee, '23 Chairman courtesy committee, '24 ESTHER MARIE EDMONDSON Commercial course Girls' League Honor roll Secretary social service, '24 Chairman information committee Campfire, '21, '22 Underwood typewriting medal MARION G. ROMANS General course NVILBTJR L. WEBB Scientific course Scholastic honor roll Radio club Boys' Federation Freshman committee Vocational committee Scholarship committee Information committee head, '24 Traffic squad Locker squad FN K! .ui refer I i 'iid Q- ff' file 1 --1 -we , ,L-.. 'F'-wine 5, V J 1 "' ,V f. ,. B e .L-I K5 X-I fl' f'X QQ K Q- C' CB r X fr? ,.... fm :N 1,5 x xnxx -. 'N in :L X3 Y? Pt 'Qt 1 sl V1 if K' , .tx- , il xf-fs L' ,J 3 3 'T x -lx E it ,A 'if V xl ri ffm Ji f- MQ 't 'vi .,., 15 ff gf!! ' ' 'XV , A ,-A L ' , Alf 1" 'fu t - A 'ff 'if.w'gQfQ.,ff1f' I f H U Vf - S ef f ,, ,LJ .4 . ef.. . Gg6'v ZH' C' 14 ELIZABETH JORDAN Classical course Amphion society President, '22, '23 Vox Puellarum Sans Souci French evening, '22 Corresponding secretary, '23 Vice president, '24 Art club News editorial staff Tamarack staff Orchestra, '22, '23, '24 Girls' League Honor roll Creed committee Chairman guide committee, '23 Chairman outside entertainment Freshman oratorical .contest 1. CHESTER MEYER Commercial course DONA IRENE MCROBERTS Home Economics course ADALINE OLSON Household Arts course 1 LEONA JERALDINE FLYNN Commercial course ' Girls' League Honor roll three semesters Secretary, spring '24 Central council Decoration committee, '21 Scrap book committee, '23 ' "Six Who Pass" i Associated councils Vox Puellarum Blue Triangle Spring Breezes, '22, '23 French club Vice president, fall '22 French Evening, '23 Vice president senior A class ERIC E. JOHNSON General course Rooters club Mathematics club Vice president, '23 Lincolnian Debating society Secretary, '24 Engineering society Debate, '23, '24 LEROY W. ANDREWS Scientific course Band, '20, '21 Traffic squad, '24 ELLA OSTNESS Commercial course CORA DAYTON Commercial course Girls' League Honor roll ' Information committee Scholastic honor roll Mathematics club ' MARILYN MEAD Commercial course Junior Ahlquist debates, '21, '22 Senior Ahlquist debates, '23, '24 Freshman oratorlcal contest, '20 Girls' League honor roll Scholastic honor roll Underwood award Debate league, '24 Commencement orator - I , . rf' t I I ELIZABETH LOUISE PEFLEY Classical course x Sans Souci French Evening, '23 S. P. Q. R. Girls' League Honor roll Dress regulations committee' Amphion society Q ,bf Glee club Ig- , "Swords and Scissors" , am, "Hermit of Hawaii" 5 :L 'Fx "Captain Crossbonesf' lead 2 , V fr Cantanta, '22 w 'J as "Paul Revere's Ride" 'Ei' w ,3 "Near to Nature's Heart" N' " Senior honor roll 4, l, S-. "A Successful Calamity" x 7, " --,. ' re .. 7 GUY B. SLIGAR a 3, Scientific course 5 Entered from Coeur d' Alene ' ', L Rooters club 'X vib Grub Street club 1 . Vg. 3 -J CECIL DOWSON F. . Manual Arts course ' ' Colmyileted course in two and J a years .11 Senior honor roll - XY! 25 is Ahlquist debates, '23 'R 1. Scriptorian society Q. '55-, Treasurer, '24 D kt, , '.' Z 3 JOSEPH CHAPMAN HELPHRB ig VR General course ,Q S' Advertising manager Tamarack fi Lf, I Associated Student councils A Q fir. Secretary, fall '23 9 "pf Boys' Federation ,ig Scholarship committee head, ' 4 Ushering committee ' . Wi Fire squad, '22, '23, '24 P Mathematics club Y -X President, fall '23 9 ' Secretary, fall '22 , , - iq,-" Lincolnian Debating society it si 'X Y. MTJRIEL H. JEssUP ' Tg, Commercial course Girls' League play, '24 ' A Central council, '21 N W 3 ANNA MERRITT E1 Classical course ,B Q Girls' League R Honor roll six times 1 Vocational department ' Committee chairman Xt 1, Big cousins chairman, '2 1 Y ? S. P, Q. R. , "i X ., 1 News editorial staff, '24 5 Scholastic honor roll I Q X x S . MORTON CATHERINE SH X, .J , . 14 RP ,, Classical course fir. Completed course in three ,X half years n sbs Library commissioner, '23, '24 if Student conduct board Girls' League honor roll - A Q 1 , , , , J Guide committee chairman 3 'v Mathematics club f - 'Q t PX? Y 5 EDWARD B. HILL A General course 'Q A MORRIS E. VVEBB H ,X Scientific course "' wx , Engineers society R31 4 Rooters' club ef. A, g Track, '21 J KATHRYN L. DUERFELDFQTS X A 'e Q, General course 2 R 1 Aquatic club Q 'T te J Swimming squad, '23 - ' - so Swimming team, '24 Qi Jr Girls' League Q QQ Q Slogan committte ,S QQ Big sister committee Qi N ,, A , 1, V ' ' H or H A ij V I ' I x - W ,sf A , . it KJ- r fi' -by, 1 4 ,f f i I . , 4 rf ' U V 'X Q , X, RH 4 ,xi N I 1 x 1 N X XR , I iff .1 1 Kees f , 4 veneer f T1 if ,fi f, , 4 IAMARACK Page sixteen , S 5 td fx K 'MM , Q GEORGIA ARISTENA EELLS ' Commercial course fo X Girls' League -A TJ Chairman representatives, '24 'if Q X Central council, '24 fix Honor roll two times X -4 br W Vocational department Q Vocational Evening BL -QI 4 "Kenneth Sees the Light" P , i Q gi Associated councils, '24 ' X , N53 Blue Triangle ' 1 Spring' Breezes, '22, '23 X 5 N, Vox Puellarum rg Treasurer, '23 . "Swords and Scissors" X xxx XX "Song of Spring" J Q Class memorial committee 2 K S Q xi QQ CECIL A. GREEN ' aa 3 3' Commercial course . Mathematics club i Geometry contest winner, '22 Ng f Senior honor roll ,J 5 gk if FRANK GLOMB 5 f Commercial course N: ETHEL IRELAND 4, , 1 Commercial course xi Tennis team, '23 QQ Basketball, '20, '22, '24 - Baseball, '21, '22, '23, '24 .Q Track, '22 ' ' Hiking club - Gym exhibition ' N Girls' Leaguoi honor roll f 'J W, i E HELEN COLBURN General course Entered from LaGrancle high, '21 ' , Spanish club N j 9 Mathematics club X Q as President, '24 , 1 Girls' League j Social service department 1 2 KATHRINE LUCY WOOD 'S General course " Campfire Gym exhibition ' Girls' League honor roll KJ ROLAND ENGELKING ,V General course J" Remington typewriting award 'f 3 Q MAXINE TAYLOR 3 .J Home Economics course Q 'X Entered from Pomeroy high, '21 X, ,K Hiking club emblem X, Girls' League Honor roll two times ' Campfire girls it l EDITH A. PARMETER 1 General course , HAYDEN E. CARNEY J J Q Manual Arts course i .4 Boys' Federation if 1 Freshman committee si R, Scholarship committee , Stage crew, '20, '21 ly i Tennis, '23, '24 I ,X Rifle club W Charter member , R , Art club 'fi N XGJ 'ull ' Lf-A 7 was ef-we Z ia? rt i '. Wei afJiL4 -5-95" 9' 5fZb4"fi'.4,.,,, 6:1- V A 1 4 , F' W V .L E i K, 'I' V - L H-f fbjvgbf ,gfvgdwvy my A!2f?fx.. 4,,a.Qf5faza.9474,Z-agowfp A , , 1 -.-if gf 1 If X X 5, X t X X l M, X'--U ---.., .w . N s ,c 1 Ci, 4, ,K , Q-M, cv ,T 4'L-aL,k. U, f, fj ,Q O., fi' L, Page seventeen J' THE' TAMARACK V C EC C I ' Q if KENNETH W. GRADY , N. Classical course Q-XX Q. X -' Scholastic honor roll, first place , max N' 1 Honor emblem Boys' Federation Personal service head Scholarship chairman, '22, '23 Ushering chairman Associated Student councils Chairman, '23 Grub Street club Vice president Secretary S. P. Q. R. President Vice president Secretary Pep carnival Chairman of finance Cards and announcements chairni HILDUR BRENNAN Commercial course DOROTHY DALTON Home Economics course Entered from Algona, Iowa, fall Chairman halls committee, '23 Girls' League honor roll Campfire Girl Reserves r WVALDO E. HARRIS Classical course ' Cross country, '22, '23 Captain, '23 I Basketball, '24 Track, '23, '24 Rooters club 'M- Lettermen's club Boys' Federation 1 Locker squad . ,, Ticket committee f Scholarship committee News staff Sporting' editor Athletic board MILDRED ISABEL PEDERSON Home Economics course Entered from Millwood high, '21 Girls' League Honor roll six times Scriptorian club IONE E. ALDRICH Classical course Girls' League honor roll HELEN E. CARR Scientific course Scholastic honor roll Girls' League Honor roll five times Vocational department Entertainment department Dancing committee chairman Dancing May Day "Hermit of Hawaii" "Captain Crossbonesu JOE R. SNODGRASS Scientific course ARTHVR C. PETERSON General course Entered from Port Angeles high, ' Radio club Vice president, '24 Treasurer, '23 Operator, '23, '24 Cross country Locker squad GLORINE M. CHEATH.-XM Commercial course ,ff KMC, j"L', , g cf f- f-57 Elfl '23 JP 22 1 , . , , .x w w f V N'xiN V M K: f- 'R xy' 5' ' Xi: X TX- "fc A -X . V ' , fx X if ,, , ,A .T . ,.. S? ' 'S i V 4 Q, - .gk c ,ASTE 4'1'T3'. XX . X. S fu ilk X H xx I '- ' i xx "r ,mv K -J 35 . 11-if X , ,XX . S.. tx' 'XXL .- ln' . 1 , i . - . .ka I 'mis B , s I X K Q R ls. nf n . , , LV., A , W? ' ff! , of , -f V71 X ' ' J ft ' V L, I S . -1 xi W Z of , 0 O X wt L... L, ,LXRJLZ , r r 4 x., . e ' I I 4 JOHN E. MORRISON Scientific course President senior B class Tamarack Editor in chief News editorial staff, '24 Boys' Federation Executive council, '22, '23, '24 Head personal service department Chairman election commission Chairman civic affairs committee Lincolnian Debating society Delta club Hi-Jinx property manager, '24 Rooters club La Tertulia Associated Student councils Pep carnival, '23 Shows manager Scholastic honor roll ELNA ANDERSON Commercial course Tennis, '22, '23 NEVA MADELYN HOWARD General course Amphion club Glee club Entered from Almira, '23 MAUDINE BARTSHE Commercial course Entered from Lewis and Clark, '23 "Captain Crossbones," lead "A Successful Calamity" Aquatic club Glee club Blue Triangle Vice president, '22 President, '23 Spring Breezes, '21, '22, '23 HAROLD VOGEL General course Swimming, '22, '23 XVater polo, '23 "Hermit of Hawaii," lead "Captain Crossbonesu Aquatic club J. XVALKER RINGYVALD General course Entered from Havre, Montana, '22 Band Radio club Root-:rs club THELMA LLOYD Home Economics course League honor roll, two times "Rebecca of Sunnybrook Farm" EDNA L. REIFE Household Arts course LILLIAN G. BROWN General course ARTHUR M. TATE Classical course Graduated in three and years Spanish club Locker squad, '22 Grammar school relations .head, '24 one half J I Q ' -f ' 'iff 12 ,H 2 MARIAN I. LESLIE General course Blue Triangle Treasurer, spring '23 Spring Breezes, '21, '22 Vox Puellarurn Treasurer, '22 Pep carnival, '22 President, '24 "Birthday of the Infanta" "Scrooges Christmas" Girls' League Outside entertainment chairman Recreation committee chairman "A Successful Calamity" BRYCE A. ARNESON General course GERALD A. CALHOUN General course Engineering society Delta club I-Ii-Jinx, '24 Lettermen's club Baseball, '22, '23, '24 Tennis, '22, '23, '24 News editorial staff, '23, '24 Tamarack staff, '24 Sporting editor ALICE ROSEMARY KELLY General course Entered from Academy of I. H Coeur d' Alene, Idaho Art club Style show, '23 Basketball, '23 Hiking club HELEN M. SIMONSON ' General .course , .Completed course in three and 'V half years Girls' League Honor roll four times EDNA L. VEHRS ' Commercial course Entered from Vlfalla Walla, '21 ' Basketball, '21, '22, '23 Captain, '22 Gym exhibition, '22 J, RICHMOND FRASER General course Swimming, '22 Manager, '23 Athletic board, '22, '23 Chairman, '23 Delta club, '23 Engineers society Water polo, '23, '24 Boys' Federation Community service Executive council Associated councils Senior A advertising committee ETTA MAY OMAN General course Entered from Ritzville, '22 Orchestra, '24 WINIFRED I. TI-IURMAN General course Girls' League honor roll Art club ROLAND F. MQKENNETT Scientific course Senior honor roll Boys' Federation Locker committee, '23 Freshman committee, '23 Mathematics club Spanish club Secretary, '23, '24 2 ' s.-e4-fffc' Cf 6 5' -M. ,.,2.. 1 f , My 5 'fvr 5' J' 'af THE TAlX.lARACK I ,fi a , be fi' ---fr f f - Page toventy I Q HOMER L. SEEGER Scientific course Entered from Killarney high school Locker squad Traffic lieutenant, '24 Lincolnian Debating society Treasurer, '24 French Evening, '23 Pep carnival, '23 Senior B concession manager Cross country, '22 Track, '23 MARY CLIZER Home Economics course Girls' League Social service department Philanthropic committee chairman Honor roll "The Trysting Place" Campfire Secretary, '23 CARMEN HORTON General course DORIS G. NILES Classical course Scholastic honor roll Mathematics club Hiking club Campfire girls Treasurer Assandawi, '23 President Assandawi, '24 Girls' League Honor roll four times News editorial staff, '24 ROLLAND D. VAN DORN Scientific course Completed course in three half years and one CLARENCE W. JOHNSON Orchestra, '21, '22, '23, '24 Locker squad RUTH I. BECKER Classical course Mathematics club Secretary, '23 Treasurer, '24 Algebra contest winner, '22 Campfire Girls, Chemawa group Secretary, '23 Girls' League Honor roll five times News editorial staff, '24 CLARENCE F. SVVANSON General course JOHN PARDON Scientific course Scholastic honor roll Honor emblem Boys' Federation Freshman committee, '23 Scholarship committee, '22 Traffic squad, '24 RUTH A. JOHNSON General course "Village Blacksmith" "Captain Crossbonesu Glee club "Near to Natures Heart" Y W l . ,f ,f , ,, ' - Q , ,apnea QM f , c ff .A . , f ,ff f .L of ' 'Q ' Lf -fjia,fC,.J f ,L f . I, fgjpdgf gvelgynjoner ,K-if , , 1 fri fc TAMA XACK mx .j, . f AM ,Ma af if l f 'f ' l eff' J. AROLD DARs'r I f ,A Classical course p ff . fu X Honor roll, third place' -Q 3 1,'j,'f'fL,ff Commencement orator ' l l Boys' Federation , A " N ,Q Executive council ' L 1 'ff' 1' Class representativgslhg 1 fl Convocation comnlis 'pner .L K Y lf , Associated Student councils l V Glee club ' 1 A "Swords and Scissqrsux "Captain Crossbonesftfl, ' Grub Street club 'XX Secretary . fl Qx Vice president , 1' s. P. Q. R. X., Vice president Q Y K President .QR ' P, 'Xi' va X, Y w. 'R A, ., 'v BEATRICE L. CAMPBELL 4 ,. Commercial courseg. 55' GRACE MQFADDIN H1-, X . Scientific course 'lj ,X xl Entered from Billings high, '-22 Girls' League -,A ! Sy Social service departnltent 5 ' ' gl' 1 Spanish club Basketball, '22, '23yx it 't J. FOREST HOLMES X. 5 Classical course XX-' H , Scholastic honor roll ,- Honor emblem Q Y ' News editorial staff, "23, '24 ,iv Lincolnian Debating society Q, Pep carnival advexiigiglg :manager s. P. Q. R. it-.EL , V Historian, '23 , ' -. President, '24 1 H 0 Boys' Federation .- 9' Scholarship commit , '225-Q23 sl., Traffic squad ,, Rooters club ,S ' 1 Q AAPA ck 'oi VIDA THOMPSON Commercial course XX Hiking club ' 2 Sans Souci A Girls' League . -X ' Honor roll three 'ti s V . ' Ml. Scholastic honor r'oll fx ZW KN W"-.. ,Ko i' OLIVE BALL Hy A X, af' General coursefti ,J: f WINO A. PFEIFERI 'V ily. N 3 Classical course P, , ,N Girls' League ' . Social service head T , 5 a, Philanthropic co 1 ittee ch,irmVan gm' Central council jk, W., i Honor roll iv 1 'ff csv, Gym exhibition L 'wa Manager Christmas drive i - Associated Studentgcourlcils 53 Spanish club X--. 5 ft .," Treasurer ' x , A V Vox Puellarum N '- , N L ma -, nl f' .5 .1 ARTHUR M. MILLER fl. Pm General course ,K Cross country, '22 ' 3 - , Basketball, '22 Ni R, s ,lf-X fs s 1 RALPH HANSON Y 51 .-X, General course 6 ,L 'i , LUELLA BRUCE T1 Q., , General course " F' -9 - Q . , Entered from Moore, Mont., 'ZQ X 1 ' Debate, '24 , ,, L Scriptorian society ' 4, j lg . 2 2, ' as ' ix My an , xl, ,.,, 1. K -I pd' L- , ,,.' ,,' Lf? Z 44 I :Ziff fl 4" frnf' fi-'6 ,Quang .ff ,,,,WN! ff-12,4 , , "' f 'Cv ' W 7 far' l 2 Pgje twenty-two L1 neral course Dramatic society president 23 dent 3 club tary 23 rianble president 23 eague fman program committee rman recreation committee sra '22, '23, '24 ral council, '24 .ted Student councils, '24 QEA C. OIEN , , '2' ' L - ' e t , ing class, '22, '23 tger, '23, '24 P, J ACK MAN neral course .1-a, '21, '22, '23, '24 1 Y Jall, '20 '21 Lin, '2 Jeague 'ta ment department zstr '22, '23, '24 sslcal ourse 'NE NNON i . from E rague high school 4 H . P ' -. ent i course fn s iety 5' ation 1 committee, '23 r '21 '22 '23 , , V i honor roll O LAN eral course serves M Y I l from Lewis and Clark tary, '22 urer, '23 eral course from Metaline Falls high L. OSWALD 1 . n society m concert ditorial staff, '24 1 . FROST ntific course ellarum, secretary, '2 3 Y 'VI 9 . 1 'ian society ra, '20, '21, '22, '23, '24 ,eague :urer, '24 'man little sisters r roll six times , regulations committee 'al council -tainment department man music committee man sophomore committee ted Student councils tic honor roll ck editorial staff ,eague orchestra, '21 J. CLIFFORD ieral course ub rs club ed course in three and one ears 2 ub LUND antific course ,I-, ountry, '23 i n -r squad TORSFIY miercial course f24iw?5?a.-,azf ff?" 2. . fi ffkl a.aa.t ff 44, .Ie 'Qff"v" ff'-x7AxC!'gj ,. W' fr 1 fi' cf l-4, I 6 .-'ZA--454-.K if J , Page fwenfy-:me f , THE TAMARACK HARRY J. HESSLEIN Scientific course News staff Managing editor, '23 Editor in chief, '24 Delta club Hi-Jinx, '24 Rooters club Masque Dramatic society Y Boys' Federation Executive council, '23, '24 Outside entertainment head, '24 Lieutenant, Fire squad Class history committee Associated Student councils, '23, ' 4 Finance committee, pep carni I N ELVERA VIOLA KESTLER Classical course Completed course in three half years Scholastic honor roll Girls' League Honor roll C Vocational department f, Scriptorian society Eg? 8, H JOSEPHINE STREET Q Q ,Q ' Classical course , l 'kj Q' Girls' League honor roll i 3 Style show X MARGARET BUCKMAN , mf 'j Commercial course , gin J Girl Reserves S Q Q NL 4 P? ff-4 Q ' I HUGH B. TINLING ' General course E X WAYNE BEVIS . ' General course Federation executive council, '23 ' Associated Student councils, ' P Grub Street club Secretary, '22 - ". Vice president, fall '22 if Q President, '23, '24 . ' bi if News editorial staff, '23 K - Taiahi staff, '23 5 J PHYLLIS A. ADAMS . Qi J Comercial course Spanish club Swimming, '24 w I 4 FRANK C. HENDERSON -, Scientific course Radio club Charter member 1 , . "Spring Fever" q News editorial staff, '24 , Tamarack staff Boys' Federation S Information committee, '23, '24 E. LUCILLE MONK General course Girls' League honor roll NEIL W. SEYFORTH General course Entered from Post Falls, '23 C , l . S1 - VXA. v X J 1 Ln' 1 K.. t af K N I x V N R is N Y' f . i. x V xi' itil: Page f'ZU6?1If.l'-f01l7' I ' E. MARCELLA BRAINARD I Scientific course ' Girls' League f President, '24 ' Chairman vocational department , Honor roll seven times Senior B class vice president Pep carnival manager, '23 n "The Successful Calamity," lead E Associated Student councils, '23, '24 , Class prophecy committee Vox Pucllarum Vice president, '23 Blue Triangle A Spring Breezes, '22 ' La Tertulia S. P. Q. R. society Secretary, '22 ,I 4 ROBERT NORLING General course Engineering society Rooters club, '22, '23 Grub Street club CLARK Q. STOWE Industrial course Baseball Water polo ESTHER BLOMQUIST Commercial course Girls' League honor roll SADIE ALLEN Commercial course Entered from Almira high school LESLIE HUBBELL Classical course Girls' League Treasurer, '23 Vice president, '24 Honor roll Central council, '22, '23, '24 Associated Student councils Interclass swimming, '24 Vox Puellarum Critic, '24 S. P. Q. R. Blue Triangle Spring Breezes, '23 "Captain Crossbones" Second prize Grub Street contest Tamarack editorial staff JAMES D. MANN General course Completed course in three years Entered from Coulee City, '22 Traffic squad Lieutenant, '23 Captain, '24 Grub Street club Treasurer, '24 Rooters club Boys' Federation Grade school relations, '24 Executive council, '24 Locker squad Associated Student councils Latin Club News editorial staff ISABEL M. LESLIE Scientific course ELEANOR DeFEYTER Commercial course Girls' League honor roll Locker committee CARL A. LUECKEN Scientific course Art club Treasurer, '22 Band, '21, '22, '23 Boys' Federation Freshman committee Transportation committee Football, '22, '23 Water polo, '24 X I X If -f" N ,l--fs , , 'ff ,V Page fzuenty-five Av j ,fini Yffi-ME THE TAlVlAl'-lkfcdii M, ff,fi.f-se,-,fit is W, H s A- ,G 1, LILLIAN HUGHES General course Art club Vice president President Vox Puellarum Glee club Swimming, '23, '24 Associated councils, '22, '23, '24 President, '24 Girls' League Vice president, '23 Chairman decoration committee Style show Honor roll, gold emblem Central council, '22, '23, '24 Class history committee Scholastic honor roll GORDON MCLEAN Commercial course Rooters club Engineers society GEORGE HUNT General course Rooters club Tennis, '23 Cross country, '21 JOHN LIBBY CARPENTER General course Amphion society Glee club Lettermen's club Rooters' club Vice president, '22 President, '23, '24 Masque Dramatic society Delta club Hi-Jinx, '23, '24 "Swords and Scissors" "Hermit of Hawaii," lead "Captain Crossbones," lead Class yell leader, '20, '21, '22, '23, Rooter Duke, '21 Rooter King, '22, '23, '24 Baseball. '23, '24 News editorial staff, '23 J. '24 GRACE E. MORIARITY Commercial course EUNICE KING General course Entered from Grandview, '22 MELVIN M. SMITH .Scientific course Scholastic honor roll, second place Honor emblem Latin club Boys' Federation Scholarship committee, '22 Locker squad, '23 Traffic squad, '24 Pep carnival finance committee Stage crew, '23 Senior pin committee chairman LOUISE DECH Commercial course ALFREDA LINDGREN Commercial course Girls' League honor roll LAURENCE E. SHERMAN Scientific course N Se NJ C' is Q R QT W. U' 3-X 'Qu-Q fiiix ,""-: a .XT '-N. x EX i 9 ffl P 2 Q XJ X Q Yi! l '.,,, A' F 5, it V1 ,ge 1-I QF? A J :L srq VJ F Y, C6 Lffc- Q , 5 ' J I ' ' " tv " xi ,77 ,- t'r"V if ' J ' 'I 'V 'flf'vCL1,,, C'if"1'Lf '!"f7i"!i-A flfrii I 'gat' -"7" LQ ' C'6'!4Lj , .t THE TAMARACK Page iwemy-.wx REBECCA McHENRY Home Economics course Masque Dramatic society Vice president, '21 Christmas program, '21, '22 Delta Hi-Jinx, '21, '22 "Swords and Scissors" "A Successful Calamity" ROBERT J. ARCHER Scientific course Engineers club La Tertulia Rifle club Boys' Federation Transportation committee head, '24 EUGENE DAVISON Scientific course Cross country, '23 Track, '24 JOHN B. GRAHAM General course Delta club Hi-Jinx, '23, '24 Masque Dramatic society Engineers society Grub Street club Rooters club "Captain Crossbonesf' lead PAULINE A. CUMMINGS Home Economics course EVA DECH Commercial course Baseball, '23, '24 Girls' gym exhibition, '22 Basketball squad, '23 CATHERINE O. ROBINSON Commercial course Girls' League Orchestra director, '22, '23, '24 Central council, '22 Blue Triangle Spring Breezes, '22, '23 Associated Student councils, '22 Vox Puellarum Corresponding secretary, '22, '23 Amphion society Pep carnival queen, '23 Aquatic club Secretary, '23 Vice president, '23 Orchestra, '21, '22, '23, '24 Interclass swimming, '24 Cards and announcements committee GEORGE L. OLSON General course Rooters club CARLOS SCOTT YERIAN Manual Arts course Scholastic honor roll Locker squad Radio club Operator, '23 LUCILLE E. ANDERSON General course Entered from Newport high, '20 Girl Reserves President inter-school council, '24 Vox Puellarum Secretary, spring '24 Sans Souci Treasurer, fall '22 Secretary, spring '24 Style show, spring '23 Girls' League honor roll five time: Page twenty-seven THE TAMARACK VVILLIS B. MERRIAM General course Track, '21, '22, '23, '24 Tamarack, Managing editor VVinner S. A. R. oratorical cont:-st "A Successful Calamity," lead News staff, '22, '23, '24 Sport editor, '22 Editor in chief, fall '23 Sport editor, Talahi. '23 Lincolnian Debating society Treasurer, '22 Secretary, '23 President, '23 Masque Dramatic society Grub Street club Secretary, '23 Federation executive council, '21, '22 Associated Student councils, '21, '22 "The Trysting Place" BERNICE CEDER Commercial course Girls' League honor roll DELLA R. KIRCHAN Classical course Entered from Cusick high school THELMA MAE MCGINNIS Home Economics course Blue Triangle Spring Breezes, '22, '23 "Captain Crossbones" Wardrobe mistress News editorial staff, '23 Girls' League Committee chairman Central council Associated Student councils LEONARD L. ERICKSON Gem-ral course Lincolnian Debating society "The Perfect Tribute" Band, '21, '22, '23, '24 Orchestra, '22, '23, '24 "The Experiment" ,"The Successful Calamity" MENZO A. CLINTON Manual Arts course Baseball, '22, '23, '24 Football squad, '21, '22 Delta club VERNE A. PETERSON Commercial course Engineers society President, '24 Delta club Hi-Jinx. '24 Rooters club Secretary, '24 La Tertulia Senior B class secretary ELLA LOUISE FLEMING Commercial course Girls' League honor roll Scriptorian society ELOISE JOHANNSEN Commercial course LLOYD KV. PRAYER Classical course Entered from Lewis and Clark, '20 Track, '23, '24 Cross country, '20 Lettermcn's club Boys' Federation Locker squad Traffic squad THE TAMARACK Page twenty-eight J. XVALTER McLEAN General course Lincolnian Debating society President, '24 "A Successful Calamity" Engineers club Boys' Federation Freshman committee head, '23 Fire chief Tamarack editorial staff Amphion society Associated Student councils Vice president, '24 Senior advertising committee HELEN G. JOHNSON Household Arts course Vox Puellarum Spanish club Vice president, '23 Blue Triangle Girls' League Vocational department Honor roll Basketball, '23 Senior A class treasurer, '24 IVA COPPLE Classical course S. P. Q, R. Sans Souci Treasurer, spring '23 Baseball, '21, '23 Basketball, '21, '22, '23 Track, captain, '24 Hiking leader, spring '24 Swimming team, spring, '24 Girls' League Honor roll, silver emblem Central council, '22, '23 Associated councils, '22, '23 News editorial staff, '24 Scholastic honor roll MARION CATHERINE CLIFFORD Scientific course Blue Triangle Vox Puellarum Corresponding secretary, '23 Vice president, '24 Latin club Associated Student councils Girls' League Honor roll four times Central council Tamarack staff, '24 VIRGINIA E. MILLER Household Arts course E. GLENADINE BATTERS Household Arts course RUTH CALLAHAN Classical course Girls' League honor roll HOVVARD STAFFORD WHITNEY Manual Arts course Engineers club Masque Dramatic society Lincolnian Debating society "A Successful Calamity" Senior Ahlquist debate, '24 Boys' Federation Scholarship committee Debate league, '24 ARNOLD ABBEAL General course Delta club Aquatic club President, '22 Swimming team, '21, '22, '23, '24 Captain, '23 lVater polo, '24 Basketball squad, '22, '23 Engineers, '22 CATHERINE OXREIDER Commercial course Girls' League honor roll Page Iwenty-nine THE TAMARACK DOROTHY ELIZABETH BROWN Classical course "French Evening" Basketball, '23 Baseball, '23, '24 Hiking, '23 Girls' League Central council, '24 Associated councils, '24 "The Experiment" News editorial staff, '24 Campfire President Chemawa group, '22 Scribe, '21 Treasurer, '24 FRANCES MILDRED SAILOR General course Scriptorians society Girls' League honor roll Campfire, treasurer, '23 ADDIE BROMLING General course LA VALETTE TAYLOR General course Entered from Pomeroy high, '21 Lincolnian Debating society Vice president, '24 Debate Winner Kennedy medal, '23 Ahlquist debate, '24 S. A. R. oratory contest Band, '22, '23, '24 "Captain Crossbones" "A Successful Calamity" RUTH MacCITLLOCH Scientific course Dancing, Teachers' institute H. THERESA HAWK General course Entered from XVenatchee, '23 JOHN M. ANDRIST Scientific course Lincolnian Debating society Spanish club President, '24 News business staff, '24 .Assistant circulation manager Federation executive council, '23 Vocational committee, '22, '23 Fire squad Lieutenant, '23 Associated Student councils "The Experiment" Rooters club Radio club SARABEL GRACE McKAY General course GRACE E. VVILLOUGHBY General course Entered from Genesee high, '23 Debate league, '24 Scriptorian club RUTH L. SCH'NEBLY Scientific course Scholastic honor roll Mathematics club Secretary, '24 Sans Souci Vice president, '23 Assandawi Campfire group Treasurer, '21 fPresiclent, '22 Girls' League Honor roll six times Basketball, '23, '24 News editorial staff, '24 THE TAMARACK 7 g i Page thirty 1 ALEX R. BELL General course Baseball manager, '24 Lineolnian Debating society Engineers society Radio club Glee club Boys' Federation Freshman committee Vocational committee "Hermit of Hawaii" "Paul Revere's Ride" "Captain Crossbones" head, '24 STELLA AGNES HENDERSON Commercial course Scholastic honor roll Girls' League honor roll Silver pin Hiking club Chairman, '23 Captain, '23 Sans Souci Remington typewriting award Underwood medal GRACE MULLEN General course Art club Secretary, fall '22 IVAN C. BECHTOLD Scientific course Entered from Lewis and News advertising staff Engineers society Clark, RUTH BROWNING General course AGNES L. ANDERSON Classical course Baseball, '21, '23 Spanish club Treasurer, '24 Vvinner essay contest, '23 Scriptorian society Charter member Girls' League Honor roll, silver pin Scholastic honor roll Honor emblem RUTH VIOLET BOMAN General course Entered from Hope, Idaho, '22 Sc'-olastic honor roll Girls' League Hiking club Honor roll Typowriting awards Underwood medal Remington award RALPH R. GILBY l General course Cross country, '21 Boys' Federation ' Election committee, '23 l Philanthropic committee head, Lincolnian Debating society Debating, '23 i CALVIN J. F. LILIENTHAL General course Cross country, '23 Rifle club, '23 l GERTRUDE E. JOHNSON . Classical course Hiking club Campfire i 1 '2 23 Page thirty-one 7 THE TAMARACK P. D. KOON Scientific course Delta club Hi-Jinx, '24 Engineers society Secretary, '24 Boys' Federation Treasurer, '24 Class representative Spanish club President Vice president "A Successful Calamity" Tamarack staff Circulation manager Senior B treasurer Senior A advertising committee Rooters club Mathematics club Associated Student councils, '23, '24 VIOLET M. HENDRIXSON General course Entered from Alexandria, N. D. ELSIE CLARKE Commercial course KATHRYN CUNDY Home Economics course Senior A class will committee Senior B pep carnival. '23 Masque Dramatic society Christmas program, '23 Girls' League Chairman News subscription drive Party, spring '23 Honor roll four times Miss Wilson's committee chairman "Kenneth Sees the Light" "The Trysting Place" RAYMOND C. MOLITER General course Boys' Federation Alumni committee Traffic squad, '24 Rooters club, '23, '24 Band, '23, '24 FRANKLIN E. BURMAN Industrial course Engineers club Rooters club LORETTA MALONEY Classical course Scholastic honor roll Girls' League Chairman new girls committee Chairman gym locker committee Honor roll five times News editorial staff Sans Souci President, '23 Une Soiree Francaise S. P. Q. R. Secretary, '24 Swimming team, '23, '24 Hiking club Captain. '23 Aquatic club "Song of Spring" GORDON ROBNETT Scientific course Scholastic honor roll Mathematics club Boys' Federation Vocational committee Scholarship committee Information committee EDVVARD T. COBALN Scientific course BERTHA A. GEPPERT Commercial course Girls' League honor roll C. 1 4 ...-.,-- G--1M - Zi, M Wie ameri J . fgfwfg Pwf iitittaatma. af X3 QLD TAB' K V ' .1 " I i . JCLASS HISTORY just four years ago, there came Unto this portal of learning, A band of youthful boys and girls Whose ambition was to seek For themselves, knowledge of books And life, and bird and beast. I Hard they stffidied that first year, While 'round them they gazed in For such a sight they had never seen Of humanity that almost trampled them In the wild rush to get to classes, And be there on the appointed time. awe, Soon they were Sophomores proud, and just as haughty as they could be, For now they could tease and torment The Freshmen, which they had been before. Soon they entered into work of League, Federation and other school activities. Another year rolled along for these folks, S0 young and happy and free of care. Soon they were Juniors, and around the bend, They saw the sun of Graduation slowly Rising from the distant hill tops, They wished the day might never come. Students on the road to Flunkville VVaited patiently for the band to come along, And when the group arrived, the boys and girls From Flunkville demanded admittance unto the class, And they were granted leeway, so peace and Calm reigned over this loyal group. John Carpenter, a boy of high school fame, And alleged to hold the marathon record For years spent in high school, decided That it was time to leave, and he, to The amazement of the rest of the school, VVas announced as a candidate for graduation. Days sped on faster than they knew, And the sun was almost in the high heavens, Then did the scholars realize they were Sen- iorsg They did organize, two hundred and twenty, So they say, and chose unto them a director, Miss Greenberg, lest they should go astray. A president, john Morrison, was selected By the class, to be their first leader, To help them over the rough spots in the road, In honor of the departing Seniors They did entertain at a DeMolay play given In the school auditorium. An insignia was selected, a guiding spirit, A hope to look up to, an inspiration for Those sad Seniors who were now spending Their last days in the halls of happiness, This portal of learning where they had Romped together for many a happy day. By diligent toil they soon found Themselves to be Senior A's, And selected T. O. Ramsey, a gentleman Of honor, to lead them down The remainder of the pathway that Led to graduation and the future. A new class president, Gordon Cross, was se- lected To head the band, strong and mighty, And as one looks through the long list of Members of the class, he sees that they have Left their mark on the athletic field, In League, Federation, News and the Countless other school activities. Then came the time for them to leave, And on that eventful night, their diplomas They received, two hundred and twenty Of them, so they say 5 'twas the largest Class that had departed from that noble school, They left with a pang in their hearts. They are gone but not forgotten, and in The hearts of the students Whose time Will come, there lingers a memory of those Departed members of the class of june '24, VV ho have made their niche in this dear Qld school that all have learned to love. As those students look back upon The days of their high school life, T hey pause in Life's journey, and yearn Again for those days spent in that dear Old North Central high, murmuring To themselves, "It was not in vain, those Four years, dear Red and Black." LILLIAN HUGHES HARRY J. HESSLEIN ,MWA f .Q-at . . " Ax.. ., if I I af f f age tmfty-1' ree THE TAIX ARACK ' f X MC CLASSfW LL"f fi Being here assembled together and feeling that to posterity should come the remains of our earthly sojourn and the trinkets and rem- nants thereof, and that it is utterly befitting that the world should long note and remember what We have done here, we now bestow, after due consideration and forethought, the fol- lowing: ITEM I. Reed Bement leaves his expository writing, "How to Act Grown Up," to the freshie boysg let us hope that they use this information to an advantage. ITEM II. Kenneth Grady and Joe Helphrey wish to leave their ability as stage-door John- nies to Norval Rader and Loren Haynes. Good luck, fellows! ITEM III. The school's main foundation C Fj, Harold Darst, bequeaths his great responsi- bility to VVarren Gorman. Then Buss will be what he thinks he is now! ITEM IV. Rebecca McHenry and Dorothea Oien wish to leave to Mary Allison and Wil- helmina Reaume all their kindly wishes. We know it isn't much, girls, but times are hard! ITEM V. Palmer Dorsey Koon leaves his be- loved Helen Betty Brooks to the young bucks around the school with the admonition, "Hands OE!" ITEM VI. Leona Flynn leaves that "school- girl complexionu of hers to Madolyn Dever- eaux. "Spike," step up! ITEM VII. Gordon Cross, John Morrison and Walt McLean bequeath their non-rivaled popularity with the fairer sex to Joe Green- ough and "Brick" Graham. ITEM VIII. We had almost decided to leave that pecular attraction that Georgia Eells and Marcella Brainard have for the boys to Babe Bush and Alice Elliott, but we were afraid they wouldn't appreciate it. ITEM. IX. We leave a certificate of remem- brance to the Girls' League from john Andrist because he is so grieved that he will have to leave that organization to shift for itself, now that he is giving up active control. He always wanted to join that society. ITEM X. Willis Merriam has asked that we le ive to Kenneth Davis his oratorical and sing- ing ability. We wonder if Merriam can whistle yet? ITEM XI. We leave the uniquely formed lower limbs of Pat 0'Neill to anyone aspiring to the position of page in a Roman comedy. ITEM XII. We thought we'd have to leave John Graham and John Carpenter to the future senior A class as the past three or four classes have done, but they seem to have some unex- pected pull. Never mind! We'll leave Don Disotel instead. ITEM XIII. Helen Johnson, Jessie Grobe, Verne Peterson and Arnold Abbeal did not come through with enough money to buy their publicity. Graduation does cost a heck of a lot. Sorry folks! ITEM XIV. Last but not least we leave our gratitude to the faculty for endeavoring, at least, to wake us from our stupid childhood sleep. We hate to leave old North Central to the doubtful mercies of the dumb-bells that are to follow us, but graduate we must! Vtfitness this day, June 12, 1924, Spokane County Humane Society. KATE CUNDY, Clerk of Supreme Court .,,f'N'w I if T3 f' f L . Zz 'rw If 6f2.,Ui,iV fbft? ,f L... ff UZ'-JC LHC A-,OC-' K-fm L..-Qfvifvefji YM gui. 7'1,ffK ,mil-fi? Qu .faftf-o'i?i! ... .nf I g "' L 1117, --H" I ff.. .-+2 "" C- I ,,.,- G F -........e--.... If 1 . ff . 1' , . ,, - .f" fa. ...af -1' ,LL f C.. THEJI' MA ACK H Page ll1irty-four '23 ,,,, SY I . ' nex- a er clipping from the Spokane P x 1 ' or Vlarch 10 1940 revealed the follow astounding facts? The first performance of th season of the rejuvenated Laughlanders, under the direction of I. Forest Holmes, Esq., took place in the new WVhitney and Henderson theatre, yesterday. The show began at 6:30. As the curtain rose, the orchestra, among whose members, were those former artists of old high school days, "Bill" Oien, Helen Os- wald, Dorothy Frost, Elizabeth jordan, Waldo Harris, Homer Seeger and leader, Tiny Rob- inson, the old "Cannibal Queen,"iplayed the thrilling strains of "Red and Blackf' the song which in recent years has become famous. The first act was the singing of church hymns by the young Prima Dona, Maudine Bartshe, and Gordon Cross. These hymns were interpreted by the graceful dance move- ments of Rebecca McHenry and Verne Peter- son. In the supporting chorus were Helen Johnson, Thelma McGinnis, Gerald Calhoun, john Graham and Elizabeth Pefley. The next act, which was greeted by a volley of over-ripe tomatoes and rotten eggs, was a ventriloquist stunt by Harry Hesslein. He talked to a beautiful wax-like doll seated on his knee. This doll, on close inspection, proved to be the demure little Kate Cundy, who had been Harry's most ardent admirer in their former days at North Central. The next play was a one-act play with a Palm,Beach setting. It featured the elopement of two couples. The four main roles were taken by Leslie Hubbel, Harold Darst, Leona Flynn and Patrick O'Neill, the famed Swedish actor. In pursuit was aa large num- ber of policemen, among whom were Robert Clifford, Robert Archer and Willis Merriam. Said policemen were being exhorted to greater haste by the frantic efforts of the parents, Lillian Hughes and Richmond Fraser. Thun- derous applause followed this brief tragedy. Number four was an athletic act by P. D. Koon tl1e famous clog dancer. It was well received by the audience, especially well in one section, where a pretty little girl, addressed as Helen Betty by her associates, stood upon her seat and shouted, "At'y old boy, P. D. old boy!', As a grand finale, Gordon McLean intro- duced his famous Musical Review "Bill Bif- fington's Babies" featuring Georgia Eells, vio- lin and leader, Marion Clifford, sousaphoneg john Morrison, Jews' harp, Marian Leslie, trap drummer, John Carpenter, phonograph, Leonard Erickson, fifeg and Walter McLean, the strolling yodeller. Slowly the lights melted, like the butter in an African desert, the music boomed forth like a fog-horn on a Swiss battle--ship, and the six Waltzing Wonders, Hugh Tingling and Katherine Duerfeldt, Mel- vin Smith and Irene Jones, Laurence Mauser and Lillian Jackman tripped to the latest waltz hit, "That's VVhere My Money Goes," which Joe Helphrey and Kenneth Grady sing nightly as they wait at the stage door. Five minutes later, as the audience was filing out, a riot was caused by the accidental rising of the curtain which disclosed a com- petent mixed stage crew, namely-Isabel Flot- ten, Frank Glomb fin the act of moving a piano off the stagej, Marilyn Mead, Theda Lomax, Dale Kerr and Lloyd Loffler. QSIGNEDJ MARCELLA BRAINARD REED BEME T -J ,KLM G ! 7 K px . warm 4 ,Jill A . 5.32 ' Q!-aa, it QW? I f if I f if 1' , f ,. ' 1 f f f .f. flfv'--6 i f'f4'-O m - ' ' 'f A 1, 4 Vg, ,-,,., L " X 1' i . Page llzirtxfve THE TAMARACK , I 0446! .,f4f'-ffl fqavfs ff -A . ' 'l ' V. ' 4 if entrant 7 , X ' l f 4 . - ' . , 1 2 QM.-if f l x fl JJU-trckydodot 'VL' Ian. 24-Robert Pritchard was re-elected president of the Student Conduct board at a meeting of the Associated Student councils. The Rotary club en- tertained the eighth grade boys at a banquet for the purpose of stimulating interest in high school work. Gordon Cross, representing North Central, spoke at this occasion and, judging from the number of boys who entered school as freshmen, his speech must have gone over big. Jan. 25-Girls convocation. Miss Jessie Gibson welcomed the new girls and explained the duties of big sisters. jan. 26-The red and black swimmers defeated the Wenatchee Y. M. C. A. water sharks 59-9. "It ain't a goin' to rain no mo'." Jan. 28--Federation department heads named by the new president. Jan. 29---Marian Leslie was elected president of the Vox Puellarum and Marian Clifford was elected vice president. The Delts chose Robert Pritchard for senior grand master and Edgie Hogle, junior grand master. Ian. 31-The red and black Indians defeat the Gonzaga Bullpups 15-13, in basketball. Feb. 1-North Central Indians win over St. Maries high 24-8. The fifth annual water carnival was held in the North Central tank. A feature of the carnival was a beauty contest which was won by Tubby Laird. As the school beauty Tubby gets by heavy and North Central is surely proud of her water baby. Pep convocation. Members of the News staff were introduced. Feb. 4-Girls' convocation. Marcella Brainard welcomed the new girls and introduced the depart- ment heads of the Girls' League. Feb. 5--Aquatic tryout, and twelve were admitted. The applicants were given a few minutes to demon- strate their ability as human fishes. Delta tryout at the Y. M. C. A. Feb. 6-The school board held a meeting today and decided that they would have to burn down North Central in order to get some of the old timers out. Feb. 7-"A Successful Calamity" has been selected as the class play by Miss Lucile Elliott, dramatic coach. The comimttee heads for the Girls' League were appointed today so everything is set for a big year. The French club presented the movie "Real Folks," the story of a California farmer who strikes oil. It was oil right. Feb. S-This was a trying day. The Spanish club held a tryout, the Glee club held a tryout and there was a tryout for track candidates. XfVho says this wasn't a trying day? Masq.ue initiation to- night, the worst is yet to come-. Feb. 9-The worst has come. Now we are dying the death of a dog. Feb. 10-Still recuperating-liver isn't our favor- ite vegetable. Feb. 11-First meeting of the baseball candidates. VVhat do you think of the candy dates? Feb 12--Double convocation. The Lincolnians pre- sented "The Perfect Tribute," in honor of Abraham Lincoln. Feb. 13-Art club tryout. Watch the artists do their stuff. Feb. 14-A movie, "The Four Seasons," was pre- sented by the Art club. Feb. 15-Vox initiation--the odor of garlic reigns supreme. Feb. 16--Scriptorian initiation-no casualties. Feb. 19-The senior B's trounce the senior A's in the track meet. Feb. 20-Our own Bill "Dictionary" Merriam won the annual S. A. R. oratorical contest today. Feb. 21-"The Experiment," a better speech play written by Harlan McKinney was presented at a double convocation. Walter McLean may know his groceries, but he must admit that Reed Bement knows his washing machines. Freshie frolic today. Everyone present had a grand time as the eats were good. Red and black Indians took some of the spirit from the Spirit Lake bunch defeating them 35-18. Gordon Cross was elected president of the senior A class. Feb. ZZ-VVashii1gton's birthday-no school. Feb. Z5-The Sohns team took a fall out of the faculty today by defeating them at an indoor baseball game 15-3. Feb. 26-North Central trims Uniontown 39-19. Feb. Z7-New girls' tea in cafeteria after school. Feb. Z8fLillian Hughes is elected chairman of the Associated Student councils. The movie, "Kidnap- ped," was presented by the North Central band in the auditorium today. Feb. 29-North Central Indians scalp Coeur d' Alenc 32-18. March 3---It is rumored that Mr. Collins told a brand new joke-today. March 4-The rumor of yesterday is all wrong- on further investigation we find that the so called new joke is merley an old joke revised. March 5-Today we found out that Coach Canup believes in petting parties-he wants his men to get accustomed to tackling dummies. March 6--George H. Corsan, national swimming expert, gave an exhibition in the tank today. March 7--Mr. Corsan lectured on the different species of birds-jail -birds not included. March 10-Alice Mahoney went down to Graham's and asked for a book that would interest a high school student. The clerk said he was sorry but lrene ,Tones had just purchased the last copy of "Flaming Youth." 1 wi. 'I I 1 -F 5 4 . , 1 THE TAMARACK Page thirty-six March 11--Senior A girls met and decided that they would wear pastel shades rather than white for graduation. The Mothers' club entertained the mothers of North Central students at a tea this afternoon. March 12-Senior A meeting. Angvire studio was chosen to take the class pictures. March 13-Lucky 13 for North Central. "Inland Empire Champions," was the title won by the In- dians when they defeated the Vera high school 21-9 in the final round of the S. A. A. C. tournament. March 14-The Vilhitman college Glee club enter- tained us at a double convocation today. March 15-Vifhitman Glee club concert. It was a howling success. March 16-Thelma Jacobson was neither absent nor tardy today. March 18-The dedication of the new Hag pole took place today before a large assembly of students. March 19-We saw Edgie Hogle in the hall today and Maudine wasn't with him. VVe appoint a com- mittee of Dorothea Oien and Marjorie Petersen to investigate. March 20--Double convocation. Lieutenant-colo- nel Charles Davis told us about some of his war ex- periences. The cast for the class play was announced by Miss Lucile Elliott. March 21-Nobody home tonight. A double bill of a prom and the Delta Hi-Jinx proved to be the attraction. March 23-Don't propose to your girl today-con- tracts made on Sunday are not binding. March 24-Even the geometry class couldn't solve the right answer to this problem. If an elephant carries a trunk, how much can a polar bear? March 25-Don Cary Smith was chosen to repre- sent North Central in the National oratorical contest. March 26--Dorothea Dodge says that her man is like a baseball player on a rainy day 'cause last night he slipped on a diamond. March 27-Kenneth Davis was awarded first prize in the junior Ahlquist debate. March 28-Band concert. Twenty-tive hundred enthusiastic backers gave a rousing sendoff to the North Central basketball team which left for Chi- cago tonight. . March 31-Today Pat O'Neill informed some of the fellows that if you ride the girls ride with you, but if -you gvalk you walk alone. April 1-No school today-April Fool. A'pril 2?Delt basketball convocation. April 3-Division finals of Oratorical contest. April 4--The juniors defeat the seniors in the girls' track meet. . April 7-Vacation-come again April 14. April 15-The VVal1a VValla cadet band was pre- sented at double convocation. - April 16-Twenty-four letters were awarded at a junior and senior convocation today. Fred Mitchell presented to the school the trophies which were won at Chicago. Ted Rohwer told us about the trip. April 17-Margaret Coughlin won the first prize in the senior Ahlquist debate with Howard Whitney second. April 18--No news today. .April 21-The Masque club held a meeting and both boys were present. This was so unusual that we thought it should be calendared. April 22-J. Forest Holmes, assistant to T. O. Ramsey and well known column editor, has resumed his duties as janitor in the Trentwood dance hall. April 23-Convocation. Raymond P. Kelley spoke on "Advertising as a Vocation." April Z4---Arthur Davis, the second speaker during vocational week, spoke on "Law as a Profession." April 25-The North Central girls' swimming team defeated Lewis and Clark 56-21. 'fjirnmy Finds a job," a vocational' play written by Leila Lundy, was 'presented in convocation today. It was very good. Helen Brooks, the gum chewing stenographer chewed her gum in perfect rythm. April 28-Did this ever happen to you? If so, see that it doesn't happen again. He kissed her in the dark, The moon was shining bright, But she was a marble statue And he was drunk that night. April 30-C. Olin Rice presented his orchestra in concert at a double convocation today. May 1--Style was shown at a girls' convocation to- day. Correct and incorrect dresses for school, street, party, baccalaureate and graduation were displayed. The Indian nine defeated Lewis and Clark 4-2. May 2.-"Boys' Day." North Central students received a half holiday while the boys went marching by. May 5-The "H 8: R" CHaynes and Rohwerj cor- respondence school will give a band concert today in the vacant lot next to the Union Iron works. The student body is cordially invited to attend. May 7-"Near to Nature's Heart," a cantata, was presented by the Girls' Glee club in convocation to- day. May 8--The second performance of "Near to Nature's Heart" was given in convocation. Lewis and Clark-North Central baseball game. Won by both schools, although the umpire and score board Said, 'ANorth Central 5-Lewis and Clark 6." May ll-The North Central Indians win the tri- angular track meet, making a score of 78 to 45 for L. and C. and 8 for Gonzaga. May 13-The vocational play, "jimmy Finds a Job," was presented before the Mothers' club today. May 14-T. O. Ramsey's History VIII class is getting up a petition to have all traffic stopped on Washington and Stevens during the third period. The noise disturbs the pupils and they can't sleep. May 15-Lewis and Clark baseball team defeats North Central 5-4. May 16-Four weeks from tonight and then the final day. It was today that john Carpenter formally announced his breaking the marathon endurance record at North Central. May 17-State championship track meet. Talk about stitf competition. May 19-Seniors dig in their jeans for more cash- announceinents arrive at last. A geometry contest was held today after school. May 21--Spanish club announces contest. Winner to be awarded loving cup. May 22-New record set-six people attended As- sociated Student councils' meeting this morning. 23-Delta club weiner roast. Sh-it's a First night of class play. May secret. May 24-Class play again. May Z7-Still hitting the high spots. May 29--Spanish play given-good thing it's in Fnglish or we Spanish students couldn't understand it. May 30-Memorial day-no school. june 6-"The Crisis," a movie, presented by the Associated Student councils. June 7--Delta picnic-Newman lake. june 8-The Rev. Louis Magin addresses seniors at Baccalaureate exercises. A June 12-Graduation-Good-bye. fflliflillidl ant: iiiterarp . . . 7 ww H H I x 2 2 ' KA My Q, JU' lr A 4' 1 zfk' 1 I ff 'A V fs. I' - .ll W ma 67 5 nl f ... f! SPI? 1' fn ,. mf 5. 1 rx 1 tg ,'. A' 6 ' X ,. . 1 Q V A f '1 v ea? W N ' . Q m m ff: if5H'i 'T ann ' 2- W 1 ' Q N ilfgxgi - D - ' '-f ' S: f 4 ' X Z f 2 V ' X" 1- X .f M9 "lf, I , X WT gi 3? I r , - X YW ' f .fini .in T N X ,915 Q ff mx 1 vx , ffl ' iff? -Yijniul' If ,H 1 Mm X5 A 3 Mmm A N :b""""4CfQ. , . ,. S ,J 'NJ M, V V 1 y, V N. N- RE A A R 1 j-f!.i,L ,fe,,f,,6 1A,ft!Efjv,g M QQ J I' f AY I I! 72175 fi' IQ A A4i -Q.1 Page zfhirty-seven THE TAMARACK fi!-V XJ1lh5 Nonaqlnq my X ,J ERA :ff 'X X19 FP 'fl J x 3 S If it S Wx Lt X. K ,I i .- X YQ, X Q QV we X I fs? as-4' ia f A W 1 S- 'X Page thirty-eight THE TAMARACK X--- -. ,e 0 A Q.--.. ,R .. . - The amarath Published semi-annually by the members of the North Central News Staff in honor of the graduating class. EDITORIAL STAFF JOHN MORRISON ......... ............................................... .......... E D ITOR IN CHIEF WILLIS MERRIAM ......... .......... M ANAGING EDITOR LEE A. MEYER ,........ .................,....,.........,.........,.................... ....,.. F A CULTY DIRECTOR Gerald Calhoun .... ................. S ports Frank Henderson ..,..... ........ F aculty and Features Elizabeth jordan ................. Literary Leslie Hubbell .......... .........,................,..... H umor Dorothy Frost ...... ......,....... O rganizations Marian Clifford ....., . ......... Girls' Athletics J. Wfalter McLean .......... Music and Drama Frances Hughes ...... ................. C alendar BUSINESS STAFF P. D. lxoon .....,,.. ................. C irculation Manager Joseph C. Helphrey ..........,......... Advertising Manager Ernest E. Green ................................ Business Advisor JUNE, 1924 'I THE DEATH or KWASIND IrVho among us has not heard of the strong man Kwasind, immortalized to us by the pen of Longfellow, from the legend of the Indian? According to the tradition Kwasind was a great and mighty hunter. His enormous strength enabled him to grapple with the great bear of the mountains single handed, to hurl aside the trees that fell across the path in the Wake of the thunder storm and to pitch the black rock of the hill tops into the rushing torrent of the river. No man dared compete with Kwasind. He superseded all the others. He incurred the jealousy of the Pulc-Wudjies, the little people of the forest, the pigmies of the woodlands. They conspired against his life. They learned the secret manner in which he might be killed. Accordingly the little people gathered together the seed cone of the pine tree and the blue cone of the fn' tree. These they heaped on the river's margin, where the red rocks, jutting, over- hung the river, and there they lay in wait for Kwasind. Down the river came the strong man, came the mightiest of his peopleg in his birch canoe came sailing. The sultry summer air rocked him into dreams. Underneath the wooded headlands, sailed the great man Kwasind. The crafty Puk-VVudjies were waiting for him. As he passed they threw the pine cones upon his defenseless crown and the mighty hunter, sideways fell into the river and was never seen again. How few of us, as we read the classics of the ages, ever stop to apply them to our modern life. How few of us realize that the death of Kwasind is and has been enacted through all the years of civilized history, at various times. A Christ with a dream of uni- versal brotherhood, a Caesar with an imperial Rome, a Socrates in Greece, a Lincoln with a nation to preserve and a constitution to up- hold, a Wilson with his dream of world peace and a League of Nations, are but a few con- crete examples. It is one of the misfortunes of humanity that so many of our great men, our idealists, should be held down by the petty hands of the Puk-NVudjies, the little people-but we find it everywhere, and such is human nature. LOL,-. PHILOSOPHY OF HAPPINESS Most serious minded people nowadays seem to agree that the pursuit of happiness is one of the most powerful potencies in the alchemy of life. There may be those who see the sub- ject in a different light. VVell and good. Has not Socrates said that two men may see the same subject in different lights and both be in the right? When you attempt to analyse the philosophy of life, you find yourself face to face with.a strange situation. Why does life exist? Why , t . f , if yi! -181771 nj gdb? dz. Q Azay- -,ffg fa404L44 tfpw, Page thirty-nine Ogg! -I AMARACK do generations come and go, each donating its VVE WHO PASS , , , cell to the coral reef of progress? Two schools of philosophers immediatly arise from VVhere art thou, Muse, that can lend char- the question, those who say We are here be- cause others have come and gone and have contributed their knowledge to the world, and those who say that because there yet remains much to be done, we are here. Now the question of why people in the past have striven to progress the race, and why people in the future will continue to do so arises. The answer seems to be one that bespeaks of the selfishness of the human race. Happiness is the motive behind all progress. Yet at the same time, to get happiness, We must forget happiness and we must make an end of selfishness. To the hasty critic this seems to be a contradiction, but further thought will show that it is correct. There are many ways to acquire happiness, but the best way lies through Work. Men are really happy only when engaged in doing a service that will benefit themselves or their friends. When six-cylinder happiness fails. when money and station seem empty, work of the kind that has the greatest appeal to one is the only thing that will really bring happi- ness. Men may search the world over for happi- ness and never find it. Men may lure it with gold and honors, but it remains just out of reach like the fruits of Tantalus. After the search has wearied and the chase grown still and the hunters have returned with empty bag and heavy heart, how often they find that the Bluebird of happiness awaits them on their own doorstep. "The world is so full of a number of things, I'm sure we should all be as happy . kings " 1 1 acter to our pen at such a time as this, when we must leave our Alma Mater and our friends and cast our lot in the lists of material life. The youthful mind, they tell us, turns ever toward the future. Yet there is no youthful mind that is devoid of emotion. Emotion is born of love, and we who pass beyond the scope of high school life, have learned to love our friends and our school. Parting makes us momentarily sad-a sadness entirely uncalled for. Though we may be scattered as the leaves in autumn, the guiding spirit of North Central is always with us. The call has gone forth, born upon the wings of necessity, for men of thought and men of action, to clear the way and sow the seed. The midnight darkness is changing in- to gray. Who can tell what unimagined glories await the dawning tongue and pen directed by an honest brain We can only rest assured that the invaluable training we have received in the classrooms of North Cen- tral will aid us to become the men and women of action that the World is training for its future leaders. When the fruit is ripe it needs must fallg such is the law of nature. The class of June '24 must graduate and scatter its virtues through the world. Other classes will come, boasting as great or greater honors than our own. We wish them luck, for they represent the spirit of North Central. To those who remain behind us, our greatest sentiment is this: "To you from failing hands we throw the torch. Be yours to hold it high. Else we who p ss can never sleep and rest our hea in peace ' ...Ax f A X . , U Y .1 f 4+. .-,. -, . I I SP' l POETRY The birds are singing in the tree, Pee wee, pee wee, pee wee, pee wee. The daisies in the meadow bloom, And all the world is quite in tune, Pee wee, pee wee, pee wee. Oh see the peddler in the street To weet, to Weet, to Weet, to Weet, And if I write another line, This poetry will be just fine,- Complete, complete, complete. ? THE TAMARACK Page fvffy V c itiuifttfevttiitta- I NEWS STAFF , A i 'ii fifVL,Q,f J X Editor in chief ........ EDITORIAL STAFF .........Harry I-Iesslein Column .... .........Forest Holmes Managing editor ..., ........ G ordon Cross Literary ...,,....,..,.....,,................,..... ..,........ D oris Niles Sporting editor .... ........ X Valdo Harris Girls' athletics, Departments ...........,...... Carrie Haynes Faculty director .. .......,.., Lee A, Meyer Debates, Faculty ....,.................. Frank Henderson Editorials ..........,... ,....... N Villis Merriam Music and Dramatics ..............., .......... H elen Oswald Boys' Federation ....,,..,,...,..,.......... john Morrison Personals, Special Interviews ..... ,...... T heda Lomax Girls' League ...... ....,,,,,..,,.,...........,.........., I va Copple Library Iillfi Alumni ................... ,....... A nna Merritt Clubs .........,.........t...,.,.,...... Ruth Schnebly, Ruth Becker Calendar, Exchanges ...... ...Dorothy Brown Sporting assistant ..........................,............... James Mann Cartoonist ........................ ........ E ugene Almquist Sport features .,..,.... ..........,,.,...,.............. T ed Rohwer General reporter ................ ......... L oretta Maloney Photography ................................................ C. F. Isaacson H BUSINESS STAFF Circulation manager ..... ..........., D ale Kerr Assistants: Ivan Bechtold, Ted Ryan, Manley Doug- Treasnrer ........................ ......,.., F red Gilbert las, Neal Lamson, Margaret Houchins. Advertising manager ...... ....... E Verett Le Pray Faculty liusiness advisor ...................... Ernest E. Green Page forty-one THE TAMARACK CHASING STREET CARS jean Craig was puzzled. She was very puz- zled. In fact, she was extremely perplexed. Desperately in love with Wayne Gray, she deeply resented the coldness with which he received her affections. Oh, yes, of course, he was always polite and friendly enough. But what was that? jean demanded prompt re- turns. Wayne did not give them. And there was the rub. . Accustomed to sympathy, she finally re- sorted as usual to the one safe and sure source of comfort, her mother. "Mother, I just have to tell you something." "What is it, dear ?" "I'm in love with VVayne Gray." "Yes" "Why, mother, you donit seem at all sur- prisedf' 'Tm not." "You mean that you already knew it ?" "Certainly," "Oh, Mazookf' "Please don't let me hear you call me that name again. It sounds so unrefined even if it is a pet hobby of yours. Don't you know by this time that mother knows your thoughts almost as well as you do? Yes, I've known for some time that you like Wayne. Is that what you wanted to tell me F" "VVell, not exactly. It was one of the things, but you seem to know that already. The whole trouble is that I don't mean any more to Wayne Gray than a cloud on a summer day." "Yes," "For goodness sake mother donlt talk that way. It sounds just like a death knell! Yes! Yes! You don't mean to say that you knew that too ?" UNO, this is the first I had heard of it." "Do you think that there is something ter- rible the matter with me? What can it be? I wonder if it's my pug nose, or that big mole on the back of my neck or my long fingers or my unshingled hair?" "Never let me hear about your long fingers again. Your hands are beautiful. And if your thoughts and actions are sweet and you carry yourself erectly all the little defects that you may have are offset." "It's not lecturing that I want at all--just sympathy." "My little girl, this is once when I can not sympathize with you. I do not know what the trouble is." "Oh, mother, why doesn't he like me ?" "What is the use of running after a street car when you've already caught it ?" "I don't know what you mean." "I shan't tell you. Think it over." And this was Jean's puzzle. What did mother mean? She thought of all the times that either she or Wayne had run after street cars. Then a bright idea struck her. How perfectly silly to waste good time on such an apparently senseless remark. It was absolute- ly incoherent. I-Iow much more sensible to think about something worth while, something pleasant. Curled up at the foot of the bed in her own cozy bedroom Jean opened her math book. There were twenty problems in the assign- ment. It took concentration to accomplish a task like that. In four and one-half minutes the first problem was done. In six, the second was finished. In the middle of the third her thoughts wandered. What was Wayne doing now? Did he have his math? Should she call up and see if he needed help? No. That wouldn't be proper at all. Better to get her own first. She waded through one more prob- lem and again found herself thinking of Wayne. Thereupon she changed the subject. Next came history. She read about the Virginia campaign and the battle of York- town. When she reached Greene Springs in safety she stopped long enough to give herself an encouraging pat on the back. Fine work. Then she turned the page and, lo, there rested on the opposite page the innocent picture of La Fayette. I-Iow much it resembled Wayne. Yes, Wayne had such noble features and such a romantic nose. I-Ie should have been a Revo- lutionary leader. And she should have been a nurse. Wounded, he would be brought to her hospital post. There would be long plea- sant days while he was recuperating, a short engagement, an aeroplane elopement. Oh, what inconsistency. "Get thee behind me Satan!" vehemently commanded jean. "This is no place for me." And she folded her books like the Arabs and as silently crept away, away down to the tele- phone. "If I don't hear Wayne's voice before long, I shall simply dry up and blow away,-and I THE T AM ARACK Page forty-two don't think he'd care one snip if I did. Any- way, here goes," silently wailed lean. "Burlington 30l5." Oh, what a feeling of suspense. Again she took a dose of inward consolation. "I know not what others may do, but as for me, give me Wayne or give me death." Her little reverie was interrupted at this juncture by a voice coming from the receiver. Whose voice was it? Let the voice repeat itself half a dozen times and maybe she would know. "Hello, hello,-hello. Yes, we have no ba- nanasf' And the receiver at the other end of the line was slammed down with a bang. If at first you don't succeed, try, try again. 'tBurlington 3Ol5." "Hello." "Hello, May I speak to VVayne Gray, please F' This is VVayne, speaking." "This is Jean Craig." "Oh, yes. How are you ?" f'Fine. VVhat are you doing?" ' "Trying to get a rest. Going out to-night." "Suppose you'd rather not talk to me then. Better go in and lie down again. I didn't have anything else to do, so I thought I'd call you up." "Call upon me as a last resort, eh ?" "Yes, I thought I'd fool you at first and pretend I was someone else, but I changed my mind." "You couldn't fool me. I'd know your voice anywhere." "Just watch me catch you." "You couldn't." I could, too." "You could not.', "Do you want to hear our new record? That's what I really called you up for. I like this particular piece because it sounds like you." "It does? Let's have it then." "You'll have to wait while I move the vic- trolaf' "I don't want to hear it if you have to do that." "Will you wait F" "You can fix it and then call me up again." "I don't like to call boys. It isn't quite the nicest think to do." "What did you call me for then ?" "Because I-W'ill you wait ?,' "Oh, I suppose so." "You don't have to. You're too cranky. Goodbye." H This time it was .lean's receiver that slammed. She had certainly ruined her repu- tation and received not the smallest particle of satisfaction in return. She sincerely hoped that something would happen to one or the other of them before morning and that she might never have to see him again. Now her mournful train of thought was broken by the arrival of the postman. He brought several letters. Among them, one for her. It was addressed in a carefully penned hand to Miss j. Craig. The stamp had been stuck on upside down. It must be from a boy. Sure enough. It was from Master Horace Gohogan. Why couldn't that boy come and talk face to face with a lady? It would be much pleasanter to converse with him than to have to peruse one of his lengthy manuscripts, sealed and signed in a masterly fashion. His name alone was enough to prejudice anyone. At any rate, at the end of ma-ny flowery phrases, Horace Gohogan had finally come around to the object of his message-permis- sion to call. The young man had considered it an act of genius to set the date for the same day that the postman would deliver the letter so that a refusal would be impossible. VVith a woman's intuition Jean saw I-Iorace's plan of social strategy, and firmly decided that she would not be "at home" to Mr. Gohogan that afternoon. After the newness of the surprise had worn off she fell back to grieving over the failure of her previous undertaking. Thinking the conversation over she decided that she would just show Wayne that she could deceive him. NVith determination she strode to the phone. "Burlington 3Ol5." "Hello-hello." "Number, please ?" "This phone rang, central." "VVill you excuse it, please P" Energetically she hung up the receiver and strode away with the air of a conqueror. After lunch Jean dressed up in her pretty pink frock, took her books and sat down for a pleasant afternoon. She had no sooner opened the history book and landed at Greene Springs than the doorbell rang. With alacrity she jumped out of sight. Precaution was the watch word. Slowly she crept to the window and peeked out. There was a man with some sort of a box in his hand. Of course it was the marsh- mallow man. He was so generous. She opened the door with glad expectation, and there stood Horace. A e The box contained records which he thought Page forty-three g g THE TAMARACK she might like to hear because they sounded like her. - t XfVell, she didnlt want .to hear them or any- thing else that had anything to do with Horace. "You know, jean," he said, " I don't think it was just the proper thing for me to send that note to you the way I did. I'm sorry." "What did you sent it for then ?" "Because I wanted to." Poor Jean sat patiently through a long and boresome afternoon. She was perfectly de- lighted when Horace finally made up his mind to go. She did not like him at all, never had, never would. She could not understand why he persisted in wasting his affections on her. Silently she sat for a long time wondering about Horace, trying to analyze his thoughts, trying to look upon the matter from his point of view. Suddenly a thought struck her. Light seemed to dawn. At last she saw through the meaning of that puzzling remark. "VVhat's the use of running after a street- car when you've already caught it." "Why hadn't someone told her before. She would show her mother that she did under- stand her meaning by her actions. It was hard at first, ever so hard. She ac- cepted all of Horace's attentions. He was so wonderfully nice to her. She really did grow to like him. Within two months she could honestly say that Wayne Gray didn't mean any more to her than a cloud on a summer day. One evening, answering the phone, jean was surprised to hear a familiar voice. "May I have the pleasure of your company at the Senior Prom? I'd rather take you than any other girl I know." "Yes, VVayne." '23 WHO WON ? Alliemayne was in love with him. There was no doubt about that. You could just tell by the way they looked at each other, that mar- riage would be the final outcome. And then came the night when he had asked her to marry him and she had sighed and said, you hasn't got a good "But Callieope, dear, enuf job to keep us both. I shorely is the most fondest of you than anyone else which is, but us has got to have somethin' to live on and somethin' to live in." And Callieope had gone away sick at heart. Yet he knew she was right. Fifteen dollars a Week wouldn't keep him and his dusky bride from starvation. Right then he determined to quit his old job and seek a new one. Allie- mayne was his only conception of complete happiness, and he was ready to risk all in order to win her. Two days later after much tramping of streets and cussing of luck, he secured a job at the Mississippi Macaroni works, producers of high grade macaroni, A. L. Quinn, pro- prietor. He resolutely began to save enough money to make the first payment on the home he and Alliemayne had selected. Week after Week he toiled in the heat of the macaroni mill, and then-enter the villain. It was a hot humid evening. After the six o'c1ock whistle blew, he wandered aimlessly down the street singing happily to himself. Didn't he have a right to be happy? For, wasn't he, Callieope B. Happy, to marry the most wonderful girl in all the world in a few short months? To be sure. While he was thus engaged in thought he saw a sight which struck him senseless. He stared, blinked and swal- lowed a lump in his throat. Yes, it was true. There, across the street, just entering the Good Eats Cafe with a flashily dressed young man was his beloved Allie. With another man! How could it be! Yet there was the unmis- takable evidence, sitting at a table with his Allie. Callieope was dazed. Who was this dude, this intruder who was stealing his be- loved? Into Callieope's heart crept a desire for re- venge, a longing to stretch his fingers around the neck of this girl stealer. He decided to wait for this man and follow him, follow him to the end of the earth to avenge this evil deed. The rest of that evening was a nightmare to Callieope. He followed them to the theatre, an ice cream parlor and to her home. He had seen him kiss her hand, bid her good night and walk down the steps. Now was his chance. He followed him along a well lighted street. Not once did the man leave the busy street, with hundreds of people on it. He followed him to a fashionable hotel and heard him tell the boy to carry his coat to room 341. Cal- lieope wandered about for a few minutes to give the man a chance to get settled in his THE TAMARACK Page forty-four room. Twenty minutes later he knocked at the door of room 341. A loud snore answered his knock. It was of little use to try to wake a man who snored like that. Disgusted, Callieope left for his room where he slept until seven the next morning. Then he went to the hotel and knocked at the door of room 341. This time he was answered by absolute silence. The door was locked. He found the landlady and asked where this man was. "Boss, he done left heah early this mawn- ing, an' said he wouldn't be back. I dunno where he went." Until six o'clock that night he wandered up and down looking for a short flashily dressed man. At length, disheartened, he entered the Corner Pool and Lunch Room, slunk into a chair, and sleepily blinked his eyes. Several hours later he was awakened by the sound of angry voices in the rear of the room. "Boy, unlessen you pays me dat ten berries right now, you is gonna leave on de next train foah Hades." "Say, how dares you insinuate dat I owes you ten bucks? How come, niggah, how come? Didn' I win dat last throw ?" Callieope walked interestedly over to the angry man. Suddenly he caught his breath sharply. Wasn't that,-yes, it was. There could be no mistake. It was the one man in the world he hated above everything else. VVith anticipation of quick revenge he waited, tactfully, like a cat watching its prey. The two men argued and cursed. Then, in a fit of in- tense anger, the smaller man, Callieope's ene- my, struck his antagonist a terrific blow on the chest. Instantly the big man whipped himself into action. What a fight followed. The heavier put all his weight into his blows, but the smaller man was a better boxer. He struck like lightning with well placed, even blows. As Callieope stood watching, he noticed the long slender fingers, the classy clothes, the quick, evil looking face of the smaller man. A flash of understanding crossed his face. Fingers like that could be employed in only one business. A smile crossed Callieope's face. Here was a chance-here was an oportunity to make things square with this man. As the fight continued the smaller man plainly had the advantage. Then with a last hard blow on the chin the little fellow knocked out his opponent. He then put on his coat and walked away. Callieope followed him out, down a maze of twisted streets and watched him enter an old rickety lodging house. Callieope stepped into a dark way across the street and waited. There must be no fumbling now. He gritted his teeth. This dude, this girl stealer must be done away with. For long hours he waited. Then slowly, softly, the door opened and the man came out, attired in a black hat and a long heavy overcoat, the pockets of which sagged suspiciously. The man had a stealthy hunted sneaking look in his eye. He crept up the street and along a dark alley. The man paused before a dark entrance and listened. Callieope watched,--Watched the man take from his pockets several instruments and insert them in the lock. For fifteen minutes he worked. Then he turned the knob, pushed open the door, and entered. He slowly walked between a row of mahogony desks and up to a large circular steel door, ten feet in diameter. Above the door a big clock noisily ticked out the minutes. The man shoved a desk against the door and stood upon it. With quick experienced hands he cut away the steel cover- ing of the clock with an oxy-hydrogen blow torch. Then he inserted a small metal device in the mechanism of the clock, jumped off the table and pulled it back out of the way. Meanwhile Callieope had softly entered and was watching every move the man made from behind a conveniently located desk. He glued his eyes on the clock, which began to whir in a peculiar manner. Two minutes later with a sharp click, the giant steel door swung open. The man sprang into the vault and busied himself with its contents. For two minutes Callieope watched as if dazed. Then some- thing happened. Slowly, silently, perfectly balanced on its hinges, the great door swung shut. VVith a resounding click the bolts shot into their sockets. The same instrument which had opened the door had now closed it auto- matically-an immense time clock. The time for action had come. Callieope shoved the desk in front of the door, jumped upon it, and removed the small device he had seen his enemy insert a few minutes before. The whir- ring stopped, the clock resumed its regular ticking. The door would not open for two hours, at least. This done, Callieope sped out of the door and down the street. A few min- utes later a patrol wagon noisily clanged its way to the First National Bank of Mississippi. At ten o'clock the next morning the bolts of the door clicked and it swung open revealing a frightened, pale-faced man. He was claimed by the law, and taken to reckon with justice. Callieope retired to his room for a long restful sleep. VVhen he awoke it was late in the day. As he was ready to leave for supper he heard a light knock at the door. VVhen he opened it Page forty-jfve THE TAMARACK in swept Allie, her face beaming with smiles. In one hand she carried an afternoon paper. "Oh, Callieope, how wonderful," she said. "Now you is famous." VVhile they were talking, a messenger boy entered bearing a letter for Callieope. As he opened it a folded piece of paper fell to the floor. Allie picked it up and read, "Pay to the order of Callieope B. Happy, five thousand dollars, D. A. Smith, President First National Bank." And the next day the justice of the Peace had a job. Now the question is, who won? The man who was sentenced to ten years in the pen or the poor guy who got married? Only time will tell. '23 ONE OF VAN'S TROUBLES You would suspect, if you saw old Van Ver- non once, that all kinds of unusual trouble came his way, and you would see that he was a "nut" of the deepest die. You might see him for the first time some Sunday morning in church, while the minister preached on, winking at the sober little boys, and wiggling his ears at the prim little girls, in the opposite corners of the church,-and on and on raved the minister, none the wiser. Or you might see him for the first time Saturday night strol- ling down towards the fisherman's hut, until he came to the freshly-caught net of struggling fish, where, pausing, he would calmly dump them all back into the water after which he would always pay the angry little fisherman handsomely, although, as the ladies of the town would tell you, he could little enough afford it. In fact, you would know he was a "nut" if you saw him sitting on the doorstep, fast asleep. The first thing you would notice would be his hair, the left side of which was white, while the right side still hangs on to a good deal of its natural blackness. The second thing would be his peculiar face, the appear- ance of which would altogether depend upon where and when you saw it. And the third would be his well known dress suit, which he would have on no matter when or where you saw him,-for the truth is it was his only one, given to him seven years ago by his maiden sister to wear on her wedding day, which he graciously did. Afterwards he tried to dispose of it by offering it to a tramp, who said, "Please, sir, I would rather have the one you have on." And poor generous Van, giving it to hhn, was stuck for a dress suit the rest of his li e. I have accounted for his wearing apparel, now for his hair. The story goes that his maiden .sister grew greatly alarmed when she saw his hair had turned white, for a younger brother with gray hair does not add to your youth you know. Knowing that he would never dye it she undertook the task one day when he was sleeping. She colored the right side a beautiful black before Van awoke. Never mind what he said but she never finished her task, and you see the left side is white to this day. If you don't want to believe this you can be- lieve what Van told a little girl who told the whole story to his face, asking if it were true. I-Ie said, "Oh, no, my dear. You see I have to do so little worrying on the right side of my head that it never got gray like the other side." Having accounted for his hair and wearing apparel I suppose I ought to account for his face. Well, I can only say as I have said about his suit, it was the only one he had. After you had seen him once and voiced your suspicion that trouble must be continual- ly blocking his path-if I were there I should tell you of one trouble that would even make the undertaker smile. About five years after Van's sister married, during which time he had kept house all alone, she wrote that she would soon have the plea- sure of visiting him. For the first time, poor Van thought about house cleaning, and nobly decided to clean out the whole house, when he had a spare half hour. So about fifteen minutes before the anticipated arrival of his sister, he rolled up the sleeves of his full dress coat, hunted all over for the broom, finally found the mop stick, and descended to the cellar, for he would do his cleaning thoroughly, if you please, starting from the bottom up. NVhen he got down there he remembered forgetting to bring a pail of water, and decided to do a kind of dry cleaning process, which didn't do very well, especially as he noticed there wasn't any rag in the mop stick. Here THE TAMARACK Page foriy-.ri.r he became disgusted and decided to leave the floor alone. He would just clean out all of the rubbish. Over there was an ancient cider barrel, with about two inches of cider in it, and filled with a lot of old cherry pits original- ly put there to flavor it. This he brought out and dumped into the chicken yard, where he kept his pet turkeys of which he was Very fond, having said indeed that the two things he liked best in this world were children and turkeys, of the two he liked turkeys best be- cause they remained turkeys to the bitter end. He was just coming back from the yard when his sister arrived and you may be sure that she took up the house cleaning where he left off hardly waiting to remove her gloves. It was a most lugubrious day for poor Van. When it was just about over and twilight had come, he went out in the yard to seek the society of his turkeys, and what do you think he saw His beloved turkeys, which he would never have killed for a dinner, spread out before his eyes,-every last one of them dead. Van was silent. The cherry pits had dis- appeared and Van drew his own conclusions. When he came back to the house he called house cleaning all the names that would not look well in print. Mrs. Wellington, his good sister, fled to a neighbor, a Mrs. johnson, president of the woman's guild. Both, with a few more members of the guild, returned in about forty-five minutes. Van, seeing them coming, suspected that they thought that now he was bowed down with a sudden blow, it would be a good time to strike for money for the fine new church window. He would be firm. "Good evening, Van," said Mrs. johnson, "VVe were wondering if you would give us-." "No, I don't believe in fine church win- dows," interrupted Van crisply. "VVhy, no, Van, we were wondering if you would let us have the feathers from your poor dead turkeys." A'Oh, yes," sighed Van mournfully. "You can rob the dead, yes, you can have them and welcome, too." So the good women, never postponing any- thing, set to work and stripped off all the feathers. "It's an ill wind that blows no good," re- marked Mrs. johnson as she pulled out the handsome tail feathers of Van's favorite tur- key. "Yes," remarked Van, " and it's a good wind that blows no ill," thinking of the wind that blew in his sister, I suppose, but she did not hear him. Sarah had good hearing though. The next morning about four P. X. she awoke Van by startling him with, "Van. I say Van. Do you hear that? Doesn't it sound like turkeys? Nobody else around town has any. It'S- there, hear-it's frightful, Van.', In less than five minutes Van was down stairs and in the yard. Peering over the fence where they had thrown the turkeys in a heap, he beheld every last one of them strut- ting around in the wildest comical fashion, beating time to their music with their poor featherless wings. They certainly did set up a howl. Van gathered them all in the parlor. He stormed about the ladies' guild until you couldnlt even hear the turkeys. Helping him- self to Sarah's best shawl he lit the lamp, for it was still dark, and cut each one of them a coat out of the shawl, tying it around the turkey's neck with a string. "If I keep on having troubles like this," Van said that afternoon, "why maybe you will find me dead drunk with cherry pits and I only hope that the women's guild will wait and see if I come to again before they rob me of my dress suit, because I have a suspicion that one of Sarah's shawls wouldn't be very becoming to me." A SCHOOL FOR SCANDAL We congratulate the Musicalader's orches- tra on its success. It has made a name for it- self as a high school organiation. One sug- gestion-why not change the name from Mus- icaladers to Rinkerdinkers? You'd never guess what Helen Oswald is going to do this summer so we'll tell you. ,She's going to- visit her family and' "regula- tions" at Metaline Fallsf ' ' ' "Color makes the girl." If you don't be- lieve it you .haven't seen Melba Welton or Maudine Bartshe in their yellow blouses. Norval Rader says he's glad they didn't have a May Queen this year. He thinks he has too much to do without being queen. Ever since Ted Ryan's act went over big with the girls the cowboy's profession has be- come popular with -the graduates. Page forty-seven THE TAMARACK Famous saying, "Look at the moon." If you're in the dark just ask Morton Shinkle or "our friend Vogel" for an explanation. It must be nice to be as popular as Clare Pritchard. Is it the "Ramon Navarro eyes" or the new banjo? The latest editions to "Cupid,s Club" are Leslie Hubbell, Maudine Bartshe, Elizabeth Pefley, Melba VVelton, P. D. Koon, Helen Betty Brooks, Walt McLean, Edgie Hogle, Guy Sligar, Howard "Cutie" Whitney, Mar- cella Brainard and Mel Sohns. Pair them off if you can. VVe heard Alex Bell drive up to a gas sta- tion the other day in his Ford and say with a straight face when he found he was one hun- dred and fifty miles from home. "Gimme a quart of water and hold 'er till I get inf, North Central prides itself on its three "Goldylocks"-Billie Oien, Virginia Maguire and Gretchen Luppert. "A handsome knight from across ye wide and deepe Spokane river has audaciously dared to swipe the fair Ladye Ruth McMaster from me." Signed by ye honorable Knight Vincent Shinkle III. We suggest that he be a knight watchman. Here's a "fare-ye-well" from Finely Done, alias Bernard Molohon, who is to blame for some of the Column. VVe've come to the conclusion that P. D. Koon's a natural born grafter. He's made the office of treasurer his specialty. Bill Merriam ought to double for Demos- thenesg and say, how that boy can act. He's taking vocal training the fifth period. If you happen to pass the auditorium you can hear him strumming his vocal chords. Alton Rinker's favorite song seems to be "The One I Love Belongs to Somebody Else." Don't worry, Alton, it's a woman's privilege to change her mind, and Gretchen is no ex- ception to the rule. Isn't Marian Leslie a darling, though? She reminds us of a combination advertisement for dental cream and face powder. She's been a wonderful Vox President, too. Speaking of following in the family foot- steps, look at Paul Kitto. With his face and figure he stands a good chance of going his famous sister one better before he's through. Did you ever have Miss Evans for Latin? If you havenlt you have something coming, "Eventually, why not now P" With the passing of the June class comes the disbandment of the A. U. L. S., or the "Amalgamated Union of Latin Scholars." For further information see Harold Darst. VVe doff our cap and curtsey low to Ken- neth Grady. There aren't many fellows who will turn over the honor of being valedictorian to a friend. Let us disclose a secret and say that Kenneth is fortunate enough to have a fairy godfather. In other words an uncle who will put him through the University of Min- nesota. johnny Morrison is a deep thinker. When his teachers call on him he just thinks and thinks and thinks and never says a word. Loretta Maloney, Wino Pfiefer and Don Cary Smith are all working for a "D" in Miss Princels Latin class. We're hoping that Don isn't going to be disappointed. Still we sym- pathize with him. It is mighty hard to keep up with Margaret Still and Latin at the same time. Marian Clifford wouldn't be absent from school for love nor money. She thinks she has a chance for being exempt on "C." Theda Bara has nothing on Della Kirchan when it comes to vamping. She's the talk of the town. Lloyd Beavers and Ed Lowery have been the victims of her latest attacks. Do you know that Kate Cundy and Helen Betty Brooks were flower girls? No, neither of them have ever been to a wedding. What we're aiming to say is that they remind us of spring flowers. Isn't Tiny Robinson the most adorable girl you ever saw? She must have been awfully popular too, to be elected Carnival Queen by popular vote. Bobbed hair is certainly becoming to tea- chers. North Central ought to have a "Bob- bies" club. The Misses Starkweather, Wink- ley, Pickrell, Williams, Elliot, Brown and Buckman could be charters members. ' By the way, we always have to think twice before we put the Miss before Carrie Brown's name. You can't tell from the back whether she's teacher or student. One of the smartest girls of June '24 is Agnes Anderson. Her whole report card is just a repetition of her initials. '23 THE TAMARACK Page forty-eight FCDRENSICS Forensic activities attracted a great deal of attention in North Central during the spring semester. Between the S. A. R. oratorical con- test and numerous practice events, the school debaters and orators have had all that they could handle. The first partof the semester was devoted by Coach John Shaw largely to practice teams for the Ahlquist debate. The entrants in the contest, fourteen teams in all, spent their time in preliminary debates, holding sometimes as many as three a week. The events were ar- ranged so that each contestant had three practice debates before the final event. On February l5, the preliminary tryout for the S. A. R. oratorical contest, conducted an- nually by the Sons and Daughters of the American Revolution, was held and the num- ber of contestants was reduced to four orators, Margaret Still, LaValette Taylor, Willis Mer- riam and Don Cary Smith. On February 20 the final event came off and Merriam was awarded first place with his oration, "La- fayette, the Apostle of Liberty." Smith came in second with his speech on George Wash- ington. All of the orations delivered were about prominent characters in American his- tory. P Kenneth Davis was honored with the first place in the junior Ahlquist debate held early in April in a special convocation for under- classmen. He was awarded the prize of S20 and Katherine Kiesling took second place with a prize of 3515. Katherine Kiesling and Ronald Phares scored a two to one decision over their opponents, Kenneth Davis and Donald Ross. Last but not least in the course of intra- school events came the senior Ahlquist debate on April 17. It was a big occasion and the auditorium was packed with upperclassmen. Dr. R. E. Ahlquist, one of the originators of the annual events in the school, was there in person as the presiding officer. Margaret Coughlin, the first speaker for the negative walked away with the first prize of 51540, fol- lowed by Howard Whitney as a close second. Whitney received a 3,25 award. Resolved: That the United States should join the World Court in accordance with the plan set forth by the late President Harding, was the theme for argument, and the discussion grew hot in many places. The teams were judged by Del Cary Smith, local attorney, state senator Reba Hurn and Dr. Hiram B. Harrison, pastor of the Pilgrim Congregational church. The Ahlquist debates are conducted in North Central each spring by the Drs. T. M. and R. E. Ahlquist, prominent local physicians. One hundred dollars is offered annually by them to further interest in debating among the students in the high school. In addition to these forensic activities there was the National Oratorical contest conducted by the Spokesman-Review and although it was not an inter-school affair it created a great deal of interest among the students of North Central. The school candidates were gradual- ly eliminated until there was left only Don Cary Smith. He was not defeated until the semi-final contest with Gonzaga, Lewis and Clark and several other schools. FLUN K 1 The shades of tests were falling fast, As through the halls of N. C. passed A senior who bore a pile of books, Yet muttered with each breath he took, "Flunk l" His walk was slow, his eyes were dim, He climbed the stairs and groaned, "Oh Min!" And then he blanched as through his brain Rang that ever maddening refrain, "Flunk l" "You're on the edge," he faintly heard. His death knell rang with every Word. "You're treading close, beware the test," Said teacher then with awful zest, "Flunk!" Next eve, they found in wild despair That Senior tearing at his Glocoed hair The while he clutched with trembling hand A yellow slip-a blazing brand- "Flunk!" l 5 5 a E E E 1 3 , ik ,,g,, ,V ,,M, WWW., ,,,, .m., , .,... , . ,,A,,,,,,, W ,,,.,A, X, W, .A,,, W .,., ,.,.-,.,,-,W ,H , ,- ,G ff ,f', , uk .1 ,lf ,, M H! ff, ly! Q., W.. W ZA W ,Uf Y ff' I 'jf A fy, If igf'wf'z,,'l 2,,V ., , ,. gun if ' V' M ,f - Q-f.,f,w..,, Page fo rfy-11i1ze A, ,,......... L KA ,Vg THE TAMARACK SENIOR B CLASS Miss EDITH L. GREENBERG, Director President .,,S,,,, .,..., H ugh Cheesman Vice President ..... ...,.. IN 'larjorie Bloom Secretary ....,.., ..,..., l iobert Pritchard The class of January '25 is composed of l38 mem- bers and is represented i11 all of the major sports for both boys and girls. The class shows its strength in its fine cooperation in school affairs and in its school spirit. Several meetings have given the class a sound or- ganization and committees have been appointed for choosing plans for the class pins and for deciding Treasurer .........,.. ......... I oe Greenough Sergeant-at-Arms .... ......... E d Penning Yell Leader ...... ....... T ed Rohwcr on the entertainment of the present graduating class. The pin design accepted by the class is a triangular gold shield with two rubies near the top, a smaller enameled shield in the center of the larger with the initials of North Central in gold. An oval with the class date is above the smaller shield, and small guards made in the form of a "'25" and attached to the pin with a gold chain may be procured with thc pin if wished. THE TAI-.IARACK Page fifty 1' ...W , ,. ,, M: v . . . 4 mugs Q D fit-if 5 L ,r ...t umm . 4 f ig Q ' ww? " ASSOCIATED STUDENT COUNCILS Miss IEss1E GIBSON AND LOWELL C. BRADFORD, Directors President ....... .......,.................. L illian Hughes Vice President ....................... .......... W alter McLean Secretary-Treasurer ................ . ........... Margaret Manley ' SANS soUe1 - Miss BIQRTHA F. COMINGS, Director . President ................... ......... L orraine Meyers Secretary ........,... . .......... Lucille Anderson Vice President .. ..... ........ E liLabeth Jordan Treasurer ........ .... ............,.... I n a Yourt I Page J'fffy'0Hff THE TAMARACK E I W ' I stef ' GIRL RESERVES Miss EVELYN PICKRELL, Miss BERTHA BOEHME, Miss JEAN MCP-man, Directors President ...,.................................................... Marian Kam Secretary .................................................... Teresa Moylan Vice President ...... ................... V erna Williams Treasurer ,,..,........................., ........ P auline Russell Reporter .................................................... Dorothy Becker , G' ART CLUB ' - Miss LILLIAN STOWELL, Director President ............, ,,.,,.,..,,,,,, I ra Decker Secretary ................ ........, Ruth Enarson Vice President .,.,, ,,,,,,,,,t,,,,,,,,,,,,,-,,,, H elen Nelson Treasurer ......,.......................... .....,... J ohn Geraughty Reporter ,,.. . .,.....,........................................... Ishbel Benson ' I g, I p - tfiiittxiyv TH ,, Aiv 2 'ACK it X kg, s , we fffgv-fwv , Q is ,P ,ef f - xl Xi 'Aj .cs-"NJ Q ffl QS' Y QM.- -'WX -eg I, X ,R ,X . QU 1 to , If W' 'N NKENGINEERING soc1ETY ' Q' it ss we-fi it 'xnw . X5 l CA - F. ISAACSON, Director -...Q ill' R. K. TIFFANY, Busmcss Advisor 'r W- Br 3 VA O. S. BURKHoLDER, Y. M. C, A. Director -g,,,...!',K 1x ,J President .....,....,.. .,...,.,... X 'erne Peterson Vice President ....., ......... X Yillard McDonald The purpose of the Engineering society is to create an interest i11 engineering and other scientific vocations among its members, and to promote the general welfare of the students of North Central. Any boy of the junior or senior class is eligible for membership and each prospective member is required to give a two minute talk on some scientific subject before the members of the club besides taking a written examination. lt is the custom of the society to take one long Secretary ...... ........... ...... P . D. Koon Treasurer, ,,.., ..,..... L awrence Mauser trip and several short ones each semester. This term the club visited the Tru Blu and Jack Tire com- pany plants, and also took a trip through the Bunker Hill and Sullivan mines at Kellogg. Members graduating this term are: Robert Archer, Ivan Bechtold, Alex Bell, Gerald Calhoun, Richmond Fraser, Eric Johnson, P. D. Koou, Gor- don McLean, Walter McLean, Lawrence Mauser, Robert Norling, Pat O'Xeill, Verne Peterson, Her- bert Sawdy, Morris XYebb and Howard Whitney. Q1- Page fifty-three THE TAMARACK ' -rr 14 N MQEKY l. if "?,,a' AQUATIC CLUB " Lisux XVOODROXY, Dirrcfnr President ......,....,.. .... ........ L c Jren Haynes SCCl'L'1Q2ll'j' ...,... .......... lX Iadolyn Devcrezuix Vice President ....... ........ F ern Hawkey Treasurer ............,.. Frank Lehucr MATHEMATICS CLUB Miss fXLVA READ, Director President ..v..,........ ........., H eleu Colburn Secretary ....... .v....... R uth Schnebly Vice President .,,.,,,, ,,-,..., L X1'l1'1l11' Taylor Treasuerer, ......,.. Ruth Becker -vs THE TAMARACK Page jifty four BOYS' FEDERATION EXECUTIVE COUNCIL L. C. Bumiifoizn, Director f 'staff ,,....w.fa f .,.t ,i , ,, ""?:5'F 3 491f?l:vfi,f gffjg .5 if arwgaf 1 .wx ea: .. Z ?i'f559 V' President ....,...... ....... I oe Greenough Vice President ......, ...... G ordon Cross Clerk ..,....,................. .,....... L oren Haynes Financial Secretary ,.... ..,...... E dgerton Hogle In order to promote those cooperative activities involxting' the boys of North Central high school hy which they may cultivate personal efficiency, com- petent leadership and social responsibility, and through which they may express an active loyalty to the highest interests of the school and community and nation, the Boys' Federation was organized, with a membership of all the boys in the school, The Federation is divided into three units, the personal service, school service and community ser- vice departments, the student directors and faculty Treasurer .......................................................... P. D. Koon Personal Service Department Head .... John Morrison School Service Department Head .......... Hawley Cole Community Service Department Head ................ Richmond Fraser advisors ot which are members of the Boys' Federa- tion executive council. This council is composed of all the officers of the organization, the department heads, class representatives, and the representatives of the clubs to which boys belong. It is this exe- cutive body that transacts all Federation business, co-ordinates with the work of the departments and directors in their policies, makes recommendations concerning matters of interest to boys of the school at large, and assists in special undertakings of the North Central organizations. lffzge ff-ly-fve A H A THE 'FAMARACK A . fl f .. . Q VOX PUELLARUM Miss M.AY C. FRANK, Director President ,...,.........,. ,............ M arian Leslie Treasurer ....,,....,,.......Y........... .....,.... ll ,lzugarel Hodgins Vice President ...... ............ ll Iarian Clifford Corresponding Secretary .. ........,........ Lillian Epley Secretary ...,......... ,......... L ucille Anderson Critic ......,.,..,..,.................... ........ E lla Croonquist 1. LA TERTULIA E. SALZMANN, Dircrfor President .,....,,,,,,,,,,, ,.,..,...,.,,, J 'ohn Andrist Secretary ...... ,........ R oland MeKennett Yiee President ,,.,,,. ,.,...., ll Iarjorie Elliott Treasurer ..... ........,. Q 'Xgnes Anderson THE TAMARACK Page fifty-six LINCOLNIAN DEBATING SOCIETY ,ToHN SHAW, Director I Q President ............ .,..,,... I . Vlfalter McLean Secretary ..... ......,... E ric E. Johnson Vice President ....,. ,,,.,,.... L a Valette Taylor Treasurer ............. Homer Seeger Sergeant-at-Arms ..,. ....................... A lex Bell Reporter ..,.,, .........,. I . Forest Holmes Snappy debates on questions of the hour are the main features of the Lincolnian De- bating society's yearly program. In order that music, humor and amusement may' not be omitted, the club has a tuneful quartet, and each member is required to participate in a humorous debate every semester. One of the most important numbers on the yearly program of the club is the annual Lincolnian banquet which is held in the Davenport East Banquet hall every winter. In addition to the usual social meetings, several picnics are held every spring, and baseball becomes of paramount interest among the members. The club has charge of the Lincoln day exercises, and usually gives an interesting program in convocation. The Lincolnian society was organized inthe spring of 1920 as an outgrowth of a special debating class conducted by L. C. Bradford. An extensive study is made of Parliamentary law, and the forms and methods of debate. Prepared debates, extemporaneous debates, prepared speeches and impromptu speeches are given to gain this end. Page Jiffy-sez'e11 GIRLS' GLEE CLUB C. OLIN RICE, Director ' f gg Pmwsauun QSLQX 1x Elin? WJ' President ............ SCRIPTORIAN SOCIETY Mrss EMMA CLARKE, Director 4,..,.4,E1la Croonquist Secretary Hennetta Flwnn Vlce Presmlent .,.,,. .....,...,......,.... L orrame Meyers Treasurer .........,..........,.,.... Iella Lundy Reporter ,,...,,,,,,,,,.,..,............ .............................. -X vis Atki11S THE TAMARACK A gg A f L Page :fifty-eiglit DELTA CLUB LLOYD NYILL1AMs, Faruliy Director DR. J. D. HALL, Bmiizess Director O. S. BURKHOLDER, Y. M. C. A. Adfvixor lf ai 1? Grand Master ................ ......... R obert Pritchard Scribe ........... Loren Haynes Junior Grand Master .......... Edgerton Hogle Exchequer ......... Joe Greenough The Delta club, one of the oldest and largest in the school, was organized in 1914. Since that date it has been one of the most active boys' clubs. It has gained distinction as being the largest Hi-Y organization in the state and is composed of 50 boys. The club's purpose is shown in its motto, "Clean Speech, Clean Thoughts, and Clean Athletics." It is the custom of the Delta club to present, each year, an honor medal to the most valuable men on the football, baseball, basketball and track teams. The main feature of the year is the Delta Hi--linx, a vaudeville show in which only the talent of the members is used. The Hi-Jinx is always well patronized by North Central stu- dents and deserves all the praise it is given. A one act burlesque playlet, Julius Caesar, was the feature of this year's program. The club gives annual entertainments at the Hutton Home and Parental School. Page Jiffy-me THE TAMARACK ' GRUB STREET CLUB H. L. CRISP, Director Presidffllt . ......... ....Y, . .,..... X Vayue Bevis Secretary ...,.. .,,..,. K enncth Grady Vice President ..,.,,...................................... Harold Uarst Treasurer .....,,A,.,...,...,,,,,,,. ,,,,,,,, J amos Manu MASQUE SOCIETY M155 INIS XVILLTAMS, Dirvffar President ...........,., ,,,,,..,,,,,..,, , ,,.For1-est Daniel Secretary ......,,,.,.,,........,.., ....,,A, C encvicve Green Vice President .,,,,,,, ,,,A,,,,.,,,, IN ludolyu Devereaux T1'C2lS111'C1' .....,..,,....,.......,.,.,,, A....... ,,,A, M z ary Tuttle Reporter , ...........,.........,...............,.,........... ,lohu Carpenter THE TAMARACK Page sixty GIRLS' LEAGUE CENTRAL COUNCIL Miss JESSIE GIBSON, Director President .............. .,,..... M arcella Brainard Vice President ...... ...... . ..Leslie Hubbell The Girls' League central council, the governing body of the League, to which every girl in the school belongs is composed of the four officers, the student directors of-the entertainment, social service, per- sonal eliiciency and vocational departments into which the League is divided, the chairman of the dress regulations committee, the four chairmen of the room representatives and the faculty directors of the four departments. The council decides on all matters of importance to the League, nominates the officers for the semes- E Secretary ........ ......,... L eonaVFlynn Treasurer ...... ......... D orothy Frost ter, takes charge of the organization funds, manages the dress regulations and tries to keep the general standards of the girls high in scholarship and charac- ter. Every girl who has complied with the standards set by the League is rewarded at the end of the semester by being placed on the Girls' League honor roll. ' Along with the general business of the League during the past semester, the council conducted a song contest. Prizes of fifteen and five dollars were offered. Page sixty-one N THE TAM RACK s. P. Q. R. . g Mrss HPZLEN M. PRINCE, Director 1 :President .....,....... ........ I . Forest Holmes Secretary ......... ......... L oretga Maloney Vice President ...... ........... E leanor Hove Treasurer ......... Fraimis Brandt I V 5 TRAFFIC SQUAD E bommissioncr ,......, George Anderson Captain .................................... ......... J mes Mann THE TAMARACK g Page sixty-two RADIO CLUB A. L. SMITH, Director President ............ ......... W atford Slee Vice President .... ......, f Xrthur Peterson Secretary ........,.,. ............. F oy Squibb The Radio club was organized in 1921 by boys who were interested in Radio to promote a general interest along that line. The club has accomplished much, with the aid of its faculty director, A. L. Smith, since it was first organized. lt was instrumental in bringing to the school a radio receiving set with which messages have been received from nearly every state in the union. The biggest thing the club has done is to Treasurer .................. ...... M orris VVillis Sergeant-at-Arms ....., .....,.. C arlos Yerian Reporter ......,.. ..... ...... ........ G e o rge Ross install one of the finest broadcasting stations in the west and incidently the only one in Spokane. Ack- nowledgements of the programs broadcasted have been received from many of the eastern states. Two years ago the transmitter installed and oper- ated by the club succeeded in being heard in Hawaii. lt was this set that was instrumental in forming and carrying out the work of the Vllestern Wireless Press association, conceived by Mr. Smith and de- veloped with the help of the club. Page sixty-three THE TAMARACK ZNORTQW BAND ' , f I A . Y 1- . -n - . 1 . A Student Leader ......... ........ ,..... A c lrian Armstrong Business Advisor ............. Organiyations mean nothing in school life unless they accomplish something. The band of North Central has for the past semester been one of the biggest promoters of student activities and has established an available re- cord. Pep and life are the factors for se- curing school spirit and whenever possible the band has done its share. At all of the basket- ball and baseball skirmishes it had full atten- dance as well as at pep rallies and at the flag raising ceremonies. It accompanied the track team to Pullman and drew much praise for its splendid appearance and for the 'enthusiasm it aroused. The band has been called on to support civic affairs at different times. Its members marched in several parades, gave a concert for the Sportsman's and Tourist's fair, june 6, and furnished music at different programs. The saxophone quartet, Adrian 'Armstrong, Frank Ray, Harold Anderson and Lowell C. Bradford, played before the Chamber of Com- Business Manager ............ ......... I . Albert Bigger O. Ecker A merce, Rotary club, Mothers' club and gave feature selections at concerts. All efforts this year have been concentrated on securing additional uniforms, new instru- ments and more music. For this purpose an entertainment was given the seventh of March, and the Mothers' club presented the band in concert to a well filled auditorium March 28. The Associated councils on June 6 offered "The Crisis," a screen production, for the benefit of the bandls fund. Vlfithout the untiring work of the director, Lowell C. Bradford, the band would not be the active group it is now. An excellent ex- ample of his work was the enlarging of the roster of the band from 40 pieces to 55. While only five members are graduating, Mr. Brad- ford states, that their loss will be keenly felt in getting the band together next fall. Leon- ard Erickson for four years a cornet soloist, Ray Moliter and LaValette Taylor, saxophone, and Frank Ray, a member of the saxophone quartet, are the boys who will not answer roll call next fall. n -if - V i W g W I V p H I . f , -. rv. - 1117, if M' f 'c 1 ffl f 'ff--if f:f1'L-'ff-' i ,uygiyzlyclg YQJ1 LVL, A H VL pil" ,Lf 1- if :.gf'.,L'1i!- M A -If X if f C ' ' .5 . ' 4M12l,ffi:fw,ff C.. ci 4 .4 t r ' 'uf . . I THE TA ARACK ww fic' S-i,w.f flew pp T If "A SUCCESSFUL CALAMITY " "A Successful Calamity," the senior class play, was presented to two capacity houses May 23 and 24, This laugh-provoking comedy with a trace of pathos and some unusual come plications was written by Clare Kummer and some critics consider it the best production ever put on as a senior class play. Miss Lucile Elliott, coach, received many congratulations for her work of training the respective char- acters who acted like professionals and created a natural atmosphere. The costumes worn by the cast included some of the latest styles and together with the scenery, designed especially for the settings, gave the stage a rich appear- ance. The absorbing theme of the play starts with the musings of Henry Wilton who is tired of social life and longs to spend his evenings at home. Willis Merriam in this role handled his part like a veteran. He created many amusing situations when he tried to arrange certain things with his wife, Emmie, a delightful, flighty social butterfly. She harmlessly gave Wilton a drug to put him to sleep and ran away the next morning to pawn her jewels after Wilton had told her that he was ruined. Marcella Brainard and Elizabeth Pefley im- personated the wife with equal success on Fri- day and Saturday evenings respectively. Marguerite and Eddie, Wilton's daughter and son, were care-free, fun-seeking young Americans who were bent on having a good time with no thought of the expense. When they faced the problem of supporting the family, they evoked many laughs by their vague ideas of business. P. D. Koon as Clarence Rivers, the good natured suitor of Marguerite, furnished uni- que complications with George Struthers as to who would marry her. George was a "per- snickity" person whose chief ambition was to build a house with a nursery . Eddie's fiancee, Julia Paritngton, played by Marian Leslie, a society girl who was fond of athletics, added much to the realism of the plot. Rebecca McHenry as the volatile French fC07Ifi1lM6d on page 801 -.'11f'u1"'i h . -fr 'M "' ir, g Pigs' 4,393 W. , w' 453-5571.5 Q . A .. 1 1. 5'-' f -5 ' - " Q55 "' 5, fs' M R ' U 'V pifffls 3,25 W 5. 4 1? . -4, X. 2 if ' 1 an .04- wing. w,5QA:5j it wtf L 2- ,L'e'7ff'r.' ,ff X if 'f 2-if mi. Z - My .J ' n 1 .,g,,- ' 1,4-Q ,W ,Tiff 5 , , if ,L mx' Wig-J L ui- X . ,A A 4 ,.,,,1 . W . I , fi WM wfifiivwb wrffgfwil 1-fig 51-'XX 4 J Mg A :fW,Tf,,M,..ff -Jfgf, -tr-gf x f 'lVL fi f , .7 ,. ff? A 'iff f! .J , fl fl f K ', 'J I iff K ,gi wil., A ,f 0 J" ' g" .f Q12 ,," ff" if L--ff 'L A ,-g,fg,,,,j5 Mijn ,f ' y'if'vC,,f'4,,fw, 5, " 2 f--L 1 ,H aff .fffxwafww 5.1! .,..puav""?4f- ,, . 4 '1 iff , A ,, , , ,W jjwh 51- Q b sity,-if-f L up L gk! Q-4 J, JL ,--L 15-1 J, 4 I, 17,4 ,ff GN.-M N, A 5 A IV, jig? lf,-K Yff 4. ,O Vf f-nfl " f-"7'L,A,.-fC,f "'-,ff "x'1'Yf 1 V, , V '?"MA. .f'j,'ffxM-f-'f,' ' in N D f ff ' f M ff ff - - f 5 5 f ff ,L X , fwfr ' H f 2 , m- Q 4 ' - J I - ru in . , 1 f 5 ,, f ltgdylfgsjfy, X,, Qlgyj-Yvywir . Ari Arif g ,Q ,VJ di W X : jf' 5 if . ' ' Li' A... 1 'l.,,.f?I , ?,Lffef J fffju ,f fy ,Q K-310. V 'y' K ,H 49 I .Y , . , H ' K F 9, - , , 1 ,X . A jgflf I A at A. 'fl J' 4 W A-.ff-7'a,c,7f -was. ' ' '43 -VJfVlf ,"' ' -f'f"lf' '24 fkifi H,fZ,gx7,7fl,, in i . if 'Mfff fn, ff" 40' ffga. ff f'-Ji: Qf .fe 'J '35 V f'g5'? f' !M Q mfMffJ Gig! . P fzfm., ww? 1 if L JL LLA..A1u ww' 7, yiw KV , I l a i 'PHE TAMARAQKIA A A Page sixty-six BASKETBALL T he North Central basketball team exper- ienced a very successful season although it was defeated three straight games by the Lewis and Clark five at the beginning of the season. The team developed late in the sea- son and the climax was reached when it wo11 the Inland Empire tournament and then com- peted in the national championship meet in Chicago. In this tourney it upheld the honor of the northwest and won third place in the consolation tournament. The end of the sea- son found the Indians credited with 21 victor- ies and six defeats. THE SEASON Coach Taylor issued a basketball call as soon as the football schedule was completed and four lettermen answered the call. Several players from last years' second team also were out for positions besides many new candidates. The opening game found twelve strong con- tenders for first team places. They were: Captain Mitchell, McGrath, Sohns, Harris and Bock, forwardsg Birkett, Curry and Rohwer, centers, and Hanley, Graham, Axtell and Lowery, guards. Of this number Curry and Bock were graduated with the January class. The red and black five opened the season with a home game against Spirit Lake high which was won by the Indians 34-4. Coach Taylor used several substitutes after the first team had piled up a large score. THE IVIONTANA TRIP During the Christmas holidays the team took a seven day trip into Montana where it played six games, winning five and losing a close one to Helena. The first game of the trip was at Thompson Falls where the Indians trimmed the mountain five by a 23 to 11 score. Then two games were played at Butte and the Spokane quintet succeeded in beating Butte Public high and Butte Central high 15 to 11 and 16 to 11 respectively. The fourth game was the only defeat suffered by the red and black five when it lost to Helena by two points, 16-14. This contest was rough with many fouls being called. On Sunday the team rested and journeyed to Great Falls where on Monday a 14 to 4 trimming was handed the home team. The Great Falls team is coached by E. B. Godfrey former swimming coach at North Central. The last game of the trip was played at Whitefislu and the Indians easily won this contest by a 22 to 8 score. This completed the longest trip that a basketball team has ever taken into Montana. THE LEw1s AND CLARK SERIES The annual series with Lewis and Clark opened two weeks later and for the second time in the history of the school the Indians lost to their rivals. In the first contest the lead alternated several times during the game but the gun found the Tigers 4 points to the good. The second and third games were easily Lewis and Clark's and they won 24 to 9 and 20 to 9. Ed Buck was the outstanding star for the winners and it was due largely to his playing that the south siders emerged victor- ious. Mitchell and Graham did the best work for North Central and both were named on the all-star team. Buck, Smith and Campbell were the Lewis and Clark players that re- ceived the other positions on the honor team. OTHER SCHEDULED GAMES After the series with Lewis and Clark two games were played against Gonzaga and both were won by the Indians 17 to 13 and 15 to 13. On the following week the team went to St. Maries where they trimmed the Idahoans by a 24-8 score. The next victim of the Indians was the Vera five and they were beaten 30 to 14 and Spirit Lake was also defeated 35-18. Uniontown was on a trip through Spokane and stopped off for a game With the Indians. They lost 39 to 19 in a game that was all North Central's. The last scheduled game was with Coeur d' Alene high on the 29th of February at the lake city, and in this the red and black quintet was victorious by a score of 35 to 18. This game was one of the fastest of the season and the Indians displayed fine team work in the final contest. THE S. A. A. C. TOURNEY By their success in the last part of the season the team was entered in the annual Inland Empire basketball tournament conduct- ed by the S. A. A. C. Lewis and Clark was also entered and the Indians hoped for an- other game with the Tigers, but in this the Braves were disappointed as the city champs were eliminated in the second round. Sixteen teams competed and each was champion or runner up in its district of the Inland Empire. Page sixty-se'ven THE TAMARACK North Central emerged as champion after four days of play. In the first game the Indians were pitted against the Davenport high team and swamped them to the tune of 35 to 7. The speed and passing was dazzling and at no time was the red and black basket in danger. The second contest was another easy victory for North Central players when they trimmed the team from Eureka, Montana by a score of 40 to 18. This game was featured by the basket shoot- ing of the victors. The semi-finals of the tournament brought the North Central quin- tet against Albion and they were taken into camp, 18 to l4. Clarkston high, a strong fav- orite to win the meet, was eliminated in the other semi-final contest by Vera, 16 to 14. Witli the score tied and thirty seconds to play Vera caged a basket to win the game. The final game of the tourney was between North Central and Vera which was captured by the Indians 21 to 9. During the first half the score was tied several times but the red and black team held a 2 point advantage at half time. In the second canto North Central held their opponents to two points and ran up a comfortable lead, and the final gun found the score 21-9 for the Braves. After the game, medals and trophies were presented to the honor teams and the all-star teams announced. North Central received a handsome silver cup for first place and gold medals were given to the players. Graham and Mitchell were named for first team positions on the all-star five and Sohns was named for a second team place. TIIE C1-11cAoo MEET North Central received an invitation to the national interscholastic basketball tournament conducted by the University of Chicago. The alumni took over the task of raising the money and in three days they raised S1300 for the trip. The team was given a royal send-of f and arrived in Chicago the day before the meet. The Spokane five met the high school of El Reno, Okla., in the first round and lost by one point, 18-17. The opportunity for our team to win the game was lost by its inability to cage fouls while the winners took advan- tage of most of their chances. This defeat eliminated North Central from the champion- ship tourney but they were entered in the consolation meet. In the first game of this match, the Indians were pitted against Lane Tech high, champions of Chicago and the Spokane team won by a 16 to 14 score in one of the hardest con- tests the five played. On the next day they played Superior, Wir,., champions of their state and Superior was downed 33 to 18. An- other state champion. Nas beaten when the red and black quintet won from Maitland, Mo., high school to the tune of 36-20. This vic- tory put the Spokane five in the semi-finals but their hopes of being winner were shattered when they took on Elgin, Ill. Having pla, C four games in as many days the team was not in the best of condition but the team held its own until the last period. The score was 21-21 at the beginning of the fourth quarter but the Illinois five made enough baskets in the last periods to win by a 35 to 24 score. In the contest for third and fourth places North Central was drawn against Simpson high of Birmingham, Alabama. Each team played in five contests before. During the first part of the game Birmingham took a few points lead and held it until about two minutes from the end of the game. Then the Indians began a desperate rally to win the final contest. Rohwer and Graham each shot a basket to bring the score to 29-28 for the southerners and thirty seconds to play. Mitchell then caged the last basket from the center of the Hoor to win third place in the consolation tournament. After the final game for the championship, Athletic Director A. A. Stagg of the univer- sity presented the cups and medals to the honor teams. North Central was awarded a gold-bronze shield for third place in its divi- sion and the players were presented with med- also of the same material. SUMMARY or GAMES North Central Spirit Lake .................... 4 North Central Thompson Falls .......... 11 North Central Butte Public ................ ll North Central Butte Central ................ 11 North Central Helena ................, ........ 1 6 North Central Great Falls ........ ........ 4 North Central VVhitefish ...................... 8 North Central Lewis and Clark .....,.... 20 North Central Lewis and Clark . ........ 24 North Central Lewis and Clark .......... 20 North Central Gonzaga ........................ 13 North Central Gonzaga ............ ........ 1 3 North Central St. Maries ........ 8 North Central Vera ............. ........ 1 4 North Central Spirit Lake ..... ...18 North Central Uniontown ......... .. North Central Coeur d' Alene ............ 18 North Central Davenport .......... ........ 7 North Central Eureka ............ ........ 1 8 North Central Albion ................ ........ 1 4 North Central Vera ...............................- 9 North Central El Reno, Okla. ............ 18 North Central Lane Tech .................... 14 North Central Superior, Wis. ............ 18 North Central Maitland, Mo. ,............. 20 North Central Elgin, Ill. ........................ 35 North Central Simpson, Birmingham, Ala. .............................. 29 VVon ..... ........ ........ L o st ................................ 6 Page si.riy-nine THE TAMARACK Snapshots taken at Triangular Meet be- tween North Central, Lewis and Clark and Gonzaga. Scores. North Central 78, Lewis and Clark 45, Gonzaga 8. THE TAMARACK Page seventy BAsKET1:ALL LETTER WINNERS At the close of the basketball season the athletic board voted letters to ten players and the manager. Five second team awards were also given. Those to receive first team let- ters were Captain Fred Mitchell, Melvin Sohns, Lloyd Birkett, Leland Hanley, Jack Graham, VValdo Harris, Claude McGrath, Forest Curry, Ted Rohwer and Don Axtell A manager's emblem was also presented to Jack Quinn. Second team awards were given to Russell Bock, Wentzel Hansen, Ed Lowery, Mathew Stevens and Pat O'Neill. Prospects for a championship team next year are unusually bright as most of the lettermen who finished the season will be back again to represent the Red and Black. Those who will return are: Fred Mitchell, Melvin Sohns, Lloyd Birkett, Jack Graham, Leland Hanley, Ted Rohwer and Don Axtell. As THEY PLAYED Captain Fred Mitchell was the mainstay in the red and black offense this season and led his team in scoring. His speed Won the ad- miration of the crowd in Chicago and he was among the high men in the tournament. Melvin Sohns also played a strong game at forward and proved a good running mate for Mitchell although this was his first year as a letter winner. Lloyd Birkett, playing his second year at center, showed a good brand of ball and also hit the loop for his share of baskets. jack Graham played an unusually strong game at guard in spite of the fact that it was his first season as a regular. He and Mitchell were named for all-star berths on the city team. Leland Hanley at the other guard position displayed good ball and also connected for goals several times when they were needed. Claude McGrath, a veteran of three years, was not in the best of condition this year and alternated with Sohns at forward. VValdo Harris also played at a forward posi- tion and earned his letter by taking part in a good share of the games. Forrest Curry played a strong game at the center position until he was lost by graduation. Ted Rohwer did not get into many of the early season contests but earned his letter by taking part in all the Chicago games. Don Axtell also received his letter by par- ticipating in the games of the national tourney. '23 SWIMMING In the only meet of the season the North Central tank stars triumphed over the Wenat- chee Y. M. C. A. team by a score of 59 to9 in the Apple Pickers' pool. The red and black swimmers captured every first place and a majority of the other places. Wenatchee was only able to take one second and five thirds in the eight events. Arnold Abbeal, Indian captain, was high point man in the meet when he made 12112 points for his team. He placed first in the diving and second in the 80-foot dash, the 220- yard dash and was a member of the relay team. Smith was second high man with 1114 points and Becker was third in scoring with IO tallies. Piper was the star of the Wenat- chee team and scored three third places and a second for his team. Nine North Central swimmers made the trip with Coach Lloyd Williams and were given a good time by the Y. M. C. A. after the meet. The summary of the meet is as follows: 40-ft dash-Haynes QN.C.j, first, Piper fWenatcheel, second, Rader CN.C.j, third. 80-ft. dash-Smith QN.C.j, first, Abbeal CN.C.j, second, Piper QWenatcheej, third. Diving-Abbeal CN.C.j, first, Rader KN. CQ, second, Piper fVVenatcheej, third. Plunge-Montague CN.C.j, first, Garret QN.C.j, second, Piper CWenatcheej, third. 220-ft. swim--Smith fN.C.j, first, Abbeal fN.C.j, second, O,Brien fWenatcheej, third. 400-ft. swim-Becker fN.C.j, first, Lit- sey fN.C.D, second, Jones fWenatcheej, third. SO-ft. breast-Becker QN.C.j, first, Rader fN.C.j, second, Campbell QWenatcheej, third. Relay-VVon by North Central QRader, Haynes, Abbeal and Smithj. Time-50 2-5 seconds. -l0'01 GIRLS' SWIMMING The North Central mermaids captured the city swimming title as a result of defeating the Lewis and Clark representatives by a 56-21 Page seventy-one THE TAMARACK score in the annual clash. The red and black stars proved their superiority by taking first place in every event and establishing seven new records. Captain Eleanor Hove was high point win- ner when she took three firsts and broke the records in these events. She beat the 100-yard 100-yard breast stroke-Rhea Maloney QN.C.j, firstg Jeanne Vlfoodruffe QL.C.j, se- condg Bertha VVeaver CL.C.j, third. Time- l:37 2-5. fNew recordj Diving-Loretta Maloney fN.C.j, firstg Mary Hungate fL.C.j, secondg Iva Copple CN.C.j, third. 1 Girls' Swimming Squad crawl record by 15 l-5 seconds when she swam the distance in 1:22 2-5. In the 50-yard race and in the lO0-yard side stroke she also broke former records by 2-5 of a second and 6 se- conds respectively. Irene Smith was second high point winner with HM points, breaking the back stroke record and winning the 220-yard race. Lillian Hughes established a new record in the plunge when she coasted 54 feet 4 inches. Carrie Haynes also beat the former distance by plunging 53 feet 10 inches. Rhea Maloney made a new record in the 100-yard breast stroke by taking the event in 1 :27 2-5, while Loretta Maloney captured first place in the dives. This victory was the fourth out of five won by North Central girl swimmers. SUMMARY 50-yard dash-Eleanor Hove CN.C.j, firstg Audrey Jensen fL.C.j, secondg Alice Tuttle CN.C.Q, third. Time-35 2-5 seconds. fNew record.j 220-yard free style-Irene Smith CN.C.D, firstg Ruth Boyle CL.C,j, secondg Eunice Armstrong' fN.C.j, third. Time-3 232 2-5. Plunge--Lillian Hughes QN.C.j, firstg Car- rie Haynes fN.C.j, secondg Margaret Stocker CL.C.j, third. lJistancef54 feet 4 inches. QNew record.l 100-yard back stroke4Irene Smith CN.C.j, firstg Grace Rice QL.C.j, secondg Kathryn Duerfeldt QN.C.j, third. Time-1:31 2-5. QNew recordj 100-yard crawl-Eleanor Hove fN.C.j, firstg Alice Tuttle CN.C.j, secondg Alfreda Brunt fL.C.5, third. Time-1:22 2-5. fNew record.D 100-yard sidewEleanor Hove QN.C.j, firstg Ruth Boyle CL. CJ, secondg Bethene Burch CN.C.5, third. Time-1:23 2-5. QNew re- cord.j Relay-W'on by North Central CCharlotte Shaw, Margaret Kramer, Alice Tuttle and Irene Smithj. Time-1 :59 2-5. THE TAMARACK Page seventy-two WATER POLO Although no outside competition could be found this year in water polo a round robin tournament was run off by six teams under the direction of Lloyd VVilliams, swimming fourth place when they won two games and lost four, while the teams of Montague and Rader were tied for the cellar position with one victory and four defeats each. About fifty boys turned out for the sport Boys' Swimming Squad coach. The team captains were named and the players on their teams were determined by lot. The winning team was captained by Bill Becker and under his leadership its mem- bers won every contest of the series. At the close its record showed five victories and no defeats. The Henning and Lehner teams were tied for second place with three wins and two losses. Haynes and his team held at the beginning of the season and all were very enthusiastic. Coach Williams used every effort to get outside matches but was unable to find any high school or club team that would compete with the Red and Black. Next year it is hoped that several matches can be secured for the team members. Most of the old lettermen will be back again next year and a strong team should be developed. GIRLS' TRACK MEET The junior girls' track team won the an- nual interclass meet with 30 points to their credit. The seniors took second honors with 20 points and the sophomore and freshmen teams won third and fourth places with 17 and 12 tallies respectively. Margaret Kramer was high point scorer of the meet with 13 points for the junior squad. She took first place in the high jump, 70-yard dash and 220-yard dash, she also scored se- cond in the 25-yard dash. The captains of the teams were: Mable Mahoney, juniors, Iva Copple, seniorsg Georgia McLarty, sopho- moresg Rhoda Mahoney, freshmen. Miss Carrie Brown, girls' track coach, de- serves much credit for her work with the girls and much of the success of the meet was due to her untiring efforts. The following girls received athletic awards: Margaret Kramer, Maidon Laughbon, Iva Copple, Loretta Ma- loney, Carrie Haynes, Margaret Hodgins, Theda Lomax and Violet Hendrixson. Page seventy-tlzrce THE TAMARACK BASEBALL The North Central baseball team was de- feated in its annual series with Lewis and Clark, 3 games to 1. The Tigers were repre- sented by one of the strongest teams in their history and proved too much for the Indians. Lee, the freshman pitcher for the south siders pitched a good brand of ball in every game and was the star of the series. At the begin- ning of the season the prospects of a winning Indian team were the best in years but they did not materialize. The first games of the season were against Deer Park and both were Won by the Indians, 9 to S and 6 to 3. On April 26 the team went to Colville and trounced the mining town school, 13-9 in a slugfest. Several practice games were played by the red and black dia- mond men with Whitworth, Spokane college, the Exchange bank and Cheney normal. The first game with Lewis and Clark was on April 24 at Natatorium park. This con- test xvas a fine exhibition of baseball with the outcome in doubt until the last man was out in the ninth inning. At the finish the score- board read North Central, 4 5 Lewis and Clark, 2. Lee and Davis were the battery for the losers while Calhoun and Carpenter worked for the Indians. Lamson was in the limelight for North Central both in the field and at the bat while Lee did good work for the Tigers when he held the Red and Black to four hits in his first game. The second game was a repetition of good baseball but North Central was defeated by a score of 5 to 2. Lee of the winners pitched his second four hit game and was given perfect support by his teammates. North Central at- tempted a rally in the last inning but a double play by the Tigers ended the game. With the series tied both teams were out to win the third game and a large crowd wit- nessed a thrilling 13 inning battle before the Indians were beaten 6-5. This game was the longest since 1919 when the two nines battled for 16 innings with the Braves winning 5 to 4. The game started with Lewis and Clark scor- ing five runs in the first four innings and North Central tallying four times in the third. K. Lowery who had started the game was then replaced by Calhoun. Lee of the south siders pitched a strong game after the third and no one was able to cross the plate until the eighth when Calhoun tied the score on Hansenls hit. Both teams had a chance to win the game in the ninth and tenth innings but neither could score. In the thirteenth with Chapman on first, Luck hit one to the fence and scored Chapman. The throw from the outfield was perfect and it looked as if Chapman was out on home but the umpire ruled otherwise and North Central,s chance was lost. Lewis and Clark captured the series when they took the Indians into camp to the tune of 5 to 4 in another thrilling contest. North Central started in the lead but the Tigers over- took the lead and won the game in the seventh on a pair of hits. The red and black team was unable to put over a run to tie the score and lost their second consecutive series to the Tigers. Lewis and Ciark won the game on their ability to hit in the pinches. Carpenter, Calhoun, E. Lowery and Carney played their last game for North Central. VV ith six lettermen back next year the team has good prospects. '23 TRACK KELLOGG MEET The North Central track team opened the season with a meet against the combined teams of Vtfallace, Kellogg, Plummer and Mullan at Kellogg, Idaho. The' Indians had little trouble in trimming the mining towns by a score of 91 to 40. North Central showed its superiority in nearly every event by taking allplaces in the mile, 440 yard dash, broad jump and the three dashes. Douglas was high point man for North Central with 122, points while I-Iughes scored 10 points and Gildersleeve 924. This meet gave many men a chance to show their ability and to make their letter. Coach Taylor was very well pleased with the new material that was brought out in this meet. The mining towns captured first place in the half-mile, pole vault, javelin, discus and high hurdles. INDIANS TRIM TIGERS North Central took their eighth track vic- tory in thirteen years from the Lewis and THE TAMARACK ' Page .seventy-four Clark team in the annual meet at the stadium. The final score was 84 to 47 with the Indians taking ten of the fifteen first places. A new record was set by Campbell, the Lewis and Clark javelin thrower when he tossed the spear 161 feet 424 inches. Douglas was high point man with 16M points and Cfildersleeve and Macri were tied for second honors with 11 lallies. Douglas took further honors by tying the national 50 yard dash record. The Indian relay team won their event by a large margin. This victory was the most decisive in several years. THE Drsriucr MEET North Central, Lewis and Clark and Gon- zaga met in a triangular meet on May 10 to decide entries in the state meet at Pullman. The Indians took most of the places and gar- nered 7S points while the Tigers made 45 and Gonzaga S points. The red and black team captured ll of the 15 first places and 9 men earned the right to go to the Pullman meet. Douglas was again high man when he counted 20 points for his team and Bostwick and Macri made 10 and 9 tallies respectively. Fast time was made in a number of the races and several records were approached but none were beaten. Those who qualified to enter the Pullman meet were: Douglas, Gilder- sleeve, Hughes, Haynes, Merriam, Bostwick, Macri, Birkett and Beavers. THE PULLMAN IVIEET The North Central track team, composed of those who qualified in the district meet, was pitted against the best in the state and was able to pull down third place from among 40 schools. Wenatchee won the meet with 24 points and Lynden was second with 21 points while North Central gathered 16 and Hillyard 10. Foster, colored sprinter from Wenatchee, was the individual star of the meet with first places in all the dashes both in the prelimi- naries on Friday and the finals on Saturday. He was credited with the exceptional time of 9 8-10 in the 100 yard dash by four of the five timers. Six state records were shattered and several others were approached primarily because of the perfect day. The records to fall were the 100 yard dash, mile, half-mile, javelin, 220 yard low hurdles and the relay. Of these the new half-mile record made by Dalton of Hill- yard in 1:59 3-5 and the 100 yard dash re- cord by Foster stand out most prominently. Keiser of Vlfenatchee ran a fine race when he set the record of 4:40 3-5 for the mile run. Douglas was the North Central star, taking third in the 100 and 50 yard dashes and second in the 440. He led the field in the 440 but was nosed out in the last foot by Cocking of Centralia. He also was a member of the winning relay team. Hughes tied for first place in the high jump and Beavers tied for third in the pole vault. Merriam scored a fourth in the high hurdles and Gildersleeve was on the winning relay team. TENNIS A wealth of material answered the tennis call of Coach john Shaw at the beginning of the season and they began working as soon as the courts were in condition. Of this number Carney and Calhoun were lettermen from last year while Blod, Oswald, Leeds and LePray constituted the other candidates for the team. Several practice matches were played against Cheney, Spokane college and Millwood. On May 24 the team Went to Pullman to take on the W. S. C. frosh in the last match before they met Lewis and Clark. The meet with Lewis and Clark was on May I 31 and was played on the courts on the south side. North Central was represented by one of the strongest squads in the history of the school. There were five singles and two doubles matches in the Lewis and Clark meet. Coach Shaw was very well pleased with the showing made by the players and has a nucleus of three men back for next year's team. Most of the practice was on the Cannon courts this year as these courts were reserved for team practice. Several ranking matches were run off during the season among the team members to get a line on the compara- tive strength of the players. 1 X x Y THE TAMARACK 'P Chain! . vo L H Lpuiif- An Hp.. 231 hue " ,I our NW' Iva C fp la. X Colhdrn Page seventy-seven THE TAMARACK LEONARDO DA VINCI Celebrated Italian Painter and Architect , Sculptor, HIS figure with sev- ' T enteen others was modeled by Allan Clark, the famous ,VW sculptor of New Wi il! tl York, in Terra Cotta clay and will form a portion of the external decorative feature of the new Library Building, University of Washington at Seattle. The other figures are Homer, Dante, Goethe, Shakes- peare, Beethoven, Moses, Plato, Herodotus, Justinian, Grotius, Adam Smith, Darwin, Galileo, Newton, Pasteur, Gutenberg and Franklin. These ligures are to occupy niches 60 feet above the ground across the facade and three at each side at the front of the building will complete the group. It is the most ambitious attempt at Terra Cotta statuary groups ever made in America-Spokes man-Review. The exterior ornamentation of the Lewis and Clark and North Central High Schools, being of Terra Cotta, will exemplify these institutions as artistc, per- manent and beautiful for all time and a monument to the men who had the foresight to build so well. The above Terra Cotta was man- ufactured by the Washington Brick, Lime and Sewer Pipe Company, Spokane, Washington. .g1q1..1-.gig-I--.-.-.111.-.Q-.1-..-1.1.1.-11-.1-.1...-..l11l.i.1 1:-11180 ,g..-4.-4.13,-.q.1q1q..m1-11lq..-glw1.g...g.-531,541m1g....g....g1g1g1..1-13 lin--lu--ul1In1m1m1 THE TAMARACK Page sefvenfy-eight f""i 42 qofz ' 6' ch ,, M IN c 1. U B 'Z ,gb S cibsh WM 6 Hgr.. eff v ' ,WE on ha- rl- '17 X or We S f fb VL Mmbdv Va.r 4 - Q JJ "'32f' 19" .1 -1' . P xx K .7 'Q' 1.-sw-. sf. . vf "2r?"? '.n'?', L 'L 'Hn f , fff' K "" ' 'Q " ,, ff T' ".. fad' "' A A ug' 7:5-., iwgsff A . "' 7123 Qy-d PY hd' - iz Kanncth So 9 ' 'Darwin ,Km D Urzbw s A ' i2Q?5Q R06 UES' L-Ry . 4 if f A - f.c.H. P- 'R ' ' MVN!!-cyl? " ' 'L ,. 1A, 1 .. f v S 4 .. . S ga ' w-.1 TF' 1 1 W L K , , N A-l :. .'- , F' : M - 9' :a?::'-J W 'f.,:ie:.f1 H, 110 G- cr' Mas 'L 6347- There s 4 6- 'af x yas 52,9 3' 1: CCa:,l,5i,'jf,K!Pafeo?1 A H 'S UH TY L: ' M4201-,yarn I '9 1 x. Q f5QF33SE7 l! -z 'fir , h . .... 1. 3 1, fx'-, E 1 " 7 Af I L! '!" A L Q., gm A F-'fd ' C595 K , 4. . r.f,WL Page seventy-nine C THE TAMARACK corqgflgq-1372,-Ahgizf QH1Cfe,- :H-E-'virxfj Iifmve, .1 TFlE.i2L,x5 'NKET -rn-'xi AQ., C, mf.. .ef -' 'W 4" .1 -A- -.- r rf l i A' ' N X, V! 'g l' j5:5:5:5E5E5.-.j' .-'far E , , .11 , ..5E55?95 ' V. " , " ,5.5:2:f:5:5 f"-F:- 12:12, ,gilt 'Q 'V ' y 5 -Q. 'Y i " ll ziiflfiiif -:E:E:E:E:E:E:-. .-:1EffIE1EifiE' I f -x ." X XX - ' :tffffillflffffll l-555555535 5 ""ll -' - Qi3:z:z:s:s:z:s:: 1 .- 2 zrzisizif ' 5-S--I -A n :. .1 .-"' l ,Q:C:f:5:ififif- .gfzf 3 ." ?1umml' ----:-:-:rt-:v .- .1:5:7:3:::i:2:2: 5, :-' 5: . , ' " f 5'5'z?Sz?5E5E5E52 ' .,:gfg25fg2g5g2:s:5:5:e:. if .:s:5: f1 -1. .2fE5E5i5':55:f' l -frz5E5E?E5E5E5E5E5f5f5fiQ52:55fE1:1:2E2EIE5iii5E5 225 f . -' 5:?Qf:2:f:22:E:Q:Q:f:f:fzfzixfzf,3:2:2:5f35' lm? " 417:f"" 5.5:2'1"'f:f:2:f:f:7:29S? .2122 1 f:1.1.Q...1: .,:.:f.:S::::.: 1 ' I:is5s5:. sa 5i: 5:5:5:5:5:5:515:5:51315:3:5:5:5z5z5E5E5Q:5 ,:2:P .3i:5' ,P x f f ""' 5 . ,..5.,:2E5E1Qr1'f'1'- 522511 ':E:--rw . 5:3 52222255222252EQ2ffff2fif2f?2IE1EiEiE1E?f32 -A f- Q - :-: : :5:1:- '-:Eff2Sfff2f5fi: A ',2,f3f5:-":'3':?.-:-'- , - :, 555555555555553555255??5?E355f5fE?E?EQEQEfE5E ' 5 '1s2:.+:s:5- 5-2a:ifi2?1..23:a::2a2ffEEiEe:- - 22225225ffEQ25212153222122E2:E:E:EZE:5:E:E5EE3:555 455 "F f , - 'gzffizlfj 'fg5f7" fE:1'i3f2:f2 ' .. 5:255:1:I:3:iffifffffifififififlfiEtf:2:5:5:T:2:l:1:I Q ' :-1513" " ,-95' g',5i2C2:3:g'f:Q:5:2:f:3. '-, 3:-:fE5Ef' "" 553532525E5E5332525E5E5E5EE5E5E55EfE5i5E5155E - 'FEE he w 2 :.ii5:sf5f" a ,.5:5:35:I . '5'f5 1 , ' 5:5:E:f:EZ:Z:f:5:5'5: 1 gg? 555:21 ,5g5:5:5.5 5. ff-ig 3- -SEIEIE' ,225213:2:5:5:5:5:i?z5ek""'f 5 ' -151:-1-.-: . :1.,5 F. ",1Z:E:g :fr2:2:5:5:5'5 - 11:52 ,:5:-: '-:1:' :1E1E2E2E E 1 523152. I5:5:5:5:5:5:5:5:5:5'Q:Q:5:f:2:Q:Qgfg5:5,.,45 I 2' ,5 wx, 'g5gEg:g,5:1I-'zz'-.5 '- ".-5:Zt2:5-'.- :5 :Qi eizisfilfl2:3.5:i:a:5:2:22:2:z:e:2:s:e:3:5:5:z:s:2:s25:a:: ..,: . , es- -s:s5a5l':2QI5 : . :- - :.. :rsrsara-,211 .5:f:f'Q:fff:1fffffffQEIEQEff22tQ:f:f:f:f:f:Q:j:fF'?f:f:f:f 2:22. '35 an ' k"L " :E.5:2:5:f:5:5- 1:"5:, fb' ":EI-5212154 :f:5:f:j 55. 55222? 4251525552E5222EEQSQSSEESEEEFESEEESZEZSS 252255252 35EE?99?52?gQ5 15552525151 ' T . -:-:A: -1-:-14:-:5:2:?:1:5:5:5:5:?":Z5:i: ':I,' -21213 gl-'-I . , ' 4:25:52 ,' "1g:5.g2:- I- 1' .5.5 '."-:5:2'2:' L. fififif Af.f:f:f:2:f:2:f:1:Q:2121212212213 .fl 213 .2232 - wg. 1 , - 111- -:f'53"" 3 'A'-3 .. . ,......, t 2 . . . . .24:2Erg' 5:5:5:5:5:5:5:5:5:5:5:5:f:1z5: I:1: 2:1 -:- .S-A ' '-1: ,. " 5 .:-:':-:5:' ,f - .Sbs.ft-:1:f:f5-:I:1:2:k1.'i- ' :TEV 152511 131:11 g:5:51g1g15:515:5:5:5:5:515E5:2 E555 'I- 21511 if t .gift x ' - 2f7flf5:Q:T:3f5'?:':1:f::HI C f 1. ff 55253. tffifififififlfififi5522221212 2221 IE2f5I3fff2f .gffQf : I " ,. .QS' ,5:515: .5:3:Q:g2:5ff lx :Q:5:5:5:5 5 , 4- 5. 'g' gt? 3:E:2:2:1":f:E:2:E:f:f:f:f:2:Q:f: 23:1 3:1:c1l3:I:3 :I I: 13:2 'gt - 5:5:f' 1:"5"'35:5:fr .-:2:f"", :i5i- -:"5'5:3:1:i:3:i:1:- x 555' 5555 552511 1rErErE2El21EirE:5:5r 555' 152525155552 55? 5E5E5I. T 25521- .,1.-13:1 -5:2:1 " 5 ' .rE'f' 555' - 4111355535325 15555: " ' 5555 QEQ QQQEQE' 5 525125 5 5 2:55. 5EE' ?51: " -1 -f i? 'fi 1 - 'Siii 'X :sie 252.22252 I :i25f52i2if5sizi2Ef2 222- "':fsf1f11' rf' 2 ..:55551i3 1 tf5f1f12i111fff2a'5. .'. :iii l 523:25 kizhkffii :-fifiE2fff?3'f'f" :f'- f 'T. 'l '1:3?f:?:3:1 --AIEYEIEIETEIH 5515 3 gn' , A . .E5E5E55t15E5E5ErE5E323E 5EE5i5E5E5E5:, ':fV1"-'5 41555325114 -- 12 .,.1:' g '-3 ,:1" r? ff5. 5 'fir-"5.-f'1f'5 . :rs?5i5E5E5E2Er E512 . -if . .. ,1 "1fE3E5 ,'E5E5f' T 355 525512 -E133 2525223252521 A. fr' 19" 51' .,5.,.5:5E5E5f". 5535252515553 .3231 . -. 61,5 5. 1515ErE5?1?1SrErE2: :- ,:3:E:1' 5:5- .5:515:5:55 .r3E:E:Ef " " '-12:,.. gE5:5:5:5:31gj.5.- r515:1'5:5:115,Q: -Q 1115111125:- .ggg2515153:515E515E5E5E5E55E5E5E5. " -: .1ErEr5f?1ErErE1E1S2? S'I-:1E:E'.:-'. E121 'I' 323155-. -g5:1:3fCf 5. 3 3:2:f:f:f:f:f:f:f:f:f:5:f'i:I:f:I: 'L , g:2:E:2:g:5:- 1, 1 - 5 5 -.5:5:3:5":3 . 55:5:T' :l:1:-i: 5' 1.5-ft 1?if7fiETfIf5ffi?f" , 'T?lf?5II1 5551: 221' .55 15 f54:5' 'j:5:51515:5:5:5:1-5E522rE2:1E1if: wE:E:5:2:5:5:5Q: '-255:55.5.5.513:5E5:5:gZZ5 5:?551i115E155Er'. ,EfErEr3f:f- " si ., -. :3:5f5351f32lfi2fIf1E,,,,, 2:f2:2:f:31:f:f:f:2:f:"'z 'filjii 5f?:1fff3:if2:f E' f-:- , , 5-' ' - " :3EffE5EfEfffE5EfEI:-..:fEk1:525:.g.5.5,5:5:f:I: EE5QI34Qi:'f1EfE-E2-fi jfEZfE5E2E2Ef25f5E5555 32525-Z-:-1-5525 - gif?IE57155:.':55??:1EfE3:---:':5E5ffE-43E'..4+f:5 ' 7 1. g'.f:2'ti:5:1:5:5:5-.3:2:Q:Q:5:2:f:1:1:2:7:1:f:1:2:IE-"::"2" "QZE"'f 515,-' f'5'3'3'5:3:?:5:1:3f5:"5 ' :ff5fi'. 'fu' -f .2f1f'f235:5F2 T:-:A f' g '33.5.5Q,5.3.5.3:34.5.5.g.5:5:-:5:5:-:-:,:-1415. .3.5,5.5.5.5.5.5 ,fz-1-r-1-'-' :.:,g5...-, - . '-'-:of-' -',.,.4.-:-:+::-:-' , . - ' '- - ..:Cg,- '-J-:53:g:g:5:5:5:5:5153-:-:1:2:111:C-'f 'I gif 15:-, 33525:-3:51515 ---'1:3:lgj:l-5:I:f'-tif-'Aff-, 5 ' 5' " 3:"'! ef 'C .- 2 -1:1 -5 .-f?1'S?f21:?ZQi'Si5i55Es5Ei:5:1:h ' '52s:E:55s: ?21fv -'-,if 'E 5412? A-2f:f1f1'1" 1+1' ,.S si' . ". - 5 ' 5i5E1i53fE5E3E5E5E5E5E55525555552513 -:5?iE3535E5E:fW' - ' ,. -f'2f'3Ai.' .1:k,"'I. 5:21. QQ.-"'QEf:2:f:Q:Q:f:f:fiT3l:5 :5:-:5,5.Q1Q:f:y- 5.5:-:g.5.55:l:5:3Qif'5:5.5:5:f.f- 5. . :av-" "'5:-:5:5:5:5:5:515:5:5.3. 5:Q:f:f:i: -5553: -3:?'5g.'. :5 sq: ..gg1:,Egfgf1fgEgf3::-.3 -.95:5:5.g ':2g,gggggg:g55- 4:51555 5A5- . A55555.5g5:5:2f:5g -',:555:5:5:555Q 1m:5:,x. 1t : : : :-:5E5:,g:-:5:55:5 A' 5fZff:" '-fail' : z':1-ffflrfffiif' . "Q-Elgfffflfli-. fi" 5535232553555Q5E2:f:1"'I f5'l?x"' "" , 5? :Is is Yi:-'51?55f'. " -A 'fifilifiifsizisizisiaiif- . . Copyright 1924 Hart Schaffner 8L Marx The Right Clothes We've done a good job for you on Spring Clothes, brought together all the best styles, all the newest colorings, all the finest fabrics. We have gathered the greatest selection of Hart Schafff- ner SL Marx Spring Clothes you've ever seen. iiffetf, Stuart 5' SOIAHIIIGI' Home of Hart, Scllaffnel' 5' MHTX Clothes 508 Riverside 1.q-.w.+g1m...- 111111111 nu-l4l-ull1lul--uu1uu1uls1m- . 11-11111 - 1 I-M111 f THE TAMARACK Page eighty KC01ztinued from page 642 ' E I A SUCCESSFUL CALAMITY "" 'W' "" ""' I ' ' """"""'l""""'f' I I maid was a scream with her cute accent and I her habit of listening at doors. The butler, Connors, Leonard Erickson, acted as the father of the family and always 2 2 reminded them of their engagements. Connors 9 offered his life savings to Wilton at the time he was supposed to be ruined in order to help I him out of a tight place. Gordon Cross as Iohn Belden, the serious I minded business partner of VVilton's, advised him on various matters and acted as a general stabilizer of his matrimonial relations. 2 Emmie's "partner in crime," Pietro Rafaelo, ' an Italian who was painting her picture, was admirably characterized by Reed Bement. Bement created the atmosphere of the Latin I I quarter by his quaint manners and actions. I I Dr. Broodie, the family physician, as portrayed I I by LaValette Taylor, aroused Wilton's wrath by suggesting that he was bordering on lunacy. 2 Taylor also was business manager of the play. -Iust as the audience was beginning to think I that Emmie had eloped with Pietro she ap- I Pine Qreek Dairy C09 I peared with a handful of pawn tickets. Of I I course she and VVilton forgave each other and Riverside 11 the curtain went down as they were discussing happiness. 3- -.... ..... -....-....-.... ---- ..-...,.....i. agen--'--1--un1m ----------1--- un-nu -----1 -1 1 --- - - 1 1 -vw-rn-if E 5 I I 2 . 5 I 0 I I If Irs Nladenf Paper- We Have lt. r I 5 E I I i "Sick" Fountain Pens I I E E I "R d I H l h" I I estore to CH t I I I i I F YOU possess a Fountain Pen that is not in "working condition" I 2 bring it to oufr "Pen Doctor" and it will be restored to its for- T I mer writing efficiency in a jiffy. T i The Doctor repairs all makes of fountain pens. "Working 2 I Partsu are carried on hand and "cripples" respond quickly to the I I "Doctor's" treatment. I I I Pen "Doctor's" Hours-9 A. M. to 6 P. M. I I Bring in your Pen for a Free Drink of Ink. I I I E I I I in-nn-ui-f '1 - -- - 1--11 11111111111111111111 - l1m-asf Page eighty-one THE TAMARACR DELTA HI-JINX One of the biggest hits of the season's vaudeville offerings was the Delta Hi-Jinx. During the entire program not a dull moment was experienced by the two huge audiences who viewed the production both evenings of March 21 and 22. All of the acts were under the personal direction of A. H. Horrall. His ability as a theatrical manager was shown with the presentation of many novelties and origin- al fantastics that helped make the show a hit with the fun-seeking North Central students and friends. The program opened with a bang with the presentation of "The Musical Review of l924," some musical nonsense mixed with good singing, dancing and acting. The following boys sang solos: John Graham, John Car- penter, Norval Rader, Leland Hanley and Loren Haynes, assisted by a chorus of twelve. Each song was followed by an interlude made up of various comic cut-ups done by some member of the chorus. In the second act Harry Hesslein exhibited his talent in "Ven- triloquism Up-to-Date." The Musicaladers, a popular student orchestra, gave their inter- pretations of syncopated music, and were ap- plauded vigorously. The old and well-known 'I' 1 1 1 I 1 I I 1 1 1 I 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 I I I 1m.1M TQE ..1m.1 .. .. .- 1 1 ,nu-xnl-nn..m1-nu1nu1m1- It is purely a 5 O - 5 0 Proposition If we can do the work on a roll of Kodak Films for you, YOU WILL GET that NICE GLOSSY FINISH ALL THE TIME, and then you only pay for the good ones, too. AND WE GET, YOUR GOOD MONEY and YOUR GOOD VVILL. And then we know we will get your next roll of films. TVe are the AGENTS for the ANSCO Cameras and Films VI'e guarantee just as good work with the CAMERAS as we do with the FILMS, Krum's Drug Store SPRAGUE and VVALL Streets I MAIL ORDERS solicited. ..ml... 1 1. .- 1 -. 1 1-1-1,.1m..41m1 1. on N C ll-ll S Fellows were the "rule" last year G I T N stating the fact of facts--that YOU fellows con- tributed in a large measure to Greif Success last season thru your loyal patronage-this ad becomes more a word of thanks than a "bid" for business. You know Fred, already, and he's proud to know YOU! Gnrir Gi, 0 X D 694117 Own ,Shop - Gramm Bfdg - mvensios 5, WASHINGTON in-mi I 1 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 1 I 1 I 1 I THE TAMARACK Page eighty-two I 111.1-1...-...-I.-..-.-..1 .-III1III,- Imgm-Im-IIII-mn-nn-Im-nn-Im1Iu-In-nu-nn InI-IIII-uII-mI-IIu-uII-w-nu-nu--min-II?4 E gg m 5? 2 pg 5, 9,1 gh 2 Q 2 EI an VF. U U 1. O m,- 'SGH ffm 00 G m I Eggfjo --any-h m QDDRE FE-I-30 g'SliIs5Q.S 9I5fD:IgQ.:' 3 5-'32,,,I:L3' 5723- I,.,OI-I 9, Qhgggoawn I- ,D m,.,,rn:-:O giggle., ""2'Q""357m 5H.U'9I5'or:f S k4559'Q'5,2Ef33' 5' Io I'1'i3C1-:IPI3w9If"CrQ"" Dv S15-"I:I:O.rcI?.l.m"""o5m' O E ,,hO.Uq UQ-O gn KD Nm Q-I... SU QD 4 I H' I-105-lgnw Z O lj" 25. OE-GKCG I U, I-59,000 go:-:I-Oo aff-+........gI-I ,HHN Q0 IU QD 2 g'QI33gwcn.E5I""fvrv:IE. 3: oQ'IT:Q5'Q.,.,g-5,25 ' I1 I 52-SSQ.gmI'5Q'Ef'33FIE III ,fg23'25S957wEf'II,EI. I-4 I sf' sv5'IO-mu 735200 I ""O':O'-'c-'S'-UQUIUD as UD we E gn-SKU' 53-'ifif-POIZQH1 O gr-If.w:T5"4wI'nf'bOQ"VQ H sn "I I I :ns '-":r"" FQEI-I Q Gmc- "I'I5 cn 3 5 Q-IQ, o rp 3 rn.-HU ....mQI-+.sv,.D?Io O In 22' ro I QQ ff seifsfbgaf-I II wafeswwform "" '10 ,,,, 5-' ""' "' Q Q99 "' P 94 E+ PQ I awmg "' :L'OOsv:'3 m I-f-Om12"I.WgBE"5'..5I'5' cr QD I-f ?'S'C gm- 5- TI --rn mm.:- ,-I 0 O E UQ'-rn' I-' 53 r+'T'm Q mn' I-rom:-SCS "PIB-Taq IU 5 3 H VJ I -2? 3:5511 9,gg.5gr3Q-.- In 203, 5-wg :gag--2 F5 51 if- g.. ID T gmgg 5.mhI..,,w2ggnsf1 Q gggiggmigawg Cn IU UQ -- Es 5 S 'ff 5 I SQLHIQFTIIISE' E Sgiiipgwyiifm CD 5 3 Q-I I I : 3"U I+-59, 'Ef noqwag' I-I-1 o.mf-+-f""5'I-In O' fb ' O "1 "S w,Q,QI-Q A357 U' Ig- CI.. D 5 'I U1 S U7 55 Q.. ' ..ITS5?.. O55 sugna fn ?,':'I5GrfOfI a"SI.D' H 9' I-I1 99 'P . Ow rn QODYUQ. gm I-I -"'nfD"" 2 wow 2 o om 53 N ' 'Low for-aff' moan, Qs' H2 4 mg 0 H 'hp 77" U-A Z I 513003 goqqEIgFf'sT'ZI'D Cf ""mmc':IT'Do9I gg?" g 3 Q-IE, I rII?i.?-I rnI-+.'I'w'I:LQ..::-'s4G- U3 P9.'T?'43t3'x4 Q..I:I..IZQ 5 cn 5- I E: FI' ,E U12 3 R W 1 9isI1m-nI--lI-uu:n1uI-m1un1n1m lu-m1u--m- :us-uI-nI1u-nu-unilu-In-In-I gf 99 W. Q.. I I 5 2 N Fr In ,-, I-I C-I . I I-II o IU I3-' NO I I I ... gfggwatf .wg I O CD CD 5 "2 ,-' ,-I I-I 'I IZ 2 5 QD I 3 D' E22 5 If O I 0 CD - "' Fi' no 3-Ib C 5 gn I Q P1 D s 0 9+ '11 ,.,.,, gg 'TJ'-s G 9? f-f C! 'U Z I 2 D- 5' 'Iii 51392 Iihimea- ""I Q Sv SZ I I S 3' Q S' go mn -I 9 H U, D :Ia II Ia. Q W II: Zo-'U 'IH' :I I o Q' s S9 CD I I I- IU SI Q II S I' I - I I- :I - I I P 5 5 2' T I I Q S U3 E5 523 Q 9 S I"' I . u 5 .. E 0 IIwpCeI:2wa2Qzmam I ps Q i 'U fb nl '-'ph Q' :SD fp :I 5 I I 2- 3 I af aa a I1 0.11 I S- I3 I I I' O I-+ 52 25 99 2 H1 f' g QU r-- I-:Q V"' TG F5 ' 2 I-' I 0 I I ' ,tl 20 EI-'15 'I P' E H I 2 fb gnc on I I I I-I "1 I4 H E , SZ UQ 5 UG. rn I5 I l 3 I I I 1uu-luI-IIu-un--IuI1IuI-un- 1uI1IIII-IIII-Inu-IuI1Iu1IuI--uIl-IIII-uII1IuI--Inu-nu N11-la-aio 'i'I-uv1uu1Iu-u-:III--u1Il--un-lI1uI IuI1m-IIl1m-ls--Il1Iu-lu1lI1 -ln1lu1lI1u1lalq alan un Page eighty-three THE TAMARACK latest jazz. All the members had such well- developed voices that any of them were cap- able of being called on for solos. The soloists who did appear were well received and con- sistently called back for encores. The or- chestra played several pieces of modern and classical music which brought forth repeated applause. Several novelties were given, in- cluding "Hearts to Mend," a Pierrott and Pierrette fantasie, and two specialties from the musical comedy, "The Fair Co-Ed," put into the program the spirit and spice of college life. Critics who heard the program agreed that this year's appearance has sur- passed all other Whitman concerts. '1-0l01 SCHOOL ORCHESTRA A play, and a filler needed? Call on C. Olin Rice and his forty-three piece orchestra. Little do the faculty and the students realize what an important element in the school routine the orchestra is. It is composed of hard working students who are interested in music, and who Want to help in its future development. These members practice faith- fully each week for the opportunity of ap- pearing before the public several times during the season. Such a spirit is a huge asset to I 1 Q41-1111 1-1- 1111 -1111 -1111-1111-111111111 11111 11111-1111-1111--1111-1 if Compliments of RILEY'S CANl.DIES O QUALITY Riley Candy Co. Spokane, Washington 020111 vnui 11111-1111--1111- nunn 1 llln 111111111.--1111- nnin 11111-1111-1u11111-1111--111111111-1111111 -1-1111-1- - -1 1 1111111111 L I I WE SPECIALIZE IN Y E ' Fl E Ui CI S I I L Isn't it worth it to save from S10 up on your new suit? Our upstairs I location cuts the overhead costs, and the savings are passed on to you I A wide selection in the snappy Spring styles you like. Fancy Whipcords Worsteds Velour Cassimeres I i Take the elevator UP T It takes the price DOWN i I I l , . T Howard , The Heart I and of T Riverside I cmmmg urshirs store, Spokane i l I I I 1 I I I I I I I I I l . I 11-....-.........1-...-..-......-...-.-144 -1..- ..m1g.-Wim,-.lu-.1u1 4-..-...-. ,....1..-.......- vit-nl-11 1 - - - 11-11-111-1--11-- 111111111 --111----1 1111111 THE TAMARACK Page eighty-four P14 FP FY' gesfaseegagao arg? U14OQ-""'3-.C'1"'.p'Irn"iEE-I'-Q SAGE. OOU155pqon,rn----f 5cz.,E',P-:,U:S':r'...'OUQD" Bmnwggmmifa 'IHC smsffarwea ew NUS.,--rp 1-r S'E,'f39,f'DE,'j,4f'7?'Al QW-153 v-gf-r 5 fb OZ" 'ff5'Qr3,g"lD3ZL Ufs: wmggwmg-Nga ofa Q BH' rn"'of-D QJQS v-h "QC-'Bu-r-nent: '-1 -3- snarnmw go'-ff., '-1' ,... UQ,-,5 QC? rum 14 ..- Zseff'Ue923'v 5590 E ,-v- ul... emgsmfa D We gmZ'c'Dl3O9gmEO O I-1 .-P QQJ3. nf-fo., no 5' O ,.,,-..5"-In '-Iss: ffQ5H:',e,2E,'l"DF,E' 295-' "QFD 0 O mm "tf'Dr-'F' S wU.O4"I'-P qi v-ggi-""'. rf'-+ Nam 'Umm rn'-1?-S ',:1-D":r'Q....E-.-+,'I3.":: 'Um ueamgsgege 3 a B'm'Q,5' W'-'O mgm rpg-D: ,-I-Q CSU'-I f-r E go m.-W ,...,-- f'P S3aaaQs?83 sg? t'DInOt'Dlf'D"ilxQ- f-rt-r-FD QEUQESZEFZKTQQQ' QN...vC2EK:'5"'g5g,,,-,,':I-I 0.2 '- mI..,,-'mrogb' O k.p CJ ""m Bmw 4935,-BUJFUMOQOI,-h :3I'UH'w 'UGC 'fb 'Drug-rua'-U'-I"'gK4 512- I'-ewra rbFT"'3" 3'TIf.,suE C2 5- -ern 099'-I I-f L'f1wI....'-ff-H I-U5 m O :I-2 QW 'JSO' 9' v Tru'-' n,rb4If-p"2v-1-il"-AE: Ea'-123 RIMS' g""ig0fDI-I QEWQ Elggpiigmggpmg 99 Z uz,- 7410 :. wr? 'fe efm Zaire 22.2-FMS-2 2112 29.f4f:,'f:,Emag'e gldgnzx- pr wwf' 5 ff.-sea2zff1a'wege. 'T O E3O9'2 -Q gfrQOIQ'FnQ,QfTp-19P,g1m ....QOZI3?7" mif,Q,.:-mag? EfD3w3mI,f5,,,5"4E:.g 9' Q-Qltgqf-P ror'DI-1-1'5C1-C,- B579-I 1530 '-1 rn 5' tfmsm S1622 fda mm mrmwgawpmg.. f-PGI-I:sf'pI-nn-',,.-. I3 GQ, f'D....O73w Lg34U2r-IO,--',I."! gcgrggiwne-Os.U3:H n...fIl'-tUi2If.4I:.4?-.Ij'T.t'DfDi9r us-n1n,!. I I I E I i I I I I L I E I 5 I E I I I I I E I I I I I jon- ll-.nu..-gi .- -. .- 1 .. ..-.,..m....m,1anal-.uu1M..m-.g GRADUATES Spokane's Leading Cash Store Extends Congratulations '33 Kemp S Hebert The Store that Undersells Because it Sells for Cash. 11.4- 1 1 1 .1 1 1 1 1 1g-,qi ..g1.,q1u 1,41 1 1 1 ... 1 1 .. .-....g1..1-.1 1-1-- our Future Have you considered your future from a financial standpoint? Your thrift is measured by your savings. We will be pleased to assist you by starting a savings account Money to Loan on First Mortgages SIPOKANIE STATIE BANK Nora and Division Bankers in this community over sixteen years. nn-:ua--nu-an--nail -gig1M1u.-m1In.1,n,1,1,,....nnul1nu-u.,....,m...nnl..,.,,1uln1,u, --m1n1l1u1uu1nuiJ in ,,.1ug-.pm-.M ,F.-.....- Page eighty-five THE TAMARACK berger S pianOT-Elizabeth Jordan bass ViO1-- T1u1nn 11..1 - --nn-nu-um-nn-im-un1nn-nn- Mabel Brown, Melba Rude, flute-Ronald Rice, oboe-A. L. Smith, first Cornet-L. C. l Bradford, second Cornet-Myrtle Mitcham, saxophonef-May Oman, baritone saxophone I -Harold Andersong first horn-Philip Red- I ford, second horn-Ed Haynes, drumsfPhil T Daniels. WHERE ARE YOU GOING, MY LITTLE LASS fe I "Where are you going my little lass ?" I "Harmony in 2lO." Q And as she 'ourne ed her wa throu h life I J Y Y 8 , Through joy and sorrow, peace and strife, I She always cried, and it saved her life, ' "Harmony in 21O." T She came to the gates of Heaven one day, "Harmony in 210." l That was all she was able to say, l "Harmony in 21O." Her soul was full of a lot of sin i l I 1 1 THE BSLM Tamale ,Company extend their best wishes and good luck to you as you jour- ney through life. We also would be pleased to have you journey to the B 8: M Tamale Grotto and partake of our delicious Ta- inales, Chile or Chicken Sand- wiches. Our Street Number 520 First Avenue Our Phone Number intl nfiyerthfilesis they let her ing T Main 1092 ' h th k d, 2 "O1l'1, izvliieieghsvevyoiinbeeifiliuas C "Harmony in 21O." vi.- ,,,, ------------- I I- nIw- IIII - Ill' - III' -HII- II11 - IIII -HI'-ml-M -------- mi-nu ----- .-, ... .. .. .. .. .- .. .-,..,- u T 1 2 MERlCA'S future leaders in all lines 1 X will be looked for in our Educational 3 Y Institutions. You bo s and irls must l V . t P223 T develop yourselves mentally and physif L43 cally for leadership. l l l i HARRY L, Ol,llVlE MOTORS, lm. l!1r1un1nn1 - -- 111111 11111111111111,1 11111, 4, THE TAMARACK Page eighty-six -'-'-'-'I'-'I'-"-'-'u'n'u"u'-"-'-H '-'-'-'n'n'n'-'-'-'n'n'u'n'-'-'-'-" eel QXXQD Wear! V Books and bookcases are guide posts to the growth of your family's happiness. These bookcases suit happy homes! Globe-Wen nicke Sectional Bookcases guard your growing 911,59 book treasures - from dust, dampness and WDM?" abuse. In attractive period designs. Popu- larly priced - see them PHONE . ajiofuiw 0. PHONE M A I N Sw!QN'z,':2.a:R1:Jf:ff4:,:sRAYERe ' M A I N 67O..- Spcrhmw.w - 67O... 325-327 RIVERSIDE 326-328 SPRAGUE To the Student Body and Faculty of the NORTH CENTRAL HIGH SCHOOL: XVC of the Shaw 8: Borden Company express our appreciation for the patronage you have extended to us. -IHI.I-I-I-I-I-l-I-I-I-I-I-I-I-I-I I is I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I C996 ffaftfxi-Yew-. a s s. g THE TAMARACK GIRLS' GLEE CLUB ' Seldom are brain-Weary students given the oportunity of being able to drop their studies and hear a cantata such as was offered by the Girls' Glee club on May 7 and 8 at special convocation. The club under the direction of C. Olin Rice, gave its interpretation of "Near to Nature's Heart," a semi-classical composi- tion of the light, soft, murmuring, breath of spring type. Those who heard the numbers were delighted with the informal manner in which the songs were given and by the simple, yet pleasing appearance of the girls who were dressed in pastel shades and were grouped in front of a floral background. Rendition of eight choruses and four solos ended the entertainment. Solos were sung by Elizabeth Pefley, Ethel Hughes, Helen Beck- man and Marjorie Petersen. Their talent was speedily recognized by the students as was that of the chorus, made up of the members of the club. At present the society has a membership of fifty-six. Leona Abernathy, Maudine Bartshe, Helen Beckman, Helen Brooks, Bernice Brunt, Margaret Ennis, lean Fitch, Ruby Fleming, Coleen Fowler, Lulu Fyhrie, Dorothy Gifford, Winnifred Hively, Ethel Hughes, Frances Hughes, Ruth Johnson, Marion Karn, Flor- ence LaPrey, Kathleen Luecken, Louise Mark- wood, Grace McFadden, Alberta McPhie, Helen Mitchell, Marjorie Petersen, Helen Pleiss, Leona Rehfeldt, Armentia Schacherl, Helen Shjandemaar, Catherine Dietz and Dor- othea Dodge are the sopranosg and Eleanor Buss, Ieraldine Binnard, Hilma Buckley, Grace Campbell, Jean Clausin, Doris Daniel, Arlene Dewey, Marie DOPP, Lucille Dodd, Margaret Doyle, Alice Elliot, Zelda Faulds, Vivienne Gable, Janet Hodges, Roberta Hop- ton, Lillian Hughes, Neva Howard, Ruth Kerr, Rhoda Mahoney, June McDonald, Flor- ence Mohr, Lois Murphy, Vee Parker, Eliza- beth Pefley, Bessie Palmer, Clara Way and Lois XVestfall are the altos of the society. ..0-0.1 VOCATIONAL PLAY "Jimmy Finds a Job," a play Written by Leila Lundy of the Scriptorian club, was chosen as the winner of the contest sponsored by the vocational department of the Girls' League. The purpose of the contest was to pick a play, written by any member of a club, which would incite interest in the different vocations and bring before the students the importance of considering a life profession. Plays of this nature are hard to secure so suggestions are called for each year by this ii-in-1 1 1 1 1 1- .1vm1m,1p.,...m,1,,,,1,,,.1..,.1 Again We Thank You During the last four years while you were doing your best to master all your lessons we helped you quite a lot by supplying you every day with our pure Ice Cream at your cafeteria. We are sure the Ice Cream helped a lot towards your success and as you go through life remember that a little refreshment and a little rec- reation mixed with business helps a lot. --" ' The Antlers rin n-mi 1-11-11---11 1 H1 THE TAMARACK Page eighty-eight . .1....,,.-.,-.....,.....,.,......,- - - - .. - - - - .. -..-...-,.....,.........-. - - - - - - - - - .....-..,.. -InI-mI-IIn-Im-Im-nn-I:n-IIII-mI-IIII- I-I -Im-I I-Im-mI-nun-InI-nn-mI-n-an-un-nn-nf' P+ Q: Q. CTU I-I-, 5- pg ua fp 1-r pg Q gg U- 3- I-r U- 0 QA - :v - - ---. -- ,.. -- I 9.162 H 5-wkmw--2-iagzniaxffq,fiomifii-Q I 33125 fa'-1H51-3Sa2'H.Q'?Q.gFf5.DSI2EgW I 0"'E. ' 'D --WS45'F"I D'fDcb""'Df'O'D'D WSI I I 9' 555?awEf?15Ff2w9+-s'fig.E5 Zmwei OO I 0-fm? "U"I0:m3:""m2fTmf43OFS9.'I TQ"ff5"o5-I S I 3 :M 59-'ESQ 'SSE-aria! fdfgifmef P-I' m MH I SEQ? SZgs'gQe5fDf"a'g,g':'5.9g 2514325 Z 5 8 0 SFU 'QNSWU' 5:8-.J-tggf Q' legen fl-0330,-E '2' I3 I U' 215 S' wfis 25 :TW 52 5.9,,'5.5g-I SIE HS 3-55 Q' 3 cn I 51155 swag WQQSEQQQQ-532 gems? . - cr- -' - -fa 5. I-5 I EEFIFI 9352. 553-Grgmgiisi wen? 522 II' I-4 I-A. I pig," :mgw 503-go? I4?T5gg4 QEQPQSE' O E :UI A Utnakfrn'-SEBITII-If-fwfb 572 0 O K 33527 In ,... w .... Cf O R-I I 5.-I. om sw Owfngww-'ICH-I wgmrfgcrrf- fo C: I ,Z S 2 ehggfn. Wm Havwmggg' 545:-Ipfng 'Cf' 93 CD 595 Ifgmw f-'g:E3g'Zg'D"mE 'Liang 9' 'gm 03393 wr' "' vgisv -""' '-- D I s 5 ' 'II In? UH U' Z4 Ia wgcw H H gg Q., 7: :SH 4 ' f-I-93'-'V7 I-. U- U' UQ fp ,,.I I aw awww IQESWEZO mam :alps G' . In H, '-'- 0 I-r mv I E32 S535 5a0E2503I2,'5:'?fE.'f15Q w2,gjS"5ip, Z N4 I S IS :DEQ HIQQEQIISITSEIID-E' I-- I-I-N :Z FD Z I Q. rn ESI-pm ornf::.so.mF-E::I.25Ei. rI'?5o.:I-Q. GQ I D O Q l inn-uv1In1mln-I1m1ln1lntnn-nl-lnI1nI1InI1ln1:11-In:nn:Im1mm11mim:-IIn1IIII-Inn-ua, V . I I I cn cn 3 . . T 0 . FT Q4 I I I I-I I I nf I 'U If Z E Q ' ' 5 Q O I Q I-in,-U I I w Q53 E 0 I PU O I 'I Z 3:-gg 'IQ' I D-A P-Q QD I o " N 'o O 4 3 cn I-'I I 5 SI! F Q Q I rn gg I S I I emi -I 94 F3 I 'U B 4 I- B, O "" IS "I D I I I ee 3,55 og F5 I . U7 : 5 I I Q 5922 IE. Q I fp I I :I 2.3 wr fb I "' "' FI 3 E S 2 8 I-QA I I Inu :I+ ll I I rn na I1 I I I ' "' F3 I I :I I I I Q I I I O I -nn-IIu-Im-IIII-IIII-III:-uII-mn--Im--Im-IIII-uII-IIu-nII-nu-InI-uII-:II--an-nu1In-:I-nn--incl: QInQuan-uI-Im-11:1-I-In-III11111:-In-ul-ln-In-ua-lu-ul-In1InI1uI-m1ln1m1nu--unit 4... Page eighty-nine ' THE TAMARACK GOOD ENGLISH PLAY This year as a feature of Good English week the English department offered a five dollar prize for the best playlet emphasizing the use of good English in business and social life. All students in the school were eligible and many plays were submitted, giving the depart- ment an excellent chance to pick the best suited for the purpose. "An Experiment," a three act comedy written by Harlan McKin- ney, Was chosen and presented to the students at a double convocation. The plot centered around the experiences of two college boys who, during their vacation, worked as salesmen for a washing machine company. Reed Bement and Walter McLean had the roles of the two college boys, Leonard Erickson was a professor, john Andrist, an office boyg Dorothy Brown, stenographerg and Lawrence Marugg was shown as a prominent business man. The play was staged under the direction of Miss Ruth Winkley of the Eng- lish department. --o-o-- The visitor said to the small girl of the house where she was staying, "What will you do when you get to be as big as your mother ?" "Diet," replied the modern child. -Q- l I E I 1:--x:n1nn1 -nn-nn1lnu1un--nn1un1lun1lzu-1nu-nn-uu...nn- Baseball Supplies AND Athletic Goods WE CARRY A COMPLETE SPORTING GOODS STOCK Spokane Hardware Company West 706 Main Avenue '!'.--uu- -m-nu-mn-uu-1m-nu1un-nm-ll1i- 1 -nl-up T NELSON'S Old Master Prints i "Photographs without a Peer" 5 I E l 1 E l I S l l l l l 5 l l 5 I '5 L slow in Studio at 8245 Riverside Ave. 1IIII-IIu1,m -.,,.1,,,,-IIII-...,....m..IIn1,,,. 1IIII..IIII-IuI.... 1IIII-IIII-IIII-IIII-I...,,,,,1IIII1 1 im? Im 1IIII1u1 THE TAMARACKW p p p Page ninety Lockwood-Ash Motor Eg. - I v-4- -A str f Propels 'rf 'ubzzfz A - ,,.-' I Boat Anywhere . . C 'f'2 1 -.5 '.'. v l' ' ' LOSSMAN - RAPP CO. DISTRIBUTORS 424 Sprague Ave. Phone Main 1308 IL. V QQJL:-,,u. Qi? , V, lim, I ,f Vx' J L x. f3eP,eiifr'f -S ei N si f .s .ff .Q QIJQHNHINET You can adiord this? Typewriter ,Xt last-a writing machine that will do the work of the big, expensive of- fice typewriters for half the price. The New Cffrona will save its cost as you are paying for it. We will be glad to let you prove to yourself that the New Corona can do your work as satisfactorily as any machine on the market. Phone us for free demonstration. Fleming Murphy Co., Inc. 603 W. Sprague Ave. Main 1535 I.-,, -Im- lllnch Upstairs Price VARSITY MODELS IN Powder Blues The New Stuff 525.00 830.00 535.00 Sprague and Wall When You Think of Jewelry Think of'- artori S. Wold Finest Quality Pleasing Service Moderately Low Prices You Will Find Them Courteous and Attentive to Your Every Detail i 2 gif: Sartori Q Wolff Makers of Fine Jewelry North 10 Wall Street .-51311-.1..1.....-.-.1--. InI-Im--IIII-IIII-I 1111111.--.-111mI-. mII-Im-IIIi-IIII-nII-Im-IIII-uII-Im--uII-mi-m-Im-ui-Im-u-:ala 1g1,,,1 1m....m,1 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I Q ' -i- an-nu-nu-an-uII-un-:III-aI--uIIQm1an-un--main-un--In-nu-ui:-niuu-In-nn-u-ua-uoia I -rs... Page ninety-one g T THE TAMARACK SPANISH PLAY '-emwmof-"uf" H Q.'a2a:3fr2fFQ5. ...gin-ffjmgao n 0 Owwto wo I-f-SDQ,.O4:3 NN 5 on gf-U mgzi-wp, ang... Q-Ong: moggiifjrzv QQ VIOLIJ'-'P'hfDf59 'FPQJ on-be f2.w'iSLS53H QS- Ilawgewsi' wt-D7,O'BI-rU"' Ulrp g'o..+b."' c..9Qf-f0'E.sTf" rn..,53'mHb4 5-343 I w:3-mggggjrfb,-f CDD- f"wf..CLa'e-3'gB-.5 PUFDH' Q mcg... 5..w,,grUgD'D.-Pg: :SDD N I-O-.Orb wizimiiogmmg Ugangndm I-155' '-s PU Z-','T,Q.9-.""Ui.k4 'EESQNCL gaze D-03-sqm? T: I-49""'4f-'53,-Ok4gU"5i OUGBQW m"4"" gang 2.3-gimii ?U-H595-"Ov-go Ie FD fp ?f"k4l9f20,.q"'P:m mfshnc 'nm ?'Ir1:sUQT"1'g9.5"? eaaeos-'a-egvmazr Er5.rpfDa:tgjr5O0Qr'nU5,,q UQ,.hp.... 51.5- 5" E'gI3V5,,rn::SI5KDOfp 9i0m59icn"' 35'm3w am' Of- freak awQ2wr.Q'e..fir.2 O ,,,,.-Om -.4 g,'53E-":":-2E,:rZwS.g- ..-Us wma-.awmwa 'cswzi-'gin-P-"fhi'U,e,'n we-vow fmxeo frown rn'-5:1160 -5552 K4 C-DCD M 0003 2. mac-a,,,g.va'ma 'DSA-SE"'?:"1'FEO'f op,.O:39JO'-:Q-U1oQ.""'g o .-fz','1Z0,...,,,,,OO.U 3 tru- tit: 3' sw U ..-- 'Y R40 rvoQ-'D UQWSW0 :H "'B'I3+1-'SDQTE-wie? E'm'B':,,,':i-'ii-Q'-1-f'fOCjD 3360" I--N O4,-Q- :-Qeim. mg?-QHQEQH P-3 ,-,, swgggg, o,,,ggs:4,.5-Q E.5'.?33'fDgff1O2'DefD I ww faced Seas? rr we-53...-.f-f:s:.'Hi5' '12,ljQ'a'Uf.L?Je-Driggff Q3 P11 iagsgsfaggas-2 QIIQEMQQTFVQQ' Z3 'STE mcg 73397 Siva in U1 foo STH-. I-IIE.,-f 25,34 3'5" o 575- SDE :avg Q rv EE' roug- FDUQQ-A 53 5 H. K4 " D .ZH D" S30 :WLS ??'if'f 1- I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I Marguerite Barthg Don Basilio, Arthur Tate, Lujan, George Stockerg Miguel, J. Hamlin Robertson, Escopeta, William McClung. -,.0..,,.... EDITORIAL TROUBLES Editing an annual is a nice thing. If We publish jokes people say we are rattle brained. If We don't we are fossils. If we publish original matter We are con- sidered crazy. If we don't we aren't even clever. If We don't go to church we are heathen. If we go we are hypocrites. If we remain in the office we ought to go out and hustle. If we go out then we're not tending to business. just as likely as not someone will say that We stole this from an exchange. So we did. ...O-.0.... FoR THE MA JONGG FIENDS It was Sunday morning in church and Mr. Blank was dozing comfortably after an orgy of Mah Jongg the preceding night. Presently he was brought to life by the minister calling loudly "Character" I-Ie sat up with a start and answered equally loud, "Pung." .........-................-.................-..........-....-...........,-..,.-. -.........-.g. I I I I I I i f N W f I I I I 9 I I I I I O 1 Sporting Goods Department 1 I . I T Home of the Bull Doak Glove L Tamarack I Tamarack! i I Make your favorite racket I Tamarack! Tamarack! I Make your boast and back it. 2 gi I I VVe are with you in all of your sports. We back I E I L your game by providing the best sporting goods that can I I be secured, the most trustworthy to stand the test. I I I - I s 1 I I Our new spring lines rearlyg your favorite I tennis racquet, baseball goods, golfing H I T equipment, and fishing tackle. 2 I I sion ..,m1.n,I..... 31 1 1. 1 11 1 1 1 15.1 1 1 1 1 - -- - 1 --:-- -f 1 v-Im-um- - - - 1 -un-1v:sF THE TAM ARACK Page nintey-two How IDEAS TICKLE MY ivoRY DOME BY I. FOREST HOLMES, the man 'who knows Hardly a day passes but the personal editor asks me for an idea for her department. Since it is easy for me to get them I sit down at once to help her out. The first thing I do is to shake my head violently, as the directions say, "Shake well before using." Then I cover my eyes with a paint rag Cto lend color to the ideal because I believe in keeping myself in the dark while I am thinking. Soon a new idea will hatch. By using my method I can often produce several ideas in rapid succession, all equally good. Many people who have tried this wonderful syrup for new ideas have written to tell me how successfully it has worked. Below I am printing one of the most interesting of these letters. I receive hundreds of them daily. Mr. Forest Holmes. Dear Sir: For years I have suffered with a corn on my foot. I was told about your remedy and since using it I have developed another corn. Yours very truly, Always Doolittle. .,1,m1lm1 1 1 -1,m1M1 1 1 1 1 1 IF YOU WANT THE BEST, DEMAND Weaver Bros. Famous Pies At All Restaurants 3209 Monroe St. Tel. Max. 2292 ,!,,-,,,-,, -1-... 1 ....,.......,...ii-lu-vw-m-nu-iw-ml-M ---1 .. 1- 111111 1 -,,,- L l f , .w9f'2Qi52l ' 1 . ev' T 'tc ' " t - D P cl is t . ' all' T0 UC 5 T - ff' -'One liore Example for the Graduating Class I g Hazelwood Milk -1- Hazelwood Ice Cream -l- Hazelwood 2 Butter 1 ii Energy, Pleasure in VVork, Longer Life and Greater 2 ' Success. I l . . T The Pioneer Creamery of Eastern Washington .g.-...-.. ....-....-............. 1 1 1 1 1m,1lm....lm1m.1,m1m.1 1 1 1 1 1 1.g1u.1q Page Winery-fhfee THE TAMARACK A PARADOX A recent reading of the newspaper has caused us to wonder why a cargo is carried in a ship and a shipment goes by rail. ....o..,,.... Mr. and Mrs. Newlyrich were entertaining their recently acquired friends, the Vander- waters, at dinner. Everything was perfect and all details were correct. The courses had been taken on and off in faultless style. Yes, surely they were creating the desired impression. The elaborate salads were just being finished when the new maid fhired hurriedly, and whose former job was slinging hash at the Greasy Spoonj kicked open the door and bawled out "Hey there, stack your dirties." .-lo.-ml. It was the first day of school and the teacher was going around the room finding out the names of her new little charges. "And what is your name ?" "Cy, ma'am." "Don't say Cy. Your name is Cyrus." She passed to the next little boy. "T om, ma'am," as she looked at him. "No, you mean Thomas." She went on to the third boy. "jackass, ma'am." 'E' I I I I I I n1-lm.- .- .- 1 1 1 -.In-.,m..nn..ml.-lm..,m.-ml.-nu.-- We'd Like to Frame that New Diploma for You Just as soon as you get your new diploma - bring it to the Big Cash Store and let us frame it. We carry a complete stock of mold- ings designed and made expressly for framing diplomas. Our charges for this service are very moderate. QQJE I ' CURNER HAl!l AVE. AND POST ST. Spolnnefs Cash Store for All the People l American Type Founders Cot l l Branches in All Principal Cities Complete School Printing Plants T 'II Specialattentiorflio installa- I tion of educational printing I equipment. l 2 l l l 'P Spokane, Washington 1-M1--..-.--111.......1........-i....-.111..-.-......1.-1.-.-.lg-14.-44 Hi' -1- "'-- till-nm-In THE TAMARACK f A Page ninetxfour ' mf, X , XX' ,xxx Q fi? LQ N J! f- SN ,Xxxk Ex X X Y A X, f my WHT X X I w X X X x K X X-. L . ,NA gf -fy XXX 3 rx 'A X XX X5 X gf A ff D A fx ' 1 ' XP X 5 .2 "" A :Sf Q M ,f.Q!,! ,gy 5 + prague X if 4" ' 4 '-A fr , , , M7 ,X X A .5 5- UH Q . hw rl i, .5 U! 0 , E: Y, ' X : it K, :I If l Vg! E f ' V , E ' V ' ,Q ,N , xii Y XXXYXXXIIJXN Xf A V YQ ,- X 'lzfLff'x1f"' XXX 4-'WX X, , Vx -l',f ' T'f5 X f . . C00 " X'Q' V 'X fl? 43 11- 59" 3 A Wm wif b Eillers Building ' Spokane , ffiifi I " ' 17 1+ X ""'ffG A 4M 9 xl 1, It-,il ,.f 4114 fbpliff , W X 5 X' . I Q xi h X -ily? fgyfgiiiggg ' In .151 . ' ff"XX7,,f! X A' . ' X 3 5 ' - -f-:Xz-P -f X MW! I 'ff V X7 , -'L. K M! 1 2-f" X ,ffjf ff ,f ' 1 V M! vfim UJUUSTRATURS f J , I- X A X 'fi fif' 5,25 ' !i:QfEf?3ifj.' 7 M2 1 "ff fiifl'-ff? 7 4 1 Makersof I w. fl f 1. Va' 'ff Q, p' X W! 'J QUALITY f ifffzielf.. c ffh 2 -giuj : 175. 2. -.J YJIXT' ' lf'-"'2-lim 35 PRINTING Wvgih f My iam . wil w., . P L ATE S 'I X ,fl 4, ff , '4 u ,J , ,2i44W ""?'ZiW x' 4 Q S . W X .X fgvg ,f 1 - I CL ' , X MK X f f -'fd 'f,'2g,.gfQ va-Egf,g.912, Xxx , "X i H f'1 X. M1,MQ7,402Z gay-KX , .M X my 1 My MI' X, 'ff fl viz! 14 W' -X-'IH' ,ff if X 'MII' XWX V ,.fff4.X,, X.,Xv,43 , X 1. ff, 4 .XX , X. Q., . X. I liff' 6 . 'qi' him' :::.'f,',',4,fWLj! XM-gx-ala XA NGXAX ,K WH H U X. my 3:2-FWWi7?ff'Z7JfJWlff-'X f?'4?'fQf.'22?'.'4f-f. l'xXf1T1fX-'6- TW " f 'A V E5 fffmmwgX!.XX2 'gX'1X1-4ff'f" 'ff--f 1fff3w'f'XM' ' X'5'ffCn'. - 'J N H Wy 2+ l4jf.,,,,,, 1 Xf:mf.,llX yXXpgf'f. ' XXJXMQXX'-,f, 1.1, -. ON ' JN '-VM. 'I I mln, Lyn. X4 ffW,Xff,.M w,,v.f.f,15fM !4- XM-XU:,'M'L XX X W xx gym Eg Xzfl1ZXMf1ff"fXr,i'1-1,3ff1f'fr1-M5-:za -f QXXXX'-.-,1vX,XX v xgiix Xff' ' 'I ' X" .-1 X' VX 'X'. 'vw 'L , 1 'X X X Y' XX' T N 411 . mi! Wil' fi I 'f,ff,kWL if Xf'X'X 14- W X X Wcff-EQ A 'WY IX M44'QW.X"l!f'1ffQf,'ffifif 4.-'75' i'fffY4r r:p.f1, 'Vf ' ff! WY' H, X.gjzfFf1X' 'f?flX2f'Wf.4',iI'1'?f?f?5if fW'QQP- X'M'Xf?'5'7 Rig ' fir Af .wer f fXX'ffX,,G4',X',"--iwlzyf - X - ff?7f,,i 'fEgX4iVX.XA1,1l5ZJ!!ha-V,33liQgt'j5? fX4f NE? X 21, ,KfX?,i'X.AF:.L N HILQ fi?I:v'I':,"',,'X4'.fX'il5i'2'Xn' a f K '7'f,--'iifif'." I 'J. .Wi .X ' XFX-if-f'1fXF:,. ,Z-'Xl a1:2:7fi 'U We 'fM !Vm'f:- X ff. Ha-Era z iffinfffffsf' xx I f ' '14 -'I 'IX'-'fffl "'f 'U'ld X "H f X I-I . " uk ' :Aw ull!! 'VI .- W 'fffal f.." lf. 4f,f le-5, 2,35 .X k j! ,V ,filly yin J gq'fg.Z,Z2XQ:-, XX XM im Y! XX',L3,XH,'jQ'1 X Q,-, yy 'H X""f,T'-QX'.11 ,af j ! ff" l,7ff,e,1 'Qg',fjQ AQ 'X -fi I-:,15l,L Xvp mff ZX ,53Q,f? 3f,:f,XXN, HX-I .,'.. X' - " us ri -e'-f-fa' ff 'f'A Hi.. f if ' 1 15 f.f12.a'X' HW AQ 2 - V ' A' " f M-'ff ',":l!1'lll-'lay'Tckx,,'!'4Z!4,4M JVXQMMX y 7- :UV 'f?f22'X51ifX29'F ' N E ,-' X 'fg5'5fl25l' Hi M! fl!! ' f f'f14w1em,XX?w41H 'MW X, X X ' V. XuS.fw14'4'?,,CgZ4j,wWXM Xwelvwi hr 1f,g'f?3"11,?2'X-it 'N Q, Km. gi?-1-e-WQEQ ' 'rg Lwliilflf '2A'i,,.,,ff 1X'1ml::-,xl ,X xi Af'f5+',1Q"1'L'14LX2 N ' X 11 ' '- 1 X' " ' 4g.:15i2"121f 3f?,L3-f' N W" XM xx -1... -X 4- .,.f.X,XX hy, ,,. . XX, 9,44 . .XA , X14 p k . - - X. "' 'X, I5'.'f1gU .lfX-1:5141 r X. ' "- .-JJ-pw'-111' K XX X fl 'X -Xa' l .X lily E,. + . ..-. zfi .-"1 '11 2' ' 'an-1'f-1 Zv':f 1 1 11' 4E.'X1'-"?9 ' 9 WW XX' X. M H - J g ' MX XX Q"W",.'- ':" '." -ix' X",,' .f,,'.'t1"" ' pw , , R.. X Y' ' Y' ' if fL,Q:'QSL2f frfifw X v1XX NXX T X. T LXR., 2 ,z. ,f, MX- X . x NM X, 11,2 , 'X.1Xi-LQ,-,.NvXyX, X , , 92. Ugg? ll , h+f,,, nl K 'E V X X XX xx- 4 X 7.51 X X,e41sX-wi 5, XX XX: X V K X44"PlQ.h f 'ixf"'x,ff'?ZZ .- ',,,l-1yfg,'.i Lv7',-59 ?.fWJ10Z'tX' Uxkklfixx N 'Q JV gm CJQKQ E ' Li Page ninety-ffyg THE TAMARACK THE SHINGLE --- ---- -1 ------ -'-: - H---M-- ---' -H--- --'- -------H-- 'S' - 1 Iill write a jingle About the shingle I The girls are wearing now. It's getting so You never know i If to a he or she you bow. From the back Girls sadly lack That "Woman's Crowning Glory." 'It's all clipped tight E X mervs Aw sovs' c:.o1'n-unc It's sure a sight, 1 All told it's a sad, sad story. I I'll end my tale, 1 This heartfelt wail- T This awful little jingle. Long hair adieu- ' It's death we rue, QMy head's a bob but not a shingleb. -O-0-. i Georgia: "Scandal-fscandal! Bill Merriam kissed Marcella right in the class play!" L Bill: "I did not! I kissed her right on the I Established 1908 lips V' T , --o- . i 708 Main Ave. Near Wall Marian L: "That woman has lots of poise." T Marion C: "Vy, no, dear, dats can't be bos- T . sible. She isr1't efen married." ,i,,,..,,,, ............. ,- ,,,, .. n31n-un-uu1ini-- lunl -nu- linl -mi-nu1 lxnl 1uu-- uuiu 11-111 1 m1 innl 1-11-11-- - -: 1 -- 1 1 -m1 1 Q lv.. l x Q Q' Spokane's Cldest and Largest i Strictly Savings Institution For over Z5 years we have paid r 0 On Savings E 1 1 G Credited Semi-Annually 1 On Sprague between L Wall and Post I Spokane Savings and Loan Society E Resources over S6,000,000.00 1 Organized in 1897 51.00 Opens an Account I in-nu-I vnu-nu--nu-u'1ul.1nu-mx: 1 --2 -111111-11-1 um-m-m-ni-un-'mi -uu- -nu-nfl THE TAMARACK I Page ninety-six I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I ggi--mi 1 1 im.-W1 -. 1 1 1 1 1 1I1IuI.-II n-IIII-lI- :ua nu-un-In-Il-In InI1uI--ln1nr mI-uI-lI- U1 11 S "" Ld' U "" Z' E I"I I4 O E IB" E' M "' O I nmmggip Ogg 29, Ziigfbzzgffq :QIEISTQ I glimgimgld I5F.fsogg:IggfIP+og::,Eog-'ggb ' "P FD IJ' I.. 'S' 'P' II' O I Owcrq'-'nO I3I'Z'I.II-I "II"""Q,""5 73' Tfoffcn , In IU Q, - ,... DP: ww '-Iss . 5-Q. OC! U- Q,.K4gn ,-I '-4 I-I I3 -.,, I I gggaaiiassagggi D, 'S' PUB" WD' "44.-+Q,."II54Q"9I '-coma' 5 Q -. I m,gMQB fb M-I, DAWN-MM W I ..'-"D 'I' E:HIDn.f"' f-f C 035' 'Iam '70 ' I gg .DI-rg: 20.5-"'-vE,VQKEQgHg9'm,..., no' IT1 I I I-I 5 -c':I-mg '.:S,m":1 :rn 2 H, Q14 .-r :CL In o sf. 3, I ..,rn'-I2QI,.,9, Z.-,433 sg-mom gy, I-If: Egg E XX ' FDI-I-R-.... I3"Vl Own,-p I-I-Ogg: Q ,199 CD CD ' 2 via ww 5-'M -4.05: WG QQ- QD., X X 3 I5':SL'.'D9,I4Q 0505 2.11-Iwigdggg SEL ocFI:r O eu l QJQUE-55'E?T' aI:m ,W Rm 5.-D:-QI I-:I f f I -r.-femfv-' : rn Q.. .-Ignmrffv I+ D cn 0 K 'ID I+- cr .-I F.. O S- E Q A H" FIT O99-'YDUQ O2-ps Sf-r I-it :gms 3 m" 5 X , m' "h NSA: SPI-1-I9 -Fwy' 'dwg' gg Ei.'.:r'm 3, '55 1 I Hn 3 Oni. U"Q-.Ui mOcI:g.2U3,,, mfg H9-Im f 5 : 4 w 2 ca G, m wo. 4 , I" N N l 2-I, AJ 075' :I7,S,: wi.-r CDH' 4.-+ SD ITI O xg ' Q-I S, I-P Him,-+ BQQIQHEN gm' gpg I 2 U 2 ' 2 2 ww we Hwaswi -Ig Q-I-I? Z , 2' I-11 " 2 W If 2- as-'O gag: 5' Lydia gg ass. I 1 -n na Hp m,.,m H :I 0,40 H- ...Em Z X-I ' ' O "' OS' 400 'I fn-FIO"' UI- Il-I.: 5 Q53 E v I fi 2I,5'1f'sJ'i Sei s:.4EJ-1 321 5:3 W er .IN B ' Z W 2- , if Q I I ' Ib G Q HI 7'I Z O Z 1 5 E v 7 I ' U Z - +4 IE 2 as as asm-so g I I 5 -'I-I Q -I I I D-I n I I I :U FI' W 'F 5,2-35150 ID I 8 FQ I-III-I-I " U1 P1 "' f-0314 -II f-I I I-1-I I 1: I-4 os .Jw o ?0 ew N 5 1 In .1 H-s one -fer IQQ I I E gg I-1 nw- Q:1U'm c F3 H : 0 -4 o QQ' :ID-2 D-ff' 0 I mm I - I-I own Cj I: Se I I 524 'ammo' I-I :IQ 5 x 3 U 9.0 I-I'dQ'::2:r' O Q-A I a..... I I I '-I Pd '-I1 022555 ,g D I Q: X - 1 Z E11 :USD "" W P4 .. 'A N I G S Q S' mgwgig ,... O I I 4 5' ' m -. I3 C M CD 0. W5 0 I 73 In S Q 'L'-S' 5502 3 I I I I 4 3 O H-2-I' :.-my fp N I - I I-I PI If 5 3-5252? 'I FI I 1 , Q, cn 5 'I' agaf I-I: ,U 2 EX I 'U ' rum'-'O I- I 0 U - QTIZIW' gg : I I W' v . :,H-oS.U,E.5 O : as g, -.p-wore ,D I - I T 5 Cn '4 ' Fi -w T I 5 5 I I - I 1IIu--uu--IIu1IIII1IIII-IuI- m1m1m1u1 u U 1ul1l lr! in-In--IIII:H1ul-Il1u-H1U1Inu-IIAIQIIII1Inu-IIl1IIl1IuI-uu1nu1IuI-lu-InI1ul1lI--un-uuiuolq all Page ninety-sezfen THE TAMARACK COONVILLE LOGIC Rastus: "Say, Tempus, you know about dat ole woman who lived in a shoe P" Tempus: "Yas, Rastus, cose evybody knows dat tale." Rastus: "Well, you know Principal Kennedy up at North Central ?" Tempus: "Sure Ah knows Mr. Kennedy." Rastus: "Which of dem two peoples you rather be? Principal Kennedy or de ole wo- man?" Tempus: "You must be crazy, Rastus. Co'se Ah'd rather be M r. Kennedy and live up in dat fine high school." Rastus : "Say Tempus, you ain't got no sense at all. Dat ole woman got it all over Principal Kennedy cause she could spank all her chillen and put 'em to bed and Mr. Kennedy, he ain't even got no room to spank 'em let alone puttin' 'em to bed." .....0.,,-.. First Flapper: "You know, I believe I'm going to have my face packed." Second Flapper: "Are you going to have it shipped also ?" .....o..,,-. "Are you a good driver?" "Motor, golf, charity or slave ?" 'Z' I i I I I I I I I E I I I , I E ...J- .il J , I ff If I T 1 T i l K fi ,, g . , 1 V if f .V 'I I '11 5-ezfgflh v :xc - ' W-. ' 1 mf" I ! L . V- L,,I,,.z,' ,, Boys ofpthe Cleanolds p1au1nu-n---- ---f1 nu-un-un 4, GetYourLate M AGA Z Il N IES and CONIFIECTIONS '56 df vxowaov. sw 9 Yi xqgs I let us supply you withglats and Caps ' a,,g17IffJ'- f' A ,, . r ,iw -1 K'-I , V I sf , ,. X I 504' I 'I f'1!7w?' g H, 1" is ' X if 4 1, , ' Q I N N ,I ef A Q - x I ' ,,!4-'IL-,1.i"'U ' 'I 'ki ' I ' f 4 I 1 . I ' N4 '27, a , , ,Zi tow T I If e E t HAT FREEMAN ai1-......,..- .. .. ...,-....--... ... - ... - .. .. ... - ... - - .. ... .---.-...,..... if 'INHE TAMARACKQ A Page ninety-eight CAN YOU IMAGINE- "" -' -' ------ "" - "" - "" " "" - ""-'H'-" Miss Bechtel's hair bobbed? I us, Mr. Bonser with a pet kitten? ,pts M Nasir Bill Merriam not singing "Way Down Yon- S 3 9-Q.. der in the Cornfield ?" 5 BROARDWA g Mr. Sloanaker laughing at these jokes? 5 o o q, fBill paid us for putting his name down with the faculty like that.j Vout '--Ollil Mrs. Jones was visiting some friends and left the following note for her nearest neigh- bor: "Dear Mrs. Garrison: Would you please put out a little food for the cat I have been feeding this winter? It will eat almost any- thing, but do not put yourself out." 1.0.0.- A missionary was collecting funds for the gospel. He called at the house of a Jew and the lady of the house answered his ring. 'Tm collecting for the gospel." "The what F" "The gospel." "Oh Abie, come here. There's a man here who's collecting for the gas bill." g Students We appreciate the patronage T you have given to us in the past years. l We congratulateyou and wish I you untold success. l I T North Central 2 TOMLINSON'S, INC. 143.1111 im... --.0-at I ., . 2 She: "bo vou crossed the desert ln our I Merfs Ourfrrers P 1 1 u ya ,, i auto. 1 t must have been an lnterestlng trip. Monroe at Broadway He: Rather monotonous. It IS a relief to . . . ,, 1 run into people once in a While. E .i....,,- - -,,,-,,.,,,,-..-.,-,.-,,-,..-....- gan-uniuu-nn-nnim:-nin-ulv1un1nn-lnl-uu- - 1 1 -1 -iq-my i-i1,11,111 1 1 l YOU WILL FIND T MT afrce Ing asts 1 Ongel' T and Our Hair Dyes Are Dependable. T Y VVe make beautiful switches, transfor- : mations, earpuffs and curls at the right l A A Prices' T WE MAKE, RENT AND SHIP - ' c o s T U M E s ANYWHERE l I llLlL R DER VANT I , '5 Hair Dressers Beauty Parlors VVig Makers and Costurn IA 209-211 North Post Street-Auditorium Bldg. 1 .g.... -.... ...... ........ - CFS Page ninety-nine THE TAMARACK o!cII-IIII- II-Im-II -Im-III-Im--nn-Inn--Inn-m-Im--Im-nu--ln-IIu1IIu--m-Imiun-Im-m1IIn--IIII-I 4' "" "" I1 'Id '-' E "' "' ' O I I E-I-I Flu-45113 22,43 :'4 : : :Ip : :Q zggzgzkl I D-- E: fb gxdf-U-2430-ZIa-ZwrvQii,:,. ' I-I-I 503 UQ CI-- ""I-I I f""-Cb H I gm-D ,,,,...o.... 0OO..rnI-I-.OoOoorvf+oK4w fb I a pq,-U U-OECD f-ff-v gQggf'DI1CI3Sw U70 ' 22.9,-I-P I I EBU' 9557? 353224 :5:f5"E""O'?"'D'?4I-'E' E Q: .':',. nm : my-1 'H' I-sgv'-1':I'1I-Iglg-.9222 Q,-I, I I 9:5 ... - QCI-I. I-II-I 450- -'I O 0 Q 5 IIS ,.,.,..I3-DP m2,.,"U 20 - 93.--I-If-+0 I D..ro of-I 0 14 59- O 14535-rar-h I I Sf' ,-IF? 35530 9,-EMQO 25352,-I+4g"fI3fI5o Q I 3 I is was 5-BITS-'Z 'D"":5"ES I me A E Q. D-1 I-1. A I 5 ID I UB. 9902.2 QSSTQO SW'g.-P:,wQ.I:E,-523m I-ri I 5 O 5.-U, W I-. I3 omg m,...Iq I-P II Q.. OB inf-I-C ,IS SI-I, 9,3501 ,.,OI-+5 O Q U I 'J' 5' 5" y,"" qq I3 x-C9412 I In 5 '-Ig Ogwg Vg xx-Q E"Us7-Omf-r5'.":g.,.,oQ I U1 Ii V I. ' 5 I-'I' I BSD IT o- "I 145 of-r"""-+::.5c:.'fD"T""d' IP I - 4 .... rn rn ua I 9- r-I - Iv SSO I: Om .,f"3PIOz.2 If ES I-4 '14 I 73 g"v:.' 'CJ F'-"" D"NI'D'm',3Q,N Y-I-I-I9' U I-. I :I-'Q I: :H I-+ ro.. Ffffgaq CTFOI1. I19,,,,Sd 'PU I 55 QD 30 "-H 5' 2 2 3' 9' 'Q :RE V435 E 5 O W II I mE. In F 'U I3 QQ 'Z 77' Q N Pg: I 5' - I ig I-,Q ff' 3 -- Sion BU- 35:99, I In CA I Ea 5 5 If Q Efgm 22, 'img E - H, Q, o 3 7,3 Q. '10 my-5Q. I Z , 9 I :II 2 0 3 un. 3 any I CD ' PU' 5 U15 2 ,... EYD5 I-I-.,., I rm I 'cr ... E5 2 59, ,QW I4 ga-2+-E ' 9 SD -R N "' sw :z fn IRL-uv O -I7f:'F' QI. U1 5' I-r I- I I- -. Q L' K4. OCD 5 cn I I Q-A Q I sic In un ua ' In ' 1 : - -..-I-I --........ -.f......- -.....-..-....- .-I..-I.-I..-....-..-...-.I.-I..-...-........-.. -4. I I I I .S E :D Sn I I - I l Ify- . , I I 1 , Q w E 'U . Cav I 1 I-I-I-I-I-I-I-nw up re- I I D- 75 v I ' sisioafi 553533 C: I O I-I-1 IJ PU I I war-I5 :I-I:Q:,-ESUQQUSI5 3 I I D 'dm SD"fIUfDg,g CDU' HU' I 'I' I 29' 440-0 'em 0"""D 20' QIZBQ' 5,3 CDI-no: on I EI W I 0 QW I-I-Q UQ -Q 5 I - cn I as' 514 UH-2 of ww . I I I II Ig? I I 37255105 on Ggggfvg Q, 5 CI -'T' H, "' 51, O I -SLS? ,,,oQ,f,:-'Z"E.3 'I' gg I H. . fc-:NED-304 If O CI S : I :I I' O . NI-1 05 1 O- I 14 om9'CDm',2'I-l451-e-UqQre- til 'S U' 1 I KD I,-4, 09: W5 no ',:"'f 7' ' I E xo ii I 5536, g BQ' poi:-I, Q 5 E I ,...O- U'E'I-+14 co.1OQ"f1M ' I! I II NO FD I Euro O gnupg 1-I E I O Noam 14555-:I-IM ' mm I I ND" I-19+-Q 7519255 Q F . I X I 5973"QP7:"gj,'I-I-9fnS5,F,T'Q,, I Pg Z l E I "4:I I-up-ICDHO .'U1I-UQ I In VJ E I I I '- ' I-:II I . I I I I I 'PI-Im-IIu1uu-uu1Im-In uu1Iu-Iu1n1nl -ui:--U111l1:1III1ll1u--111-I1-unit 'IN-ul-lI1u1u1IuI-nu-In-un-n--n U11-11:-1-In-nu :ilu-ln-Iu1m1u-In-mais wbtp I If'


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

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

1921

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

1922

North Central High School - Tamarack Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

1923

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

1925

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

1926

North Central High School - Tamarack Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

1927

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.