North Central High School - Tamarack Yearbook (Spokane, WA)
- Class of 1925
Page 1 of 110
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 110 of the 1925 volume:
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8' - i X9 Twhose inspiration and untiring'Q ..
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I l' V' K Qqls the history of North Central, the l
.M i a 7 class of Januarv nineteen hundred X -
Ti'-V' i K and twenty-five respectfully dedif 0
l . ' C-'ix cates this issue of The Tamarack. . . . ,
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S X 9 Calendar ..... .. ......
Ta arack Staff
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wg 1 3 Xl News Staff ................
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- - ' 5 ,X
QRT CENTRAL FACCLTY
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J V M 1' - 1. ,ff , tg -LM
, fa fy A Fall, 1924 JL if
1: I Y I. I , ' me if Q 6
H FREDIQRII IQENNEDY .,...,,,,,,,.,,,,,,..x.. ,.,,.,,,,................... ..... A ....,.. ........ PH tplll
i L . f 1 J
Q, '13 JOHN A Aw, JR, ,,,,.,, ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, .,.,,.,,... ..A.. V I . ' ice Principal
l MISS JESSI TYLER ............,........................................ . .,......... Q." ,..... .. retarlv
2 - .L- ' C " .
TE'-N711 ' MISS Joss WILLIAMS .... As.r11rtant.S'ecreta1'y . . l A f0RD .....v. . .,,.... . Advl-wr
y MISS GRAC . IEL .,,...,...... . ttendance Clerk Miss JIESSI. SON . ....... Girls' Advisvr ,
. - . I: WILSON ............ 'Vocational Directo C
si +- 3 A. - YG - LANGUAGES '
xiii M - Emma E. 9 " " 'q- 7- ead Miss Margaret Fehr, Ilead if
'fx "S, Miss Alice echtel es e A. Powell Miss Bertha Boehme Miss Hele1I M. Prince
' if giss Martha uckman ' ab e Sammons Miss Anna E. Bryce Miss Mary S. Evans
' Ei' iss Ruth 0f-- k 1, Ruth A. Sawyer Miss Bertha Comings Miss Helen MclQouall
K , , Miss Lucille Y liot ' . Anna . Sayre Miss jean McPhee Miss A1Ina C. Vmke
,I xl-eg Miss Edith L, edde.4.vI.- K hrist ne McRae 2 wss Belle NVynne I
.33 ' Miss Jeanet "-'. " .. luis illiams fn i I I ,M VJ4' , ,. -
Miss Hazel ' -- e D h ill s Nita I. May V, A HISTORY ' 4 12 fl
. iss orenc aris e -1 - er , , V .
'S' Miss Louisa P erson M ss Nelli , ation 1' O' Ramsey Head Q ' '
i MiS5 EVely11 ickfell D 'i - ' wk Miss Catherine Bemiss Clarence Zimmerman
h C. Bra ford -Miss Mable Clayton A. ,l.LCo1ginshl
, -'Q Miss Neva B. Wiley W. . rue man
.Q QIMME A
3 -I . Streit ead ' MATHEMATICS
? Miss Anna E. Mg fal l i' leanor Luse W' W' Jones' HM ,7
.- , Miss Lillian I151. oii E Martha Wartinhec Miss Helen Burnham .l- O- Esker 1' lx
K W --0 Miss Nellie C. - e . . Fearon Miss Edith Greenburg Clyde Myers
fi- .5 H. L. Cris Miss Ida A. Mosheh P. IHi EX 'gaard .
3' - . Miss I ossie io Som ts ' Y
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J iss C ' Hitch k, end SCIENCE XX J
- . . VV. C. Hawes, Head ' 3 -. ff: 'X N
Miss B Grah Miss ansey Olney , , - ,y N -
-NJ Miss A h Mi ace Baker Miss Lynda R. Mueller A. VV. S. oilfv
, xi, Miss . lizabeth Mil r L. A. Doak ' J. L. Sloa . fix "-'X
R33 R. S. Sanborn A. L. Smit . xi ij, -
f - YSI L TR ING Carl F. Isaacson R . Bm cr + ,X V
, A A Frank o . .T
, 3' Miss Elsa ham J. X ley Taylor A , .frlkix Ki .R
X Miss 1CIarr1 .tgrow W. L yd Vligliams LIBRARY ,l 5,9 X '
ISS ary or Miss Lucile Fargo Miss Jessielslgcyver hx'
, Miss Dorothy Frost X ' "'
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3 M. . Smith, H PRINTING K A
Howard Russell J. A. ug an Ernest E. Green Q K 4
y BOOKRO M GUST N MUST? -I N
63" Miss M ian McLa n C- Ulm RNC .X .9
.5 - FINE ARTS f uk
-5- STUDY HALL Mi Lillian Stowell I-Iva L 3. ..
LAX Miss Cl ra Cowley Mrs. Cornelia Manley SS V ' I, E Q -.
,A Miss Hermine Baylxis 1 J A Miss caroline mm 1 51 I, . A
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DONALD W. DISOTPILI.
' Grnrml Conr.vz'
Ass't Mgr. Delta Hi-Jinx, 23
Rifle Club, '21, '22
lloy:-' lfeilerzuion Council
Student Associated Councils
Football Manager. '23
Advertising Mgr, News, '24
Advertising Mgr. 'l'amarack,
Decoration Committee, '22
Publicity Chairman, '24
Athletic Board, '23
Chairman Ring Committee
Senior B Class
Gi N 1-.v 1 I-XVI-i CooN lcv
Rluzjokii-3 lll4:1,l'.N VVm.'roN
lfntered from Lewis and Clark
'Q l llaseball, '24
' CIlAltl,liS D. KuoNi.NuicRu
Managing lfditor News
liditor in Chief Taniarack
Scholastic llonor Roll
Rifle Club, Fall-Spring '24
Vice Pre:-ident, Fall '24
Aill,DRl-'ID ll. XYALT7
Completed Course in Three
and One Half Years
Scholastic Honor Roll
Armiami Aneu, Busn
Ilvmc Et'U1l011llt'.l' Cuff-r'.vv
Honor Roll, '22, '24
Associated Councils, '24
Central Council, '24
News Campaign Mgr., '24
llead of Vocational Depart-
" ment, '24
Chairman Freshman Com-
mittee, '23, '24
Pep Carnival Concession
Vocational Conference Dele-
gate, '23, '24
News Staff, '24
Ai,1,i-'N Vhuen ljAlTGlll-'R'l'X
l':STllliR XVATSON 4
Home Ecouomzvs Luzlrxrr
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.. QL " . - . -
IJQLFANOR VV. SINCLAIR
Girls' League Honor Roll
Gizokmz Diixnzie l'IiARSON
Track, '21, '22, '23, '24
Delta Hi-Jinx '23, '24
"Marriage of Nanuette'
"Near to Nature's Heart"
Dress Regulation Committee
ELINOR C. JACKSON
Outside Entertainment Com-
Class Prophecy Committee
Grub Street Club
FLORENCE LA PREV
Home Economic: Course
Girls' Glee Club
-' Girls' Gym Exhibition
Home Efonomics Cnirrsr
Entered from Malden High
School, January '21
Girls' League Honor Roll
G, VVILLARD MCDONALD
Vice President, Spring '24
President, Fall '24
Gmnvs V. L. Jixconsox
Graduated in Three and One-
News Editorial Staff
CW 2 "" 't Moten'
.. Y X
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l l A 2 1 H X C,'rnM't11 C'tmv'Jc'
-. : xx .Q Girls' League
2' ' Ni Dancing Committee
tx l -FW Dress Regulation fomnlittee
2, -1. Girls' League Style Show
t A fx. Dancing
Y K .x 1 Class Day Cninmittee
rg Aquatic Club
ex XVzttcr Carnival
, .Q Svidllllllllljl, '21, '23
is i'- Class Day Ifxercises
J' Class Play "'l'weeilles"
" Rlxvmtonn l'Altl.SoN
N Commrrtial C-Ullfit'
Scholastic' llonor Roll
fi FRANKAICS M. JEMISUN
Q Home Ernnmnirs Count:
Q Sans Souci
M - "'l'weedles" ..
9 ,X Girls' League Honor Roll
X 5. 'ff'
Ay, RUTH W. OI.lvEn
-Q. "l"' Classical Course
,, Girls' League
Honor Roll Five Times
.NE Dress Regulations Commit-
'kv '1 Scholastic Honor Roll
Q Mathematics Club
I 35 Secretary, '24
xx"Q,, Ciaxmgncn TALCOTT
l Commercial Co-urse
V , :Rifle Club
N. I s h ' .
X63 W a e al , 23
the 1-2llR0'l'llY Louisa RINKENBERGER
Y-tx Scholastic Honor Roll
QNX Art Club
W, . Girls' League
xg Honor Roll 8 Times
4 1 Advertising Committee
3 .,. as
l'.VI-ILYN K. LUND
l Rui-nm CALLAIIAN
Cmnnmrmal C oursf'
l,il.I.1.tN E1.1zAnr-tru IQPLEY
llonxchold Arts Course
Vice President Senior A Class
'l'an1ai'ack Staff, '24
News Staff, '24
Corresponding Secretary, '24
Delegate to Seattle, '23
.Xssociaterl Student Councils
Dress Regulations, '22, '23
Committee, '22, '23
Cliztirman Invitation Vom-
t mittee, '24
Q4L',4At lszglcyar NSN:
' -4 cm.
FREDA MARGARET BAY bg
Classical Course LS 1
Completed Course in Three l
and One Half Years V 5
Chairman of Christmas Seal N
Halls Committee fc
Locker Committee 2 3
Camp Fire ' l
Girls' League Honor Roll
Hucn DEVVITZ NL X, .4
Scicntific Course 'l - xr A
Engineers Society K1 N
Locker Squad, '21, '24 '
Convocation Committee lt'
XVelfare Committee Q "
FRANCES MENGER ,A
General Course X
Entered from Lewis and Clark '
Z - 4 N
. N gr
J N' '
53 Z '
General Course x
Entered from Lewis and Clark
Orchestra, '22, '23, '24 W,
Girls' League Orchestra
DOREN E. Woonwium
Classical Course -t
Mathematics Club .
Engineers' Society Y l
Boys' Federation w as-j
Room Representative N
Philanthropic Committee l if
Rumi H. JENSEN ,
Commercial Course sl
Gixigs' League Honor Roll
Hi ing Emblem N
Camp Fire Girls A
S - it
HENRIETTA MARIE FLYNN
General Course '
Girls' League 1-, lk
Decoration Committee '.
Chairnlgan, Spring '24
Honor oll '
Charter Member X
Secretary, Spring '24 3 l
Sans Souci Y.:
Secretary, Fall '22, '24
V' P 'd S ' '2 Nl
ICE! rest ent, pring 1
RAi.mf E. Biuccs X '
Commercial Course X9
MARGARET A, ENNIS
Girls Glee Club, '24
Cnr' 'lf ' if 45" V
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F1,oRuNcE Louisa Lunncnmz
llAlt0I.D C. VVALL
News Editorial Staff, '24
Tamarack Editorial Staff
Class Prophesy Committee
Senior Class Play
Ilame Economics Cours:
Camp Fire Girls, '21
Chairman Flower Committee
Girls' League Honor Roll
llig Sister Committee
May Day, '21, '22, '23
Teachers' Institute, '22
"Swords and Scissors"
"Hermit of Hawaii"
"Marriage of Nannette"
limxizn M. liiucxson
FLURENCE Wooo '
lintered from Chattaroy High
Home Economics Course
Peo Carnival Queen, '24
josarn WARREN Gnsmronon
Pep Carnival Mgr, '23, '24
Editor in Chief of News, '24
President State High School
Leaders' Conference, '25
Financial Secretary, '23
Ili-Jinx, '23, '24
Vice President, '23
Treasurer, '22, 'lj
Track. '22, '23, Captain, '24
Rxrrn L. Flualar.mN
Ilomr livouomivs Course
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Secretary Student Conduct ,
Board, '24 x
Girlg' League Honor Roll W 1 X
Girls' Glee Club
Dress Regulation Committee XX
Flilfll 611,111-:1e'1', ju. ii
News Business Staff
Treasurer, Spring-Fall '24
Tamarack Business Staff xx
1SI.xR1:AR1:1' EDLUND ixx
Gmwral Course '
Spanish Club Qt
Vocational Department fa
Dress Regulation Committee
Secretary, '24 ,
Girls' League Honor Roll - , G,
PZ , 1
I'1u'1.1Nr: RUSSELL , 'kb fx
Commercial Course .
Girls' League '
Social Service Department X
Secretary, '24 - K
Biz Sister, lfxeeutive
Committee Q hx
llonor Roll 1
Associated Student Councils X V,
Central Council, '24 9 ik
Pep Carnival, '24 91
Ass't. Manager .
Girl Reserves Tvs
Treasurer, '23 '
Personal lifficiency fx, 5
Davin H. CARLSON V'
.Manual AH.: Corrrsc 1X
,ULEEN Powmzs . '-
"' ? PW
l-11'11r:L HALVEIISON ,h 'K
Commercial Cozlrxc , '
Girls' Reserves, '21 4,
Baseball, '21, '22
Basketball, '23 1
C11.x1c1.Ls ll. W'11.1.1A1us gal
Scientific Course xiii,
Locker Squad, '20, '21 Q1
Room Representative, '20
Rifle Club. '20, '21, '22, '24 X
Secretary and Treasurer, '24
l,11.1.1.xx FINLISY 1
C'0mmcrr1'aI Cazrrst' "
May Day, '21, '22, '23
Teachers' Institute, '22 4 '
Gyin lfxltibition, '22 1
"Hermit of Hawaii" 'Q' 5
"Captain Crossbonesu 5' 1,
"Marriage of Nannette" nk
K LN 1 .
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X A Cirurral L'om'.rv
X 1 Girls League
xl xx Honor Roll
Q1 X lhwweseiitativc, 'JL '23
l' xx Yggfgliljagioiis Cmnmit'
Y Lueker Committee. '14
Q I gh X Girls' Reserves
A X- f"xx ': Social Committee, 'll
twill- X Secretary, '22
' ' Treasurer, '22
-, Seerctary, '23
Program l'o:uiuitiee. '13
Vice President, '14
A. fiI'URlll" lluksux
-Y' Traffic Squad
- Lmrxi. Coox -
5, Gfurral Caurse
gv I I 43
U l,u.i.mN Marais
llmmr Roll, 2 Times
l' Scholarship Foxnmittee
51 Sans Souci
XL Scripturian Society
Xx News Reporter, '24
l'lll.DlNll lf, LRARLSON
Scholastic llouor Roll
Uunipleted Course in 'Yhree
and One llalf Years
X Dinm1'uv I S'mNl-7
QX llrmzr 1ft'lHlUIlll1'S K-UIIVSI'
Q Q5 4 liirl llefervff
Nl K-ym l'.XlHlllil0ll
Y 1 Girls' l,ea1.:ue llounr Roll
Z ' K
f ' 1
ll Q35 i Sci?
S 1 Z
V i XY. For Sqmnn
TJ i ,S'r1mif1'fic Coursr
, Q Radio Flub
lr E Secretary, '24
2 President, '24
X Seriptorian Society
1 Secretary, '23
Vocational Cqlirsl' i
lintered from Lewis and Clark
, Jam. '22
NN President, Spring '22
Treasurer, Fall '22
XX Girls' League A
Room Representative .
fhairmzm Flower Coxumittee
Chairman Creed Cnnmuttee
X Tamarack Staff
'J' lluwaan YOUNG
js Srirntifir Cours:
" 'A Rand, '21, '22, '23, '24
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i fi' , 'NC
lc :Kewl IN.'J,4Q,w leigh:
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Lxnilcs G, lilfurrz, ju.
Class Football, '23
News Editorial Staff
Manager Cross Country, 'Z-J
Class Day Program Committec
Chairman Election Commission
l'iLI.A Rims Mclsfmc
Entered from Bonners Ferry
lil-'rsurzrn M CRIST
S. P. Q. R.
"Hermit of Hawaii"
"Paul Revere's Ride"
jrssl-3 C MAURER
Ilflaniml Artx Cmnzrr
CYNTHIA E CAlJNVlfl.l.
"Marriage of Nannetteu
Music Committee Chairman
RALPII Nmi. SAHISTON
il'lllELMA M. Sciinocx
Entered from Almira High, 'JJ
l'.INVARD R. PENNING
Advertising Manager, '23
Ad Staff, '24
Associated Student Councils
Serg't Arms Senior li Cl:-s
"The Marriage of Nannette"
"Near to Nature's llc-art" 2
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' 'rmfi 'IXXM xlciwlg Paul' viylffvvff
Girls' League Honor Roll
llmow M. A!.1.EN
Entered from Central lligh,
St. Paul, Minn., '22
Lincolnian Debating Society
Vice President, '24
Debate League, '23, '24
Traffic Squad, '24
Avis Louise ATKINS
Senior Honor Roll
Girls' League Honor Roll
Reporter, Spring '24
Treasurer, Fall '24
'l'm'xl.xN linwm CANTR1-21.1.
Rrm ANN CRo'rEAU
Chairman Social Service
Committee, '22, '23
Swimming Team, '21, '22, '23
VVater Polo, '23
L'l,.xxm2 FRANCES DONOVAN
Swimming Team, '23
lblitltjtlllllil JACQUELINE El.l.IlYI'
Scholastic Honor Roll
Vice President, '23
liilitor of "La Tertulia"
Manager "Dona Clarines"
Associated Student Councils
Girls' League Honor Roll
Debate League, '24
Perfect Attendance for Four
I1-:ssu-: x'l0I.A Cox
Girls' League Honor Roll
Social Service Committee
Football. '22, '23, '24
Basketball, '23, '24
Track, '23, '24
Delta lli-Jinx, '24
"Jimmy Finds a Job"
Class Play "'l'weedles"
Ass't Chairman Study Hall
Chairman Red and Black
Pnrl. NV. Howmm
F, RUSSELL ENGDAIII.
CLAIRE B. Cm,I.Hf1:
Sergeant at Arms
linterecl from Rosalia High,
Hmm' licmzmuirs Coursc
"Swords and Scissors"
Delta lii-Jinx, '20
Pep Carnival, '21, '22, '23
Masque Christmas Program
Class Day Committee
ARLENIQ A. AUSTIN
5' T., .
M ' K
545:90 1 ...
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!kQ'G'qvi nvs'.'5fC.'Nu M' 3913
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K" i I
Zz' MSX fhxk ,XX
I'lll'onmu: R. RUIIXXI-R
l'rt-sitlent Senior A Class
junior Grandmaster, '24
lfnuthall. '22, '23, '24
llaselwall, '22, '23, '24
llaskctball, '23, '24
l'rt-siclr-nt Student Cmnluct
News Staff, '24
Fetlt-ration Council Member
llmm' 1fL'0Il0PHI-ill' Cinrrfxw
.S'ri'v11I1flr C vlrtxrt'
XYAVNI- .X. l?lTZlilf1RAl.ll
Senior A Yell Leader
Fouthall Squad, '2l, '2'
Ahlquist Debates. '22
Lincolnian Debating Society
lland, Spring, '24
lntertlass XYatcr Pnln, '24
KA'l'lll,lil'.N F. LEJECKI-N
Vice l'resident, '23
"ll:-rmit of Hawaii"
"Paul Revere's Ride"
"Near to Nature's Hart
llnnzv A. Lumen
"The Marriage of Nanm-tts"
Class VVill Committee
AIARION VIRGINl.k Cnl.lcxi.xN
Rmu-utr A. ARNISTRUNG
NVater Polo, '22
Scholastic Honor Roll
Completed Course in three- and
One Half Years
JSF' M'.'5"C?NI vfjyd
President Senior B Class
Scholastic Honor Roll
Executive Council, '23, '24
Head Personal Service Dept.
Scholarship Committee, '23
Football Manager, '24
Lincolnian Debating Society
Associated Student Councils
C ommcrcial Co-ursc'
Row H. Pn'rERsoN
rllrzntml Arfx C-0l1l'.Yt"
Grub Street Club
Associated Student Councils
llrzuran B, BLATR
Ilomr Economics Co-ursr
Secretary Senior A Class
Pin Committee Senior B Class
Tamarack Editorial Staff
News Editorial Staff
Pep Carnival, '23
llll.NlA F. llt't'K1,lax'
"Near to Natures Heart"
X' l-'L M A LA L' RA- M AY Fosr me
Dress Regulation Committee
Junior Basketball Team, '22
jus SI-'ASIAN Frrcn
Tamarack Editorial Staff
News Editorial Staff
"Marriage of Nannette"
DUN CARY SMIT11
Class Play, Lead
National Oratorical Contest
Federation Council, '21, '22
Department Head, '24
Camp Fire Girls
37631441 Mapa' QR
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V, X R J X' O' bf,
T, Rh lvl
vb 3 M1'5l't'.'Ni
"VTLI'1l"'1'.XIxSxlQixCli Page twwlty-two
, Mun' J. SARTOR
X Y X, Girls' League
4 11 Head Social Service Dept.
'X ' Ilonor Roll
Central Council, '24
Associated Councils, '34
' Flmwcris GurzNnox.x'N Humnfs
I Gcnrral C'0ll1A5I'
'Ji' Masque Society
,A Glee Cluh
x x Operettas
"Marriage of Nanncttt-"
Class Prophc-sy Committee
,r .Xll.lil4N Rtrrn fjllINN
V: Cnmmrrrial Conrxr'
l Girls' League
Scholastie llonor Roll
l'l'l'SlIll'Ill, Fall 'J4
llUll0'l'llY K. Rirnximsus
Social Service Dt-p:ertlnent
Scholastic llunor Roll
Scholastic llonor Roll
llnnrn' Roll, Six Tiinus
lllARG.XRl'1T l':UGl'1NlA llmnzlxs
President Girls' League, '24
Associated Student Councils
Girls' League Honor Roll
'.Lknnis, '23, '24
llaskutlsall, '2l, '27, '13, '24
ll1l.5l'llitll, '2l. '23. '24
fztptfiin, 'JL '23, '24
l'ltsi4lt'nt .-Xtltlxfit' lluwrtl
I-fnwirv li. Luwnnv
limvlrlll '71 "7 "3 '74
liqasrlmll, 1.1. -4
llzisltt-vlrfill, 14, .Zn
lll-ll,l-IN Mnim-' N1-'Lsox
Scholastic llunnr Roll
'KCJ41 i'N.','j,C,W 'QE'
Assnciatefl Student fnuneils 2-S5
ggggw-it twatcw-it of.-lag,
M NK- ' A e
Scholastic Honor Roll
News Editorial Staff
Tamarack Editorial Staff
XX ,F 1
Engineers Society Q
Vice President, '24
lloys' Federation Q'-
Associated Student Councils C
HELEN PEARL FOWLER E
Classical Course X rj-' l
Scholastic Honor Roll 5'X"o
Commencement Valedictnr- X .
Girls' League -. U
,, Central Council X
Associated Student Councils Q
Amphion Society s
5- S. P. Q. R
Scriptorian Club Q
-. - M79-y-1
Home Economic: COIHZYF
"Swords and Scissors"
"Hermit of Hawaii," lead
"Captain Crossbonesf' lead
"Marriage of Nannettef' lead
Associated Student Councils
Mmzjokm ELLIS BI.ooM
Senior Vice President
News Editorial Staff t A.. S
Vox Puellarum H is
Girls' League V '
Honor Roll---Gold Pio
Central Council, '23 A
Associated Student Cooooilo
"' Grncral Course i 3
,. , :QS
KATIIRYN Lok1m1NE Mizynks
Scholastic Honor Roll N 4
Girls' League X
Y Honor Roll-Gold Emblem SN
ROBERT M. PRITCIIARD 1' f"
Gem-ral Course '
President, '23 .
Hi-Iinx, '22, '23, '24 '
Boys' Federation President -5 I
President Conduct Board ' X
Class Treasurer, '25 X
Football, '23, '24 is Q r
.-Xthletic Board C NX
Sport Editor News It
AIARY ALL1soN Q fx,-
Homc Etorzomiar Cozlrsr xx 'YQ
Vox Puellarum Nfu
Student Conduct Board
Class Play 3
- nmnon A '
CN M'.'5l'G.'Ni 1546295
,ll l 'l E TA Pggg fwgfgfy-four
msroiav or THE cLAss or
NOW whirled down through the
trees to drift into the various hol-
lows and crevices while the wind
whistled between the branches of
the pines which were to be seen
' everywhere. 'llhere came the
sound of murmuring voices which at times
could he heard distinctlly and again were
obscured by the many sounds of the for-
est. L'pon tracing the voices to their
source one would find that they issued
from the mouth of a large cave which
was set far back in the side of a hill that
was covered with rocks and underbrush.
.lust within the cave a small group of In-
dians could be seen squatting around a
fire. 'Fall and erect in their midst stood
one who appeared to be the chieftain of
his tribe. Grouped about him were a few
old warriors, but for the most part they
were young braves who had not yet been
tried in battle. All were apparently inter-
ested in the story that he was unfolding
---the legend of the January 1925 tribe of
North Central Indians. If one could have
but understood the language of the Chief-
tain he would have heard a narrative some-
thing like this.
lfour short years ago two hundred and
sixty papooses began the initiatory step in
preparing themselves for the great battles
that they must fight in the future. That
they might become an honor and a credit
to their race the poor little freshmen, for
that is what they were called, faced ob-
stacles which seemed almost impossible to
overcome. At first they were greatly be-
wildered and could not remember "where
to go whenu nor were the older members
of the tribe of much assistance for they
often preferred to send the young redskins
on fruitless hunting expeditions. Finally
the papooses arrived at their destination
only to live in fear and trembling lest the
all knowing ones who were called teachers
should scalp them. After the dread of the
teachers had been overcome, such evils as
. S .,
algebra and English haunted the poor little
Indians. Nothing daunted them, they
armed themselves with study, persever-
ance, and will and sallied forth to meet the
hard flint axes of Latin and Science,
Time passed. When the bright warm
day of summer came the chiefs deemed
it necessary to grant the young Indians a
respite after having fought so bravely with
their enemies for six long moons.
Two more moons waxed and waned and
again the tribe of 1925 came together to
continue their fight. yVith experience as
their guiding hand they fared forth to
complete their first great step in the Land
of Knowledge. Some of the band were
not strong enough, and were left behind to
increase the numbers of the june '25 tribe.
At the beginning of the next year the
Indians were christened the Sophomores.
Proud and haughty they were, for now
their time had come to torture the freshie.
However, they were still pursued bv
enemies larger, stronger, and mightieir
than before. Newer and stronger evils
COl"lf1'Ol'ltCfl them in the form of Geometry,
Botany, Zoology. In spite of the many
obstacles which beset the way a few of the
band managed to enter the various activi-
ties. Some of those who entered into foot-
ball have since brought great honor to
their tribe. All went well with the noble
young redskins until the summer moons
again made their appearance. Then great
terror seized the band for they had to
again pass through the torture of a series
of tests before they might join the coveted
ranks of upper classmen.
As Juniors they entered the activities
with even greater zeal than before. Some
of the members journeyed with the bas-
ketball team to Chicago. When they re-
turned they brought many trophies to pre-
sent to the tribe. Realizing that concen-
tration of efforts would be necessary if
they wished to attain the goal of gradua-
fC0llff1IHCd on page 673
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te THE CLASS WlLL W , 3
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xc tue N' few
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have to walk home from Summit Boul -
S 73 'silk iz if
-5 C- E, THE class of January 1925,
leave our arguments in class
meetings, our peculiar ways an
our virtues, to the members o
North Central, with the hope tha
they will accept our gifts gra
ciously and benefit by them.
Harold VVall leaves his "girl," Avonl
Coutts, to the junior set with the injunc-
tion to care for her during school hours.
joe Greenough leaves his executive
ability to Don Axtell in order that he may
secure any position in school that he de-
'llessie Burke leaves her temper to
"sheik" Jack Graham for fear his may give
out from over use.
Mary Allison leaves her freckles to
Ted Rohwer leaves his red hair and his
partnership in the Haynes-Rohwer Cor-
respondence School to Everett Henning.
Genevieve Green leaves her superfluou
dates and phone calls to Ierrie Bernard.
Lillian Epley leaves her "Bobs" to his
feminine admi1'ers, but if you value your
Bob Pritchard leaves his success in
school and his large wardrobe to his
Leila Lundy leaves her clever public
speaking speeches as pleasant memories to
Cynthia Cadwell leaves her naturally
curly hair to Melba VVelton-VVe've heard
Mell likes it better that way.
Charles Kronenberg leaves his Reo
sedan to Norval Rader so that he wonyt
vard when he misses the owl car.
Helen Fowler leaves her place on the
scholastic honor roll to Madelyn Dever-
Marjorie Petersen would leave her love-
ly voice, but she wants to use it to help
make her career successful.
Hawley Cole leaves the kiss that he gave
Mildred Louiselle when he crowned her
queen of the Pep Carnival, to her ad-
mirers. Please don't fight over it.
Babe Bush leaves her height to Edgie
Hugh Cheesman leaves his ability to
handle the football money to Francis Blod.
Don Disotell leaves his good looks and
keen appearance to Manley Douglas. Q We
really don't think that he needs them.j
Claire Donovan leaves her fantastic toes
and rope spinning ability to Lola Standard.
Elsie Fletcher and Henrietta Flynn leave
their artistic talents to Myrtle Richard-
Matthew Stevens leaves his successful
career as quarterback on the football team
to Roy Fait with the hopes that he will
make the first lineup next fall.
Elinor Jackson leaves her U. of W.
Kappa Sig' to Una Mae Decker.
Frenchie Hughes leaves her sweet man-
nerisnis and lovely voice to Doris Daniels.
VVayne Fitzgerald leaves his extra aver-
dupois to George A. Anderson.
AQMI vsgglbgml NQSY
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THE TAMARACK Page twenty-six
E He CLASS PROP ECY P
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'ta . :ar T THE time our committee was Bill Elmslie will keep his art for acting
Selected Both good and bad, to be exacting.
It all came rather unexpected lt's all settled, cause we can see
But just as far as we can see Ella Mae married to her S. A. E.
14ffa,.,3f3 The members of our class will VVe sympathize with Marjorie Bloom
l"5F'i'9 be: For a hairdressers life will be her doom.
To T essie Burke we point with pride Of course Helen Fowler will be a teacher
The Prince of VVales will make her his And jimmy Martz a Methodist preacher.
bride, An opera career for Beulah Blair
Leila Lundy will win success She'11 make her debut with "A Maiden's
For she will run the Spokane Press. Prayer."
Hill Becker's life will be quite sunny And Charles Kronenberg can be nothing
His wives will die and leave him money. more
Matthew Stevens of football fame, Than a floor walker in a department store.
Will be the coach at Notre Dame. And did you know that Margaret Ennis
Willard MacDonald, a loving swain VVill only prove a public menace.
In a despondent mood will shoot out his The stars predict for our president, Roh- 3
brains. wer .4
"Love in a Bungalow, Built for You" He'll have food and shelter but nothing Q
A famous song, by the famous two- more. "
Pritchard and Petersen. VVe sure feel sorry for Hawley Cole
Hugh Cheesman will be the chief gazink He won't find work to save his soul.
Of a high class club called "Rinky-dinks." If Wayne Fitzgerald gets bigger daily
As an artist, Babe Bush will meet with He'll soon be signed with Barnum and
All she can draw will be poor conclusions. For those matrimonially inclined
Four times wed, and four times parted Vile have great faith in the undersigned.
Poor Paul Kitto will be broken hearted. Allison-Graham happily mated
joe Greenough will lead a terrible life Disotel-Dewey-sseparated.
He will marry a domineering wife. Milly and Tom-happy of course
As for the future of Genevieve Green But Cadwell and Irwin--divorce.
It's far too uncertain to be forseen. As for the rest of our dear classmates
Margy Elliot is now sweet and shy judging from the past, if one related
But in her old age she'll be terribly spry. What each will be in his future life
In regard to our humorous Harold Wall One might as well start a civil strife.
VVhy, he just ain't got no future at all. FRANCES HUGHES
You wouldn't think it but do you know? HAROLD WALL
Ed Lowery will tell stories by radio. ELINOR JACKSON
inch- wie-M' 'ef-951
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EGINNING with the first day of
the fall term of 1924, this calen-
dar has been compiled to give an
accurate summary of all the im-
portant events of the final semes-
-f ter of the graduating class of
'25. Although Tamarack and
1. "2" t
ii. 'Q 5.-' ,J
profane records may disagree as to some
of the following dates of events, we ask
that you except this data as a final, com-
plete and authentic record of the school
and the activities connected with it for
the past semester.
September 4-Good old school days begin
once more and only nine weeks until report
cards come out. The freshman B girls re-
ceived their "big sisters" today.
September 5-Books are given out and les-
sons assigned for Monday. Students discover
numerals of Jan. '25 class on the Castle Hill
September 6-The teachers frolic at Liberty
September 8-More than two hundred pros-
pective students have been sent to Lewis and
Clark on account of the crowded conditions
September 9-Mr. Rice selects "The Marriage
of Nannetten as the opera to be given this fall.
September 10-A special convocation was
called to explain the departments and function
of the League to the new girls.
September ll-Subscriptions to the News be-
gin. Girls select room representatives.
September 12-A News office scene was pre-
sented at convocation. Some place-for a waste
September 15-The second meeting of the
Boys' Federation was held during the sixth
period. Boys' gym classes are larger than ever
before. The Cannon grounds has been one of
the busiest since the Indians started their foot-
ball practice there.
September 16-The first department meetings
and boys' convocation were held today.
September 17-Ben Kizer spoke 011 the Con-
stitution at a double convocation today. A new
mascot arrived in the News office in the form
of a little maltese kitten.
September18-The first meeting of the sen-
ior A class was held. Ted Rohwer was elected
president and Lillian Epley vice president of
the class. Three new magazines are received
by the library for use this semester.
September I9--Alice Tuttle was elected chair-
man and Marjorie Petersen, secretary of the
dress regulations' committee. Lewis Bostwick
and Bill Langford were successful candidates
for drum major.
September ZZ-Annual girls' tournament be-
gins. Everyone is urged to learn "North Cen-
tral," the school song.
September 23-Marjorie Petersen and Norval
Rader have been given the leads in the operelta
"The Marriage of Nannettef' Others taking
important parts are: Doris Daniels, Lucille
Creighton, NVilliam Harris, Frances Hughes,
Paul Kitto, Kenneth Richert, Wilhelmina
Reaume, George Robertson, Clarence Graham,
Hamlin Robertson, John Armstrong, Helen
Brooks, Joe Howard, Jean Clausin and Elmer
September 24--Paddle squad starts to func-
tion. Hugh Cheesman has been named the new
September 25-"Tweedles" was announced by
Miss Lucille Elliott as the class play for the
January graduating class. The stage crew pre-
sented Kolb and Dill in "The Bluff," in the
auditorium today. Ted Rohwer was appointed
president of the Student Conduct board. The
Lincolnians held their tryout in room 201.
September 26-Vox initiation. The Freshie
Frolic was well attendend by the freshman and
their "big sisters." The freshies were given
one more chance to play before settling down
to real high school life. Miss Nita J. May was
chosen director of the Latin club at a meeting
September 27-La Tertulians held their ini-
September 29-The new girls are treated to
tea and cookies. First swimming tryout held
for girls. Grub Street club hold tryout.
September 30-First regular meeting of the
Mothers' club held today. Hawley Cole was
elected chairman, Margaret Coughlin, vice
chairman, of the Associated Student councils.
October I-"On to Portland" is the cry of all.
October Z-Fifteen named on senior A honor
roll. Helen Fowler leads, followed by Mar-
jorie Elliott. The first team leaves for Port-
land. Mary Allison given lead in class play.
Fred Jarvis and Don Cary Smith share mascu-
line part. Helen Fowler named valedictorian of
Iannary class of 1925.
October 3--Miss Elsa Pinkham holds tryout
for dance skits in the operetta. Hannah Hins-
dale speaks on "Newspaper Reporting as a Pro-
October 4--Indians defeat Portland by a score
2'ZiC.w . - iwsicwl NDN
gem-at L Mateo. ivpfgjg
'fflli TAl'.l,XR.XCli Page thirty
October 6-North Central players lead in
girls' tennis tournament..
October 7--lloys meet for cross country.
League honor roll names announced by Miss
Gibson. Semi-annual Delta tryout held at Y.
M. C. A, Mixed football squad
Spokane college in practice game.
October 8-Dr. Drake and Supt. O. C. Pratt
speak at a Red Cross convocation.
October 9---loc Greenough is re-named man-
ager of the Pep Carnival. Pauline Russell to
assist. Opcretta dates set for December 12 and
ll Miss Robinson is chosen girls' advisor for
the senior A class. Annual Red Cross drive
opened today. The cast of the play for
the Girls' League party has been picked.
It was chosen by Miss Bertha Boehme, faculty
director of the entertainment department, Mar-
garet Coughlin, student director, and Laura Ed-
wards, dramatic committee chairman.
October 10-Senior B roll was posted today.
The Girls' League honor pins were presented at
convocation. The Federation assumes charge
of the rooting at school affairs.
October I3-Francis Brandt will succeed Don
Cary Smith as director of personal service de-
partment activities in the Federation.
October l4-The Mothers' club holds the
semi-annual tea for the freshman mothers and
teachers. Ed Keats receives part of bear in
October 15--Margaret Hodgins was elected
to represent the League at the annual Student
Leaders' conference at Seattle on October 24
and 25. A tryout has been held to determine
the different debating teams.
October 16--"The Virginian" is presented by
the stage crew. The returns will be used to-
ward the purchase of a spotlight for the audi-
torium. North Central wins the tennis tourna-
ment from her rival across the river. The
Dasidrian club holds its initiation.
October 17--Rev, joel Harper is chosen bac-
calaureate speaker for graduation. An amend-
ment to the Vox Constitution was made at the
mcetirg today. The tennis squad celebrates the
close of the tournament by a party at the home
of Mable Skone.
October Z0--Nominations were made for sen-
ior li officers. l'residcnt, Margaret Coughlin,
XValter Arnesong vice president, Eleanor Hove,
Kenneth Cookg secretary, Frank Lehner, Alice
Nicholson: treasurer, Francis Brandt, Neva
Chinng yell leader, Norval Raclerg sergeant at
arms, Gene Garrett, Gardner Hart.
October Zl--The Radio club is making plans
lo increase its membership.
October Z2-The North Central faculty party
proved a real success. A collection of fruit
was made today for the Spokane Children's
October 23- Two pep convocations were held
today for the game with Gonzaga. David Kirk
is named faculty business director of the oper-
etta. Yngve Peterson will act as student busi-
ness manager, and Merrit Pieterson will be his
assistant business manager. Milton H. Howard
will act as property manager and Philip Lewis
will assist him.
October 24--The Bullpups are defeated by the
lnclians by a score of 3-0. The Art club held
its initiation-the boys wearing aprons and the
girls overalls. ,loc Greenough has been elected
1925 president of the NVashington High School
Student Leaders' conference. The junior Red
Cross drive closed today. The quota of 3502.75
having been reached.
October 27-"If Age Only Knew," a playlet,
was presented today by the XVastcha Camp Fire
girls. The football team has been invited by
Bill Maylon to attend the Auditorium.
October 28--Some of the French and German
classes have been learning folk songs of the
country whose language they are studying. This
has been done in the music room.
October 29-Miss Mary Evans is at Walla
Walla attending the conference of the Wash-
ington Educational association as a delegate
from the Spokane association.
October 30-"Rupert of Hentzau" was pre-
sented today by the band. Charles Kronenberg
has been named editor in chief of the Tam-
arack staff. James Martz will act as man-
aging editor. Miss Carrie Brown has completed
her basketball squads.
October 31--Many classes are visiting the
Broadview dairy. Manley Douglas has been
appointed fire chief of the school.
November 1-North Central defeats Walla
VVa1la, 12-0. The North Central band attended
November 3-The Girls' League party is held
in the auditorium. Armistice day set as
final date for marathon race. The Holley-
Mason Hardware company has been selected
to make Z5 ticket containers for the Pep Carni-
November 4-Coolidge wins in the Federation
mock election. LaFollette comes in second. The
Mothers' club held their meeting today. Mar-
garet Hodgins explained her trip to Seattle
before a girls' convocation.
November 5-Eight members of the League
and Miss Gibson conducted a convocation for the
girls of the Central Valley high school, in an
effort to show them how to conduct their
November 6-Coach Clarence Zimmerman ex-
plained the etiquette of rooting at a pep conva-
cation called today for the Yakima game. Plans
are being made for a vocational conference
which is to be held at North Central next spring.
November 7--Sixth and seventh periods were
omitted on account of the vocational talks which
were being given throttghout the building. The
semi-annual subscription drive for the Tamar-
ack began this morning.
November 8-The North Central Indians de-
feat Yakima by a score of 7-0.
Novebmer 9-The first real snow of the sea-
son catne today.
November 10--Three new leads are added to
the operetta cast. They are Bernice Brunt, Nor-
man McGinty, Forest Daniel.
November ll-Today is Armistice day-but
tio holiday. The Rev. Frank C. McKean and
the Rev. C. A. Rexroad speak at a double con-
vocation. Basketball season opens with two
games, juniors against the freshman and the
seniors against the sophomores. Senior B's hold
meeting' to make plans for the purchase of the
pins and rings. Plueky Hillyard eleven de-
Qw i w.:1c,w If-0.953
fascia' M'5l'C'Nt lVP'3'21J
feated by the Tigers, 14-12. A number of girls
sell forget-me-nots on the downtown streets.
November 12-A number of books are on dis-
play in the library for children's book week,
which is from November 9-15. Big plans are
being made for the Pep Carnival next week.
November 13-One hundred and thirty-seven
students are listed on the quarterly honor roll.
The band presented its second movie today,
"The Cricket on the Hearth." Annual cross
country meet held tonight. Indians defeated by
the Tigers, 19-36.
November 14-The Federation gives a pro-
gram for the children of the Hutton settlement.
Wlesley Bell is given the part in the operetta
which was to have been taken by Joe Howard.
Some members of the entertainment department
of the Girls' League gave a program for the
children of the Spokane Children's home.
November 17-Everyone is urged to bring toys
for the orphans and the needy. Caps and gowns
are chosen by the graduation class for the com-
mencement exercises. Miss Mary Porter former
North Central student, is serving as Miss Pink-
ham's assistant in the gym and swimming
classes. Lloyd Birkett and Irene Smith are
elected heads of the athletic board.
November 18-The Mothers' club gives a pro-
gram for the dads of the school. Ronald Rice
is appointed manager of the band.
November 19-All one hears around the
school is football and Pep Carnival, football and
Pep Carnival. Not much else is being done
except preparing for the carnival.
November Z0-Six girls have been named for
Carnival Queen and will be voted on tomorrow.
The annual serpentine will be held tonight.
North Central receives an invitation to play the
Arlington high school on Thanksgiving.
November 21-Tonight is the big pep rally!
"Cop" Daniel and Colonel Aston speak at two
pep convocations. Today is also alumni day and
the old grads are with us. Mildred Louiselle is
crowned queen of the Carnival. Her attendants
are Mildred Sailand, Fern Hawkey, Dorothy
Gifford, Dorothy McClure, jane Van Nord-
November 22-The North Central Indians de-
feat the Lewis and Clark Tigers by a score of
31-0. The largest score margin in twelve years.
The Hat Box shield becomes the permanent
property of North Central. The L. M. Varney
pennant for preliminary stunts and rallies is
won for this school by her captain in a toss
with the opposing captain. The Upstairs Price
sportsmanship cup goes to North Central by the
unanimous decision of the judges.
November 24-The largest hamburger Sillltl-
wich in tl1e world is presented to Delbert Gil-
dersleeve for making the first touchdown in
the game Saturday. Receipts of the Pep Carni-
val arc placed at 31250.
November 25-The girls who have entered
North Central since the beginning of the semes-
ter are entertained by the big cousins committee.
November 26-january 16 and 17 have been
chosen as the days for the senior class play.
Ted Rohwer was appointed business managerg
Elinor Jackson and VVilliam Elmslie, property
November 27--No school today or tomorrow,
just eat and sleep.
December 1-Vice Principal Shaw is chosen
director of the Masque club for the rest of the
semester. The basketball players start practice.
December 2--june McDonald is elected cap-
tain of the girls' tennis team for the coming
year. The senior Ns receive an invitation to
attend open house at Wlhitxvorth college Friday
December 3-The athletic board announces
the names of those who will receive letters for
cross country and football.
December 4-The band presents Harold Lloyd
in "Dr. Jack" in the auditorium also pictures
of the Thanksgiving grid game with Lewis and
December 5-A convocattion is held to urge
all to help in the Christmas drive for the
Spokane Children's home and the anti-tuberculo-
sis drive. Delbert Gildersleeve is chosen to be
football captain next year.
December 8-Fifteen North Central students
take prizes in the lighting contest. Lulu
Fyhrie wins first prize of 515100.
December 9-Nothing important happened.
December 10-The members of the football
team are entertained at a surprise party in their
honor. The Pep Carnival receipts are an-
nounced to be 31275.
December 11-The North Central football
team claims the championship of the state of
1Nashington. The central council of the Girls'
League entertains the central council of the
Girls' Federation of Lewis and Clark. Senior
B's hold a meeting to discuss the entertaining
of the senior A class.
December 12-The operetta "The Marriage
of Nannette" wins much applause and comment
at the first presentation. Marjorie Petersen
and Norval Rader play their parts well. Lucille
Creighton scores as gypsy girl. North Central
swamps Gonzaga in the first city championship
basketball game of the year, by a score of 23-ll.
December 13-The operetta is repeated with
like success. Indians defeat Colville, 23-14.
Plan trip to Montana.
December 15-Matt Hill, executive secretary
of the alumni association of the University
of NYashington, speaks to the seniors.
December 16-Sidney Hall wins the algebra
contest. A senior A meeting is called to urge
the subscriptions to the Tamarack. Hillpard
is defeated by the Indian-s in a score of Y4-6.
December 17-The All-Star Grads give a :nus-
ical program at double convocation. Registra-
tion for the Boys' Federation election is being
carried on. North Central goes over the top in
the annual Christmas seal drive.
December 18--A Triangular Debating League
composed of North Central, Lewis and Clark,
and Hillyard is announced. The names of the
girls eligible for office in the League are
December 19--A Christmas program is given
at double convocation by the Vox Puellarum.
Santa Claus is introclitctil to the students of
January 5-After tivo weeks of wild nights
the students are glad to settle down to the
routine of school work.
,lanuary 6-Nomination of officers for the
6536.44 watew 'f-2-9235
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T H E TA M A RACK
january I3-The seniors and their mothers
were entertained at the Senior Tea.
January 16--"Tweedles," the senior class play,
was presented with much success before a
crowded house. All the parts were carried with
ability and the leads were exceptionally pleasing.
january 17-The senior class play was re-
peated with equal success.
january 25--The Rev. joel Harper delivers
the baccalaureate address to the January grad-
January 26--The seniors seem to have ehatuged
places with the freshies according to the ap-
pearances in the halls. But then their childhood
days are nearly over, so let them enjoy them-
January 29-'llhe graduation exercises ot' the
January '25 class took place this evening. The
graduates of this class can always be remem-
bered as the first class in North Central to wear
raps and gowns.
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THE 'l' KMA-XR,XCK
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New: M'.'5l'C?Ni X 4545215
T HE TAMARACK
Published semi-annually by the members of the North Central News Staff in honor of the
CHARLES D. KRONENBERG ......r...,..,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,.,.,,,,4 ,.,,,,.,..,--- E DITOR IN CHIEF
IAMES G- MARTZ --'-----------,---..---- .------ ....... A S SOCIATE EDITOR
DAVID L. KIRK ...... ...,....v...........4...........,........,......,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,, F ACULTY DIRECTOR
Theodore Rohwer ....... ,,.,,, S ports Lilligm Epley' .v--.,-A,-.,,,-,-----.--.--.-...-.'..'--'.....-. Faculty
BCYU21CllI1C Sl1Cl'm3Il A-A----- -----.............. L itcrary Robert Pritchard .,,,,,4, ,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,..,-, H umm-
Ella L3I1g1'Cl1 -----............ ........... O rganizations Beulah Blair ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,4,.,, ,,,,,,,, G il-15' Athktics
Gladys ,l3C0llSOIl .... ............ M usic and Drama Harold XA'all ,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,.,,,,,A ,-,.,-..--,.-',,, F Cam,-es
,ICFUI lfllfll --..------Y---.----............................... Calendar
Donald llisotell ...... .r........ A dvertising Manager Fred Gilbert ,,.,.,,.,,.,,.,,,, ..-.,,. C insulation
E. E. Green ................................ Business Advisor
H JANUARY, 1925
Robert Louis Stevenson once said "To
be truly happy is a question of how to be-
gin and not how to endg of what we want
and not what we have." It has also been
said that happiness lies not in doing what
one likes but liking what one does.
Doubtless everyone, on leaving high
school is filled with numerous ideals and
plans for the futureg of great accomplish-
ments and success. In the mad rush for
wealth and fame all too many miss the
fundamental element in lifeg happiness.
Too often our eyes are kept glued on our
goal "Business Success" and then when
we have finally achieved that which we
set out to achieve We find, much to our
distress, that we are not a success after
all, but a failure because we have not
Students leaving high school: don't be
so busy seeking success that you miss it.
Like Stevenson says, let us learn how to
begin things and not how to end them. Let
us enter into everything with a willing
spirit and not be afraid to work. We
must do our best always because if a thing
is worth doing at all it is worth doing
well. We must remember that we will
get out of this old world just what we put
in it. The real secret of success lies in
making others happy. Aim to be a friend
and you will alwayshave friends.
Those who sit and wait for happiness
never get it. Those who are always look-
ing for happiness never find it. Those
who give it, receive it. Those who deserve
it, get it.
Happiness must go hand in hand with
success or there is no success at all. So
when you are striving toward success give
a little thought to your happiness and re-
member the secret. And let us always re-
member those words of Pope:
Fixed to no spot is happiness, sincereg
'Tis nowhere to be found, on every-
'Tis never to be bought, but always free.
THE CLASS OF JANUARY '25
Four years ago the class of January
'25 entered North Central as freshman.
During this time they have worked to
attain standings and distinction for them-
selves that they may have something by
which to be remembered.
Although regarded by many as more or
less a matter of course that another class
should be graduating from North Cen-
tral it is not with this feeling that those
ACA-w w.arc,w If-2.955
of the senior class are leaving this insti-
tution which they have regarded as more
or less a home during the time spent here.
Though they be scattered to the far ends
of the earth there will always be that feel-
ing in the hearts of each and every one
of the members of the graduating class of
January '25 of utmost respect for that
school from which they received their
diplomas. There will be that longing to be
back in the halls of old North Central, to
mingle with the crowd and to take part
in the many activities for which the in-
stitution is famous.
YVe are living in a great period of ad-
vancement and we expect that those who
follow in our footsteps will attain far
greater marks than those which we have
attempted to gain. With this in mind we
wish those who follow the very best of
success and opportunities and only hope
that our records may be worthy of asso-
ciation with them.
DO YOUR PART
One in looking hack on past experiences
can see many things which might have
been done differently. He can see where
he might have helped someone else out
of a hole or how he might have taken part
in many things which would have bene-
fited him. This is the position of many
students on reaching the senior class. They
find that they have accomplished nothing
outside of their regular routine school
workg that they have nothing creditable
by which to remember their high school
In North Central there are so many
activities that there is a place for everyone
of the students to take part. The school
is controlled so largely by students that it
is the duty of and to the best interest of
each pupil to take part in its control. Be-
side the actual benefit derived while in
school there is the result of this training
in after life. It fits one better to take up
the duties of citizenship and to take part
in the political and social activities of
But perhaps more closely related is the
benefit derived by the school as a whole
from such cooperation. In the first place
this works for a much more efficient
system in which everyone takes his fair
share of responsibility. In the second
place it brings about a better relationship
between the students and the teachers and
last but not least it does away with a great
deal of the jealousy among the students.
Some of the upperclassmen may think
this is meant for the lowerclassmen only
that it is too late for them to do anything
along these lines but as the old saying goes
it is never too late to change. Of course
they may not be able to accomplish as
much as some others but they can do a
great deal toward helping the rest. There-
fore let's get together and have each and
every student in North Central taking part
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Page tlzirfy-si.r if
432 I-EDITORIAL STAFF 9+
5 . . . Z
Editor in Chic! ,,,,,, .,.A...,,.,.,., . loc Grcenough Sport Fezittlrcs .,..... Harlan Mcliinncy -
Managing Iiditor ..,... Charles Kronenberg Column .......,.........,...,..........v.,........,.... Harold NVall
Sporting liditor ,, ,,,.,., Rohert Pritchard Convocatious, Senior Class ,,,,.,,,,,., jean Fitch
Faculty llirector ,.....,....,...... David Kirk llepzirtments, Faculty .............. Gladys Jacobson
Editorials ...,.,,,....... .,,,l,. l lernadine Sherman Debates, Personals, Special Interviews ....,..,,,,.,,,,
Head XX'riler .,,,,....,,...,,,.... Myrtle Richardson .,..........,,..,.,........,.................................. Beulah Blair
Ht-ad XfX'i-in-r .......,..,i.......,..,.......,..,., Mary Allison Music, Dramaties, Library ,.......,.,. Lillian Epley
Boys' Federation, Student Conduct lloard ........ Calendar, Exchanges, Alumni .......,....,...........,.,,.,,.
I'. Loren Haynes Margaret Houchin
Girls' I,t-agin-, ,Nssociated Student Councils ,....... General Reporter ........................ Howard Larson
Marjorie Bloom General Reporter Preston MacCormac
Clubs ,.,...,,L.....,.,,.L....,........,......,..., ..,... , -Xlmeda Bush Cartoonist .,.......,,.... .......... E ugene Almquist
Sporting Assistant .....,,. ,.,,.. E Iames Martz Photography ....... ........ C . F. Isaacson
-- '1'rt-asnrer ...,,.,.,,i,,,.,.... .,........ F red Gilbert .Mlvertisiiig Manager ............ .,....... D on Disotell -
Circulation Manager ...... XN'arreu Gorman Faculty Business Adviser ......,. Ernest E. Green 3
. . ,
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WHAT lLARAMlllE lLlEARNl3lD
V.. W ARAMIE Fielding after accepting
the position as a substitute teach-
er at Unalaska, didn't dream of
staying any longer than three
weeks. Unalaska-of all places!
One of Alaska's loneliest and
most unbearable towns, so Laramie
The district's one school was established,
taught and operated by a Miss Myra
Sawyer. VVhen Miss Sawyer fell ill, the
white residents of the town sent to a
Seattle teacher's agency for a willing,
capable, teacher. As the willing capable
teacher Miss Laramie Fielding was sent.
The trip from Seattle had been hard.
The boat-and oh! Such a boat-was
slow, uncomfortable, and inconvenient.
Then there had been no one to meet Lar-
amie, as had been planned, no one to
direct her to her new home.
"I can't stay here all night," she said
as she stood on the dock waiting for Mr.
MacDonald, her new landlord. 'Tll stay
at the hotel."
Unalaska's one hotel was not unlike
other small town affairs, wooden, rickety
and small. This Laramie went through
in none too good a mood. It was very
much beneath her dignity to be forced to
pass a night in a fishing cove's hotel.
The clerk was a half-breed Indian girl
whose name, Laramie learned, was Ni-
tuna. The Indian girl was fat and greasy
and wore a perpetual smile. If there was
anything Miss Fielding detested it was a
Anxious to please, the girl offered Lar-
amie the best room the house afforded.
"Eet small," she explained in her broken
mixture of French and Indian. "But eet
clean--veery,', she added.
"Yes, yes, of course," answered the
other impatiently. "Cleanliness is to be
expected when one pays two dollars for
such a room as this." Her critical eye
surveyed her surroundings. The room con-
tained only a bed, a washstand and a small
"It will do," she said as she dismissed
Nituna. But the girl was loathe to go.
Instead she came bashfully up to Laramie
and gazed at the other's personal effects.
"Preety beads--veery," she remarked
wistfully. "Me--I have no beads."
"I'1n very sorry," Laramie said haught-
ilv. "Perhaps you could earn some if you
did not stand around, but go to work."
No dismissal could be any plainer, so
Nituna left the room. Needless to say,
Laramie was glad to be alone, for she was
tired of the sort of people one found in
an Alaskan town. She went to the win-
dow and peered out. First her unaccus-
tomed eyes saw a soft grey darkness, then
she was able to distinguish buildings and
observe that it was snowing. Laramie
dimly wondered how she was to walk the
two miles to MacDonald's through this
snow. Tomorrow--perhaps tomorrow Mr.
MacDonald would come for her. lfVhat
had delayed him, she wondered Oh, well
-she began to prepare for bed and was
just brushing her long, black hair, when
she beard a knock on the door.
"Oh, fiddlesticks. I suppose it is that
Indian." She opened the door and faced
Nituna bearing a pitcher of water on one
hand and a bowl of steaming broth in the
"Eet for you. Drink soup. Here water
for wash." Nituna seemed anxious to
"Thank you. I didn't need the soup,"
Laramie said curtly as she took the prof-
fered articles and shut the door. As little
as Laramie liked Nituna, she had to ap-
preciate the broth.
The next morning, Laramie donned
some more substantial clothing and pro-
ceeded to a good hot breakfast. Again
she was greeted by the Indian girl's win-
ning and cheerful smile.
"Have you seen Mr. MacDonald ?" she
asked the girl.
"He send message you come. I-Iees
wife seeck. I show way."
"I'll have some breakfast first," Miss
Fielding said. "I'll let you know when
I'm ready, girl."
"Yes," Nituna did not like the way this
white girl treated her. The Indian girl
wanted and needed a good, kind friend. In
Laramie, the girl saw dim possibilities of
WCAG' If-e.:ic.w 114.953
YQCWQI M'5IG'N1 ivfjyl
one. But she was merely called "girl" by
the other, and it hurt poor Nituna.
Half an hour later, Laramie announced
her readiness to start. Her baggage was
to be left at the hotel for Mr. MacDonald
to call for the following day. Nituna said
she would go halfway with Laramie. They
had gone nearly a mile without speaking
when Laramie noticed that snow was be-
ginning to fall again. Each crystal flake
seemed to grow larger and more beautiful.
VVith the advent of the wind, the danger
of becoming lost was evident. The white
girl did not know a single inch of the
trail which Nituna had traversed hundreds
of times. Furthermore, that trail was fast
losing its resemblance as a path. Each
flurry of snow, each gust of wind made
the predicament of the girls more precar-
ious. Laramie opened her mouth and was
about to speak, but upon a second thought,
snapped it shut. The silence was becom-
ing unbearable. Away in the distance was
heard the plaintive wail of a coyote. And
closer yet was heard the dismal howls and
yip yips of wolves.
Nituna was silent also. If the white
girl would not-Oh, but she would. She
was talking. "Nituna," she said, "I've
been a miserable little wretch. I'm just
as sorry as I can be. Will you forgive
"I weel, Nituna-she hold no grudge."
"Good, and now, I have a favor to ask
of you, rather I almost demand it. Won't
you walk the rest of the way with me,
Nituna? Please. You see I'm not familiar
with this country-and if I should get lost
Her eagerness, her pleading and utter
desolation won the Indian girl.
"Yes, I weel,"
And three hours later, after braving the
storm like veterans, the girls reached Mac-
Donald's, it was a different Laramie from
the one of the preceeding night.
"Nituna," she said hugging the other,
"we're going to be friends. I owe you a
lot for what you've done. See if we aren't
good friends, and Mr. MacDonald tells me
I'll have to stay two months or more."
"Good VVe be friends-yes," said the
And she felt as if they would be.
YOUR NAME AND MINE
ck-559 OST people like. 'bout everything
'Thi they got,and think what they got
is bettern what everybody elses
"'--741 got. But there is one thing what
3'-, nobody likes his own of-that
- ain't very good wordin' but it
expresses my meaning. Names, given
names,--did you ever hear of a guy what
liked his own name? They are very scarce
fthose kind of fellows, I mean, not the
given namesj and if you know one he'd
be too vain and self-concerned for you to
be willing to confess you knew him. Any-
way the point is that people don't like
I want to be a champeen on the side of
us poor creatures who have to go through
all of our natural lives hooked up with
either a great-great uncle's name or a
name "so distinguished and nice sounding"
as ihe donners sometimes say. In the first
place I want to speak about the kids what
was donated their, ancestors names. I
profoundly fsomebody said that meant
swearing but it don'tj pity them. Names
like Archibald, Virgil, Cyrus, Silas,
Phoebe, Maggie, Matilda and Agetha are
typical examples. People feel that when
there is such a beautiful, appealing name
in the family tree they have to pass it along
to all the little saps. I've heard it's awful
hard to be modern with a name like one of
them followin' you all the time. But seems
to me it's the kids with the angel-sound-
ing names what's the devilishest. For ex-
ample take that there Daniel Pry fain't
Daniel a angellyfied namej look how he
run away and married a actress and went
plumb to the dogs.
Lots a times parents say that a certain
ancestral name is so becoming and so they
smother their poor kids with it and all the
CKCAQF wwicw if-5.953
Cggw-1' .vmtcwi ivpqjgg
time the main idea was the gettin' of the
nice check they knew the relative with the
kidnapped name would send. You got to
be good to live up to a fairly good name
but you got to be a durn sight better to
outlive one of those kind of hitherto-fore-
The other kind of given names is those
kind what are supposed to sound good,
some sort of a creation out of the deep-
grooved mind of one of those good-mean-
ing parents what wants their kid tor have
an "odd" cognomen. I may as well con-
fess that my name, being Bernadine, comes
under this here heading. Others like
Beverly, Corinne, Eulalie, Laurice, Hu-
bert, Wendell, Rollo, Martin and Clifford
are almost as bad. Some of them sound
rather romantic, don't you know,-like
they just jumped out of a fiction book. It
seems to me that there ain't much to be
said about sech names. They ain't worth
much. The only thing,-it must have took
a awful lot of courage on the part of the
parents to rope a kid with such a name.
In the long run, it's the mothers to who
the blame should be given for the suffer-
ing of us poor benited generation. Why
couldn't they have called us "Pete" or
"Sonnie" or "Honey" until we were
old enough to choose a name for ourselves,
one that was worth wearing? Guess they
dicln't think of it. Anyway, it wasn't fair
cuz all we could do when they hitched
us up to sech a name was to lay and squal
and squal like sixty which didn't do no
good 'cause they only thought we had the
stomic ache or wanted to be turned over
or something. I bet if we had a chance
we coulda seed to it that we got a real
short, non-ancestral, non-pretty-sounding,
meaningless name like Lea, Jane, Don,
Max, Fred, or Glen. 'Bout the only way
we can get revenge, since it's too late to
help our own case, is to give worse names
to the future generation. But then we'd
be less considerate than our parents and
our children would write and say a whole
lot worser things than this here about their
cognomens and us.
Sometimes nicknames are a durn good
thing 'cause they hide your real name.
For example jerry is a cute nickname and
it keeps everybody from knowing that
your real name is Jeremiah. However, if
your name happens to be Lionel and the
kids call you Li or Nell, nicknames are
forever condemned by Your Grace.
To make a long story longer, I say:
Down with ancestral names! Down with
"pretty sounding" names! Bring on the
short, easy, meaningless names now and
forevermore! May our parents be for-
given for our names and may we treat
the coming generation better than our
folks treated us!
LETTERS FROM A NEWSI-IOUND
Q EPA 9 ERE friend,-This here aren't
jj Qgi gone to be a rele letter cause I'm
so blasted busy gettin' junk in for
Sjgggi this here Tamarack thing. Did
I tell yu that I was give the most
high and elavatin' position of
Literary editor of the annual Well I were
and I am constantly in truble with my
teachers for not gettin' my lessons but I
reckon that I'll have a heap sight moar
truble when the durn thing's printed and
distributed. Maybe I won't come to school
then, I doan no yet.
I keap askin' Harld Wall how to spell
some of these long words I'm tryin' to use
but he doan no much more about it than
I do so I plum give it up. My English
teachers says as how I was improovin' in
spellin' and general grammer so I'm gettin'
awful prowd. But someone ask me the
other day how I ever got owt a grade
school so that took me doun sum.
VVe'll soon be graduatinf I thot I better
tell yu that a little in advance so yu'd have
time to think it over. Somone just swiped
my pencil. I bet if I had a eversharp they
wouldn't dair to cop it. I kinda wish I
did have one, come to thing of it.
I guess Iive accomplished my task so
I'll kwit. I feal terrible, have a hed ache
and the grip.
Hoping you are the same,
A true pal.
CKCMI 'Amgen' 'ADEQ
THE TAMARACK Page forty
JIUHN WAKES lUlP
4, OHN McMasters was a goof. A
goof of the worst sort. Always
in the way so the fellows said and
1 never doing much of anything.
NVhy he was a goof was hard to
explain some might say that he
just hadn't woke up to the fact that he was
an actor in this great world not just a
Yet there was sort of a heroic stoicism
that calls my admiration for he also was
aware of the fact that there was some-
thingg a something vague and indefinite
between the social and mental status of
himself and the rest of the children he
On the playground john held back not
because he didn't want to play but a sort
of bashfulness kept him from rushing in
and playing with the rest of the fellows.
And so john held back almost all through
his grade school days a fellow that was
just a sort of piece of furniture. Getting
his lessons with a boresome regularity that
left no reason for complaint and mediocre
standard which removed him from com-
mendation. One day he changed.
It was in the winter time and the school
class of which he was a member was hold-
ing a sleighride party. jane Greene the
leading feminine attraction in the SB class
took charge of the affair.
jane said to the rest of the congregation
that usually swarmed around in the en-
trance of the school house just before the
quarter to nine bell rang. "I've gotta big
surprise for you kids, when the sleighride
"Oh, what is it -lanie ?" asked Marion,
her best pal.
"VVcll I'm going to let john take me!"
with a air of comedy.
"Awwww," replied her companion in
Wide-mouth wonder, he ain't nobody."
But the real reason wasn't out of com-
passion for john. jane had an argument
with Harry, who usually took her on
parties and picnics and she knew if she
went with some "eligible" boy that Harry
would desert her forever. Therefore she
thought she would use john as sort of a
mask to win Harry from any girl he took.
VVhen john heard that Jane was ex-
pecting him to ask her to go with him on
the sleighride he was dumbfounded. It
had never occured to him at all that he
could possibly go on the party. He had
been planning on staying home but this
changed matters completely. To him in
his hazy thoughts about girls in general
jane was an idol to be worshipped from
afar. And to think that he was to take
her on the sleighride! Well of all things!
Finally he summoned up enough courage
to approach the subject.
"Say, are you going on the sleighride ?"
"Sure I am, john aren't you going to
take me ?"
"Er-"his heart gave a little jump and
he stammered, "Sure, what time shall I
Come after you ?"
" 'Bout seven," replied jane and was off
to join her crowd of girls, leaving John in
News travels fast especially when it
concerns you and Harry was duly inform-
ed by his best pal and conspirator Bill
"-and she is going to go with John
McMaster so Billy, her little brother, told
"Well what do I care F" replied Harry
as he shrugged his shoulders with a poorly
concealed air of indifference.
"Well, shucks, I knew you didn't care
but-" that last word BUT held worlds of
meaning to him.
Harry hadnit thought that their little
quarrel would amount to this but anyhow
if she didn't like him well enough not
to let a little quarrel step in between
them, why so much for that. He could
see himself in his imagination turn up his
nose at her. Then she would implore him
not to treat her so and he would only
laugh. Ah, cruel and sweet revenge!
To John the prospect of going with
Jane made him look at himself in the mir-
ror several times to assure himself that he
was the same old person. But mirrors do
not lie and he was the same fellow with
the same freckled face and the same be-
wildered just-woke-up expression on his
face. Whatever could possess her to ask
him to the sleighride with her?
. At last the day arrived when the
2?KC.d-sf 'N.9,LC,W If-59.54
5365-it ivwtcwi 'Wang
Page 'forty-one THE TAMARACK
so-called sleighride was to be. The sky
was overcast with grey threatening clouds,
the snow was nearly a foot and a half
deep and the road was perfect for a sleigh.
john nervously watched the clock till it
read quarter to seven then he braced him-
self mentally and prepared to go fourth in
the conquest of hearts. jane lived about
three blocks from his residence and it only
took a few minutes to reach there. john
happily started down the last block to
Jane's. Across the street he heard the
merry voices of some girls ringing clear
through the soft stillness of the early
"O, she is just kidding him along to
make Harry jealous."
"That's what I thought. For John is
too dead for words !"
The voices trailed off in the distance as
they went farther away but john gathered
enough of the conversation to realize that
he was just a goat. He was half tempted
to turn around and go home. But he
didn't. Instead he went and got jane
and took her up to school where they were
"So they think I'm dead," thought john,
"Well, I'll show them."
Into the sled piled one hilarious shouting
mass of children.
"VVhat are we going to do after the
ride ?" asked john.
"Oh, I dunno-probably go home!"
"Home, garsh, I'll be so hungry that I
can't stand up. Say, let's go out to my
grandmaw's to eat. VVe can get some
chili and crackers and take it out there."
A collection was taken and they bought
a dozen cans of chili and a couple of
boxes of crackers at the little store across
the road. Then the sleigh pulled away
from the school with a merry jingle of the
bells, snort of the horses and the voices
of the happy children faded away into the
On the sleigh the conversation didn't
lag a bit as far as john was concerned.
In sheer desperation he talked and talked
and the rest of the crowd sat back and
enjoyed such an extraordinary sight as
John McMaster being the shining light of
the crowd. Harry, in one corner of the
sled, wasn't enjoying himself very much.
For he was the school sheik and bitterly he
resented the inroads john made up on his
Too soon the sleigh pulled up in front of
Mrs. Andrews, john's grandmother. She
a small vivacious white haired Woman,
welcomed them into her large comfortable
living room. A bright fire burned in the
stone fireplace and sent a cheery glow
over the faces of the children. It was not
long until the visitors made themselves at
home and what a time they had! Amid
shrieks of joy they played the old time
honored games of Spin the Platter,
Winkum, Musical Chairs and Post Office.
This was the turning point in john Mc-
Masterys life. He now woke up to the
fact that all he needed to be popular was
to become sociable and always have some-
thing to do. All through the party john
was the center of attraction and after the
affair was over he felt like he had a new
lease on life.
And like most women, jane failed to
do the expected thing and become
enamored with john she Went back to her
old flame Harry, and left John in the
lurch. And like most men do, he re-
solved never, never to look at another
woman. He didn't--for about one day and
then he fell victim to a clever little girl
who was all sympathy for his hurt feel-
ings. So his feelings quickly recovered
and he was again foremost in the social
world of the school.
And they call them the weaker sex!
CAN YOU IMAGINE
Ted Rohwer wearing knickerbockers
and shell rimmed glasses?
Dot Rinkenberger as a Spanish dancer?
Bob Pritchard not telling a joke?
Mr. Kirk wearing a Van Dyke?
Tessie Burke not saying, "Hey-kids !"?
Chuck Kronenberg as yell leader?
NVayne Fitzgerald as an undertaker?
Genevieve Green with yellow hair?
Harold Wall as a dancing teacher?
Monte Hodgins refusing to go to a
Arlene Dewey without Don Disotel?
W'illard McDonald not in front of the
The News office cleaned up?
Mr. Collins talking about a lesson?
Helen Fowler flunking?
Bill Becker playing croquet?
Cynthia Cadwell with a ponjola bob?
Beulah Blair not raving about the Pan-
, Howard Larson stagging it?
ACM 'mimi 'f-like
rqrgq-at .netsw wfgy
lt: . at T THE beginning of this semester
when the call was isued for de-
baters, 60 students turned out.
j The North Central debate league
lt-fi ,, -ffl was organized October 10 and it
G31-9 was decided that the state league
question: Resolved, that the United States
should grant to the Phillippines immediate
independence, should be used by the league
teams. From the 60 who turned out, 30
students were picked and organized into
ten teams with the following personell:
NVeldon Schimke, captain, Helen Pleiss,
Lois Reaversg Gilbert Schade, captain,
Margaret Kelly, Miriam johnson, Ken-
neth Davis, captain, Margaret Coughlin,
Leon Beckettg Orville Dunham, captain,
Kathryn Stedmon, Richard Fothg Kather-
ine Kiesling, captain, Blythe Pike, Martha
Schoeningg Clinton McCracken, captain,
Frank Brown, Harold Smothermong Ron-
ald Phares, captain, Sterling Taylor, Wil-
lard Bungayg john De Armand, captain,
Richard Campbell, -lack Fauldsg Martin
Burns, captain, Neilda VVilson, Dwyer
Hawley, Margaret Still, captain, Paul
Crooks, Arkil Israel.
Fifteen debates were held in three
weeks. Each team debated three times.
Each debater upheld the affirmative side
once and the negative side once and then
drew straws to determine which side he
should take the third time. The team com-
posed of Gilbert Schade, Miriam Johnson
and Margaret Kelly went through the sea-
son without a defeat.
During the debate series the judges kept
an individual rating of each participant
and at the end of the debates the eight
students having the highest ratings were
chosen, six to debate for the Kennedy
medals and two to act as alternates. Those
taking part in the finals were:
Affirmative: Wfeldon Schimke, cap-
tain, Miriam jolinson, john De Armand.
Negative: Katherine Kiesling, captain,
Kenneth Davis, Martin Burns.
Alternates: Blythe Pike and Martin
, This final debate which was on the same
league question was most hotly contested.
All the speakers showed good stage pre-
sence and their speeches were clear cut
and possessed an exceptional quality of
The affirmative was given a two to one
decision although the judges had a diffi-
cult time in deciding. Those acting as
judges were: john Shaw, L. C. Brad-
ford and the Reverend Thomas Jeffries.
Each member was presented with a gold
medal by Principal Kennedy and these
three were considered the best debaters in
A trianglular debate league has been or-
ganized in Spokane consisting of Lewis
and Clark, Hillyard and North Central. It
has been planned that a debate shall be
held at each school on the night of Feb-
ruary 13. Lewis and Clark will meet
North Central in the North Central audi-
torium, North Central will clash with Hill-
yard and Lewis and Clark will go up
against Hillyard at the Lewis and Clark
high school. Those of the North Cen-
tral squad from whom the triangular
league team will be picked are: Margaret
Coughlin, Weldon Schimke, Miriam John-
son, John De Armand, Clinton Mc-
Cracken, Kenneth Davis, Katherine Kies-
ling, Donald Phares and Martin Burns.
The regular junior and senior Ahlquist
debates will be held sometime in the early
part of next semester. One hundred dol-
lars in prizes is distributed among the win-
ners of these debates by the Ahlquist
brothers of this city. All students are
urged to turn out for debate next semes-
ter if they are interested in this kind of
Lee A. Meyer, debating coach, and his
assistant, Miss Nita May, deserve a great
deal of credit for their work with the stu-
dents and for developing a keen interest
in this activity among all the students at
North Central. All the members of the
various teams wish to thank the coaches
for their instruction and the patient work
they have done. A great portion of the
success of the semester is due to the
coaches and it has indeed been a success-
46,446 w.'ac,w N352
Q'-63-9 NE OF the busiest and best se- the serpentine before the Thanksgiving
mesters that the North Central game, illid also at SiX COTlVQCflti0I15- -
rim fi! band has ever had is just being IW Ailcllnihgrifili tilgsft ifggleniy gf tt? 54
Y. N . .ant is e a s e gan ze -
Effnllpigtes'lzzgghillgelggyjgbglf Ei season. The members are Haijleigh Lines, Q
pieces. The band is under the
direction of L. C. Bradford, faculty leader,
and Everett Nelson, student leader, Ron-
ald Rice is student manager.
This semester an addition has been made
to the band in the form of a drum major
to lead the band in public appearance and
parades. Two students qualified for the
position, VVilliam Langford and Lewis
Bostwick, they will take turns in directing
the band. Part of the drum major's
equipment was presented to the school by
During the semester the band has made
14 appearances, playing for four football
games including a trip to Walla Walla
financed by the band. They appeared in
the Hallowe'en and Armistice parades and
Edward Haynes, Philip Redford and
To finance expense and upkeep of the
band uniforms several movies have been
presented in the school auditorium, includ-
ingg "Rupert of Hentzau," "The Cricket
on the Hearth," and "Doctor jack."
L. C. Bradford, faculty director, de-
serves much praise for his splendid work
in bringing the band to its present state
of efficiency. The members of the band
are as follows:
Cornets--Russel Actan, Prentice Balch,
Arthur Becker, Fred Carpenter, John Cox,
Ed Curtis, Chester Griffith, Edward Hay-
nes, Melvin Haid, Charles Hulick. John
Heineclse, David Kaye, Harleigh Lines,
joe Pearson, Bill Ross, Victor Schatz, -
Fred Stejer, Lewis Stevens, Lawrence
ZKCAAI lewtcuv Nl-TF?
it ' l
nigga-it twatcmi iwgg
Thompson, Howard Young. Ronald Rice
plays the piccalo. Those who play clari-
nets arehEugene Almquist, Elmer Ander-
berg, Lester Fleming, Russell Hickey,
Elliot Dloyner, Samuel Knight, Lawrence
Lewis, Richard ll.lcBroom, Gilbert Shaddy,
and Ray Falsner. The saxaphones are
played by Harold Anderson, Howard
Doust, George Fleming, Clarence Kase-
line, Norman McGinty, Dick Nelsar, Ross
VVesley, Edwin Slate, Don Studelska,
Laurie Totten and Clyde Carr. Bill Jen-
nings, Phillip Lewis, Tom McNiell, Phillip
Redford, VVillard Sisson, Floyd Tesarils
and Lee VVhite play horns. Those playing
trombones are: Letus Bailey, Eugene
Brazier, Claire Collier, Jim Jordon, Ro-
bert Lockhead, Courtland Lohr, Everett
Nelson and William Steenbergen. Those
playing the baritones areg John Arm-
strong, Howard Austin, Russell McNeil,
the basses are played by Lowry Bennett,
il. Albert Biggar and Rex Fairburn. Ell-
wood De Feyter, George Graham, Jack
Nance, Arthur Ross and Robert Sater
play the drums.
The operetta, "The Marriage of Nan-
nette," which was presented in the North
Central auditorium the evenings of De-
cember l2th and 13th was judged as per-
haps the best of its kind ever presented by
the students of North Central. The at-
tendance was especially large as nearly
every ticket in the house was sold. The
cast of characters is as follows:
Heloise, Countess de Martigny ...... Doris Daniel
Yvonne, her sister, also known as La Gitana ......
Frederic, Duc cl' Antin ................ William Harris
Madelon, his daughter ................ Frances Hughes
Henri, Marquis de Hautcur, his nephew ..,...,.,,,,
Hilaire, his steward ................ J. Richard Flynne
Mme. Zenobie, keeper of the inn ,.,..,..,.,.,..........,
Nannette, her daughter ............ Marjorie Petersen
Edmond, Mme. Zenoliie's son, a highwayman ....
Roderiquc ................................ Clarence S. Graham
Baptiste .....,.............,.........,.... J. Hamlin Robertson
jean .............................................. Harold D. Atehely
Edmond's friends, also highwaymen
Reporcllo, a Gypsy chief ........ John Armstrong
Zingara, a Gypsy girl .................... Bernice Brunt
Rene, a village youth in love with Nannette ........
Yvette, a village maid ............ Helen Betty Brooks
Emile, a village youth ................ Norman McGinty
Susanne, servant at the inn ........ Jeanne Clausin
Marcel, servant at the inn ................ Wesley Bell
Pierre Parthenay, notary, town crier, etc. ........... .
Paulino, a peddler ............................ Forrest Daniel
Santo, Reporcllo's bear ................ Edward Keats
Chorus, villagers, Gypsies, etc.
Those students taking part in the chorus
were: Katheryn Marie Curry, Marion Ruth
Karn, Dorothy Evelyn Gifford, Ethel Cecilia
Hughes, Florence Helene Pebles, Ruby Edna
Fleming, Ella Jane Cox, Leona Gladys Rehfelt,
jean Seaman Fitch, Leola Marie Abernathy,
Catherine L. Dietz, Helen Ruth Beckman, Lois
Westfall, Belle Nims, Cynthia Cadwell, Florence
Mohr, Violet Parill, Roberta Hopton, Lois
Murphy, Eleanor Buss, Grace Campbell, June
McDonald, George P. Stocker, Edward Wilson,
Carlton Glader, Phillip F. Lewis, Edwin P.
Curtis, Alton M. Rinker, Yngve D. Peterson,
I. Albert Bigger, Doyle Vtlhetsel, William G.
Bickford, Milton B. Howard, Lowry M. Ben-
nett, Burton Harvey, Merit Pieterson, Monroe
H. Hubbell, Warren A. Robertson.
The plot of the Dlav centers around the
village of Champs de Fleurs in France.
Nannette, a village maid, finds herself in
a very undesirable situation when her
mother insists upon her marriage with the
Duc d' Antin instead of her true lover,
Rene, a village youth of her own station.
The real Countess, who is bethrothed to
the Duc, is mysteriously kidnapped on her
way to the marriage ceremony. The Duc
finds himself with many brides, each of
whom declares that she is the true
Countess Heloise. After many embar-
rassing predicament the Duc finally finds
his real bride and they are married.
The leading role of Nannette was play-
ed admirably by Marjorie Peterson, who
sang with her usual skill and grace. The
part of the scheming mother was very well
portrayed by Wilhelmina Reaume. Lucile
Helen Creighton is deserving of much
praise for the way in which she played the
part of Yvonne, the Gypsy girl, with all
the weird attractiveness known to the
230.441 'N!,iC,V5l 'NSN
European Gypsy maids. William Harris,
in his roll of the Duc, was most satisfac-
tory to the audience. Norval Rader, as
Rene Nannette's lover played well his
romantic part as did Paul Kitto and Rich-
ard Flynne who were also lovers.
The crew of highwaymen did much to
add flavor to the entertainment. The part
of Santo, Reporello's bear, is particularly
deserving of praise and his capers were
most bearlike. The part was taken by A.
Each character played or sang his part
very well and the ensemble was considered
the best ever produced in North Central.
Too much credit cannot be given to the
directors, C. Olin Rice, Miss Lucile Elliott,
and Miss Elsa Pinkham, whose efforts did
much to make the operetta a success. Also
to Mr. Russell for his assistance in making
sets. The dances which were coached by
Miss Pinkham were most attractive.
The following girls took part: GYPSY-
Stephania Sundbye, Rea Ruth Hurst, Claire
Donovan, Betty Calahan, Avon Coutts.
DAWN-Gertrude Olson, Louise Melde, Anna
May Hayes, Lenore Kippen, Marion LeFevre,
Mina Trabert, Dorothy Potter, Virginia Mc-
Guire, Kathleen Harris, Alice Nicholson, Ber-
nice Helen Harris, Marie Nicodemus, Catherine
Nichols, Marjorie Bloom, Velma Gardner.
For many years the North Central or-
chestra has been a leading factor in the
success of school entertainments. Accord-
ing to tradition the orchestra will play at
the baccalaureate and at the commence-
ment excercises. They also provide the
music and fillers at the class play and
operetta. The members spent much time
and effort for the benefit of the school and
they practice every Wednesday night
under the directorship of C. Olin Rice,
head of the music department. One-fourth
credit is given each semester for this work.
There are a number of members of the or-
chestra in the graduating class.
The first orchestra for this semester is
as follows: first violins-Leah Lufkin,
Eoline Johnson, Gladys Seely, Alberta
McPhie, George Graham, Quentin Coffin,
Frances Billerbeck, Irene Burke, Louise
Markwood, Alta Geppert, Lowery Ben-
nett and Jim Jordan. Second violins-
Ruth McMaster, Josephine Miller, Helen
Engdahl, Lewis Patterson, Irving Coff-
man, Ralph Green, Iris Winslow, Mildred
Henkel, Ruth Jacobs, Hazel Luecken
and Ruth Witt. Cello, Mary Feninger,
viola, 'Viola Meyer, Hazel Perusse and
Courtland Lohr, bass, Melba Rude and
Mabel Brown, flute, Ronald Rice, first
clarinet, Eugene Almquist, second clari-
net, Samuel Knight, saxaphone and oboe,
Harold Anderson, first cornet, L. C.
Bradford, second cornet, Myrtle Mit-
cham,first horn, Philip Redford, second
horn, Willard Sisson, trombone, Everett
Nelson, drums, Phil Daniels, melody sax-
aphone, George Fleming, bells, Helen
Vlfhitnell, and Jane Van Nordstrand,
This semester a most novel organiza-
tion has been formed of North Central
graduates, namely, an all-star alumni or-
chestra. The orchestra made its first ap-
pearance at the pep convocation for the
Thanksgiving game. And was presented
again at a double pay convocation Decem-
The program was presented under the
auspices of the band in order that some
much needed uniforms and instruments
might be purchased. The appearance of
this orchestra was most welcome to the
students and according to L. C. Bradford,
director of the school band, "This is the
most brilliant and versatile aggregation on
the coast. Their relation to the school as
grads and former members of the band is
unique. Their high regard for the inter-
ests of the school and their willingness to
support band activities is a standard of
school spirit to which under grads may
The list of members is as follows: Dr.
Riley Diviney, '14, Loring Overman, '17,
john Bulmer and Robert Green, '18,
Leighton Bailey, '22, Guy Winship, '19,
and Byron McCoy, '24.
HEARKEN RADIO CLUB QMENJ
The static never bothers me,
No cash have I to blow,
For tubes or a new battery-
I have no radio.
"So you murdered your brother, Hay-
nes. Thirty days."
"Oh, judge not so hard he was only a
CKCAAP 'Poten' llakgihl
5fG'qvl 1vv'.'5lZ'?Ns lvpfvjyil
Qu u J
Tllli 'I'.XINl XNXCK
Page forty-.vim Z3
SENIOR CLASS PLAY, 66TWlElEDLlES',
Srl-'xii lfuom mllWIiI-flll.IfSll
The Senior Class l'lay "'l'wee4lles" by resort. The Castleburys, people of wealth
Booth 'I arltmgton ancl Harry l.eon XYilson ancl position, are spending the summer in
was presenterl the evenings of the loth one of the Cottages with their son, Julian,
:incl 17th of Alanuary in the North Central who is a clreamy rather impractical ap-
aurlitorium. liriclay evening the leatlinjj pearing sort of person.
roles were playecl by Klary Allison in the 'l he 'llweerlles are aristocrats of the vil-
, character of Xlinsora anrl Robert l'rit- lage and clo not thinlc much of the sum- ,
5, eharrl as -lllliilll. Saturrlay night Cynthia mer eottagers. 'l'heir family has been well 5
35 Caclwell antl lion Cary Smith were the known lor hunmlrecls of years and it is 5
'f 1-'I'-r '1 tix' 1 IAl'1f aft f 1' 4
J Lltillll, I aytis. .1 mos meyont me it 1.1 one 0 t1e1r L
'l'he east for the play is as follows: faintly woulll associate with one of those -
Mrs! Ridms' H Slmnml, wlmgcl, NMMY Burke noboclies of the summer colony, much less
Mrs. .'Xllierg4om-, mistress of the .Xntiquity Shop., to lN!l1'1'j'-
...... ....,.... 5 ..........,,.,... ........, 1 ' lwllwes ,lemgsou XX insora 'l weetlle, a eomely village maid
vl11lF"l'1l, n 2llll'1'5S W W- with an appearanee of intelligence, is the
Alnlian CZl!illl'l7lll'j', her lover .... Robert l'riteliarcl llmllcgf at thc llfillncc and also tfllxcs
pm, Cm-y Smith care ot the trarle in the .VXnt1quity'Shop
Mrs. Casllt-bury, mother of julian ..,....,..,...........,, wlneh belongs to her aunt. It IS m the
l'3l"'fl1' .l1U'lfS"" shop that young .Iulian makes the acquain-
Ml' Q-1f1'e111f' 'Um " -ll' tance of XYinsora anel having fallen in
Qhflillll, Twreclle, father of Winsora . ..v......... ,.,.,., l mf' docs 'lm ,licilllzc llilmll MIS 111111, llc
Harold Wall believes the main attraction is the splencllcl
Ambrosa 'l'wt-ellie, In-oilit-r of XxllgSOl'Zl ..----- - set of llristol glass which he purchases
,nj .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, XX ulhznn lzlinsley Zllltll lhetl lxolyxer :mtl QOQS daily 10 SCC.
llnlemon, town eonslable ..,,.... xxllllllfll llerker ' - . Q A .1 . .
A-Xs the plot continues theie is consider-
'1'he play takes place in ancl arouncl the able tallc in the village and among the
Antiquity Shop ancl the "Tea 'llerraCe" at summer cottages about hluhan and his
.. the olcl 'llweeclle mansion. The village in Bristol glass, Roth families are outraged
which they live is a fashionable summer to think their chilcl shoulcl be talked about
Cy' , 'Sd
ACLMI weagwl 'P-ESX:
lggivi uvs'.'5lii'Nu ivfdvg
1 i ii ,,q, , .,.. E H r " , "s.W..-.
Seiavii rRoM "TyvEEni.ifs"
and that .lulian and Winsora should care antiques loaned by Spokane residents. One
f lr! I It rp t I f tl tt 6 dfth
or eaci o ier. n s Ji e o' aren s ant o var icu ar in eres was a iran a er's
family complications love finds a way and clock.
Vklinsora and Julian go for their first wall: All characters deserve much praise for
together accepted lovers. their able interpretation of their parts and
One of the factors that added greatly too much can not be said of the patience
to the attractiveness of the stage and the and able direction of Miss Lucile Elliott,
atmosphere of the play were the rare dramatic coach.
g Tll-lllE ART DEPARTMENT g
This semester the members of the Art near the cafeteria. They have added
department and the members of the Art H'l'f'MlY to the Cfllclcllcl' of lhcfxft fle'
club have been very busy' doing their bit lmltmcm N Pmdmgmg il flflfhtfllt rc'
. 7 s, . - ' ' " lc s - -
around the chool i Thiii woil 1 ld Hcctml for Class Work'
H T X, Xlany of the attractive posters which
llfcatlb' lf' U16 beilulf' Nl Nmth Qelltlal- have been shown around North Central
Students who are most advanced have de- were designed by the Students of the Art
signed and painted the scenery for the department with linoleum block stencils.
I N ' I X ' I X ' ' '
operetta. llus semester the Art club, lhe design used at Tl'lZ11lliSg1Vlllg t11ne,
which consists mainly of active members drawn and cut by Arnold lXlarkham, was a
of the Art department, has catalogued the pennant in the colors red and black with
pictures of the school and made the plates the word Indians written across.
that hang below them and each weelc they The new Indian head, symbolic of the
changed the picture that is placed over the name of North Central, Indiausg and
stairs outside Miss Gibsonls office and which is used by the rooters and the yell
- arrange the notes concerning the artist. leader, was drawn by Ira Decker also a -
They also have charge of the show case member of the Art department.
AC-,iw w.o,g.',w- 116938:
cLQ'C'Nl M'.'3l'C'Ns 1 V
Bcllum est infernum-SHERMAN
C The Cripple Creek Clarion -
CRIPPLE CREEK 5 Cents a Copy Any Time EDITED by R. P. and E. H.
E. BENJAMIN BURIED is altogether deserving of this MELLO-DRAMMA TO BE
IN LOCAL CEMETERY Slight token as he has did Some STAGED PRETTY sooN
mighty fine work," .says Elmer
WAS DANUY BOY-T00 BAD Agustafason local Jam maker. Sm SNM-CH HAS CROOK PART:
- C 1-i-- WAS HORSE SHOE THIEF
Lem Hiliker and Matilda EMILY WITHERSPOON 1
Bgenjamin were recently mar- LEVES FOR SEMINARY Emil Sopp, local theatre mag-
ried after the death of her de- net, is sponsering some spicy
ceased husband Elmer Ben- XVAS SAVED BY MEAT HOOK entertainment next Friday nite
lammr who Was buried here IU T- over at the fire station's recep-
the cemetery of this csuncty Miss Emily Witherspoon of tion hall. The production will
Erxday. ggner wa?-Iauban ly Cripple Creek left last Thurs- he of the mello-drama type and
oy, state arson o -roo day for White Horse Seminary one of the most gigantic of its
.. as he was leaving to witness in Horseshoe County, Wig. She kind in Cripple Creek. The ..
5 the Dempsey-Firpo fight which will assume her duties there play selected by Emil is, "When 5
.g,. was held in New ,lerscy next as a Student in the History Caesar Sees Her." The crook .4
Q? month. Many people was at dept' part will be taken by Sidney Q
- the .cemetery for the cere- nl believe that the history Snatch, one of Cripple Creek's ..
monies. Immediately after the Course in good Old White worst dead-beats, and also
burial the crowd swarmed to Horse is nicer Stated Emily on makes a good crook in civilian
the home of the bride where departing. Sheleft at9:46,thc life, as last winter he was
the wedding was to be staged. train being 46 minutes late. caught steeling a pare of horse
The home was beautifully de- George Turner, another manbof shoos, for his mare, Nedra, out
corated with the flowers that th- -t - - - h of Dud Kippert's livery barn.
had been used previously. The trsncltg izhifgggiilngwhirg It has been rumored that he
wedding broke up after a plea- Emily is seeking her education will be exonerated if he suc-
sant vocal selection "Who's Before the train pulled out ceeds in the dramo.
Sorry NOW fendefed by the Turner was heard to say that Q11
dead boys mother. After ac- his am who is living in Mis- PURCHASE MAKES
Companymg the Couple to the souri and who was Pres. of the MRS. SMITHER GLAD
train the inhabitants 'eff fof Cripple creek Auxiiery which -Y-
thelrfespectlve homes' The has done some danady things TOWN HAI-L INVESTS IN GRASS
Clarrion Edltor WIS es t e for the local people is sick with CUTTER-Is KEEN KUTTER
newlyweds many happy returns the lumbagoi
of the day and ESO. Its. grfat Emily was a very bright girl Th? Cripple Creek IOWII hall
S0ff0W 10 Mrs- enlamm of while attending districk School has Just bwght a brand new
the 1055 of Elmer- no. 49 here in this city. She lHW11g10WC1', fllge real TCHSOI1
.. "Ml has also been very fortunate WHS CCHl1SCf C g1'aSS WHS Set' -
5 CRIPPLE CREEK so far in life as she has not ting 50 l0f18' that if WHS CSUS- 5
5 . HONORS COOLIGE met with any fatal accidents as ing .all the h0rSCS in the ad- .4
9 --- yet. Fat Shank, local butcher, Jolnmg f1eld to break down the Q
S PIE AND LOVELY SPICE CAKE recalls one incident when Emily fences trying to get over to a ,
INCLUDED IN BASKET who was trying to Catch 3 better plot of fodder. The new
-T . pigeon which was On his 1-00f addition to the town hall Slip-
Mrs. Cicero Tye is heading a slipped and fell 30 feet only plies was certainly nice. The
committee of the Cripple Creek to be Saved from instant death mower is equipped with a
Auxillery which is making up a when She Caught her neck on 3 patent axe grinder which
little Xmas basket to honor. the meat hook which was Outside should be very handy in case
Pres. of the U. S- fc- COOUSCQ the shop. She sustained a stiff one of the local farmers should
for his good work in the capi- neck and a few little pains that 1056 his axe- MPS- Andy
tal. Mrs. Jenkins is sending a didn't amount to much. Smither says that she thinks
nice spice cake and Mrs. Ferdi- The Clarrion wishes to ex- the lawnmower is a dandy thing
nand Furrough is donating 8 press its sinserest wishes for because it will help her to keep
dandy gooseberry pie which Emily's outcome, and it is be- her Ralph awake during the
has got the letters C. C. inscrib- lieved that the Clarrion wishes warm summer months. The
ed in the upper crust tl1iS will be fullfilled. The Clar- aquirement is a "Keen Kutter"
stands for Cripple Creek and rion also wishes to state that which is handled by the local
Cal Coolige Wl1iCh SlJCRkS fOr the subscriptions are running store. '
itself. Sofhie, Abraham O'- far below last year's par. il-
Brien's pet heifer has donated ---l I've got a three dollar bill.
a large quart of whipping . "VVhen you jumped over Impossible.
cream. It is believed that the that fence you showed lots of Tell that to my dentist it's
Pres. will appreceate this gift agility." from him.
- the most because Sofhie is a "Ya I told ma to sew up that --
prize winner. "Mr. Coolige tear in my pants." Subscribe for the Clarrion
cy' , - N
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gfgq-it w.'5Yc'Nf 195192:
The Girls' League of North Central was
organized in March, 1918, when it was
decided that an organization of this type
was necessary. At this time there were
about 900 girls enrolled in the school with
no organization to reach them all.
The purpose of the League is to develop
in each and every girl through cooperative
Miss Jassm GIBSON, Director of Girls' League
activities, a sense of loyalty to the highest
interests of the school, the community and
Miss Gibson, who has been the director
since it was organized, has been the main-
stay. She, together with the cooperation
of the girls has made it the well-known
organization it is today.
There are four departments to the
League, the entertainment department, the
vocational department, the personal effi-
ciency department, and the social service
department. At the beginning of every
semester each girl signs up for the depart-
ment she desires to work in.
The social service department is limited
to juniors and seniors. The principal
work of this department is philanthropic
work and it also helps the social service
bureau. Miss Helen McDouall of the
language department is faculty director of
the department and Mary Sartor is the
student director. Every Christmas this
department takes charge of securing
Christmas presents for all the orphans at
the Spokane Children's home in order that
they may have as happy a Christmas as
The personal efficiency department
covers all athletics and health work. The
hiking club comes under this department.
The club takes several hikes a semester
in which the girls have an opportunity to
work for an emblem as well as going out
for the sport of hiking. Those who head
this department are Miss Elsa Pinkham
and Irene Smith.
The vocational department has charge
of all the vocational work that is carried
on in the League. This department took
charge of the distribution of Christmas
seals this year and North Central sub-
scribed her quota. Miss Mabel Clayton
of the history department and Lucia
Austin are the leaders of this semester.
All girls who have any dramatic ability
are encouraged to join this department as
this department has charge of the enter-
taining of the League. They give a party
every year for the girls of the school
which is always a success and is appre-
ciated by all. The heads of this depart-
ment are Miss Bertha Boehme of the
language department and Margaret Cough-
In the last year a creed has been adopted
by the girls and a contest has also been
held to secure a Girls' League song. The
first prize went to Ruth Bloomquist for
the original music and to Gertrude Ham
second by Lulu
for the words. The
Fyhrie, won S5 for the words.
The dress regulations committee is com-
posed of 12 girls who are elected in their
respective departments, three in each de-
partment, at the beginning of each se-
mester. Ever since the regulations were
adopted the League has given a style show
once a year to encourage proper dress for
high school girls.
The emblem chosen by the League in
the spring of 1918 carries the motto of
the League as represented by the three
words at the head, "Honor, Service,
Loyalty." It is the honest effort and pride
of every girl to uphold this motto to the
best of her ability.
WCAG' Ibfarcwl if-QSM
THE TAMARACK Page fifty
The Boys' Federation was founded
originally to aid war campaigns. At the
close of the war the educational and so-
cial values of the oragnization were so ap-
preciated that it was thought fit to request
its reorganization on a permanent peace
plan. The object was to promote activi-
tives by which boys might develop per-
sonal efficiency, competent leadership, and
The new constitution provided for an
Executive council, including officers
elected by the boys, class representatives,
and one representative from each boys'
club. Three departments composed the
working end. They were the personal ser-
vice department, the community service
department, and the school service depart-
ment. Each department has from 10 to
15 committees working under it.
Social education and citizenship train-
ing in North Central are built directly
upon the principle that to learn is to do.
Good psychology demands that students
not only receive impressions of good
government from their history and civic
classes, but give expression of their know-
ledge through cooperative self govern-
Council meetings are conducted with an
adherence to parliamentary law which
might flatter some adult assemblies. Elec-
tions are held according to civic procedure.
Most significant of all, students learn
through direct experience the lessons of
social responsibility. Hy a recent check it
was learned that 91 out of 100 boys who
graduated last june had given time and
service to the work of the school outside
the class room. The boys' work at North
Central aims to supplement the class room
in sending into the social world of affairs
socially trained men.
A great deal of attention is given to the
democracy and efficiency of the organiza-
tion. In many ways the organization has
been planned after the civic form of
government. Two years ago a new system
of election was introduced. By this
system to receive a nomination for an
executive office, a petition must be filled
with at least 50 signatures. This allows
any student a fair chance to win an office.
The election held is almost identical to the
one held in the city. All students must
previously register in order to vote.
Primaries are first held and all nominees
save two are eliminated from the finals.
Nominees for the class officers are elected
after the same manner except that only
15 signatures are required on the petitions.
The offices of the oragnization are pres-
ident, vice president, clerk, treasurer, and
financial secretary. During the present
administration Robert Pritchard is presi-
den, Manley Douglas, vice presidentg Del-
bert Gildersleeve, clerkg Hawley Cole,
lreasurerg and Neil Lamson, financial sec-
The fifth annual Pep Carnival was held
under the auspices of the Associated Stu-
dent councils on November 21, between
the hours of six-thirty and ten o'clock
Joe Greenough, manager of the 1923
Carnival, again served in that capacity and
was assisted by Pauline Russell, assistant
manager, Jack Quinn, head of construc-
tiong Donald Disotell, head of publicity,
Hawley Cole, head banker 3 Dorcas Leslie,
decoration headg and Elinor Hove, shows
Total gross receipts of the 1924 Pep
Carnival amounted to 31275, while ex-
penses approximated 3650, leaving about
S625 for distribution among the 21 school
organizations taking part in the Carnival.
The attendance at this year's Carnival was
The management continued the policy
inaugurated last year of making as much
of the equipment as possible permanent.
Twenty-five steel ticket containers were
purchased, portable partitions for use in
the gymnasium were constructed, addition-
al hunting for decoration purposes was
used, and other kindred additions to per-
manent equipment were made. The suc-
cess of this and past Carnivals has as-
sured the continuation of them, and this
policy will undoubtedly materially decrease
the cost of future Pep Carnivals.
Following the precedent set last year,
Mildred Louiselle was elected queen of
the fifth annual Pep Carnival, and her
coronation was a feature of the evening.
'Mui 1-Qian' 'et-953
THE TAM A R 'XCK
GIRLS' LEAGUE CENTRAL COUNCIL
Miss Jessie E. GIBSON, Dircrlor
President ............. ..,.... IN largaret Hodgius Secretary ...... ....., ' Xileen Chinn
Vice President ,.,,. .. ........... Eleanor Hove Treasurer ..... ,,,,,.. H elen Fowler
The Girls' League central council meets every
two weeks. It is the executive hody of the
League and is composed of the four general
officers, the head of the four departments,
chairman of the room representatives, chairman
of the dress regulation committee and the
The council conducts elections, cares for all
funds, manages the dress regulations, promotes
high standards of scholarship and conducts and
supervises the League honor roll. At the end
of each semester the names of all girls who have
fulfilled the requirements are placed on the
This semester the council has studied parlia-
mentry law under the direction of Miss Mabel
Clayton. The Girls' League Constitution has
been printed and the songs are also being pub-
lished. The lihrary clerks have lveen added to
the social service department as a new commit-
tee. The News campaign was also managed by
the council. The Lewis and Clark central coun-
cil was entertained at a tea given by the mem-
bers of the Leagues' central council.
Payv iffy-tl11u'f' THE TA MA RACK
.XSSOCIVVFIW S'I'l'DEN'1' COUNCILS
Miss .ll-jsslli f:II!SHN una' I., C. l!le,x1ufmelv, IJzArm'imw'
l'l'l'SiflClll ..,,,,. ,.......,...,,.,,..... , ..H:1wlcy Colo Sl'Cl'0l1lI'j' .,.,,..,,,,,., , ...,.., , ,,,,, Iflvzllml' llfng
Yin- l'l'k'Sii1Qll1 ..,,,,..,.... ,....., X I2lI'g1ll'l'l Clbllfllllil!
Mzss linux Ii. Cznxsezxe-', ll: u
I'rcsiclc11l .,,,. ....,,,,,,,, I .cilzi I,ll1!lIj' Yicu Vrcsiflmwl .. ,,,,,,,, llmx'zu'rl Iluuxt
Secretary ..,,, ,,,..,, I ,UI'l'1lillC Mcycrs ,lxl'L1lSlll'Cl' ..,,... iS .Xikillx
THF 'l',XM XRXCK P11110 fifty-four
SENIOR B CLASS
ss Iimrn L. Grzrrxnrrzfz.
P096 fifly-fiw THE T,-XMARACK
. S. P. Q. R.
Miss Num J. lX'I.xx', lJi1-wlm'
President ....,..,..... , ............,.,..... june Reeves 5k'ClACi2ll'j' ,,,,,.,,, Nlilmlreml Mitchell
Vice President ....... ..,.,............ H arolcl .lohnslaud TI'L'2lSl1I'C1' ...,..,,,.,,,...,,......,, .....A,., C 'hzirles Mackoff
Historizm ,.,,,,,,.,,,........,.....,..,.,........ XX'Cill0l1 Schimkc
Miss Fmssut F0Ls0M, Dirvrlor
President .............. ........ A rthur Taylor Secretary ....... ...... , . ,...., Ruth Oliver
Vice President ....... .,..... G cue Garrett Treasurer ..... ........,. N Yilliam Becker
THE 'l'.XM.'XR.XCK Page fifty :ix
Page fifty-seven THE TAMARACK
H, L. CRISP, Dircrfor
President ....... ...... ..,.,.... H n rlan McKinney Secretary ....,..... ........ .......... F reemztn Frost
Vice President ....,... ..................... VN falter Arneson Treasurer . ........................... ,. .......... Howard Doust
Recorder of Degrees .,.,..........,......... Don Engdahl
Miss jlilxx' R. NTCPIIEE, Dirvrfor
President ...........e. ,...,..,,. X llwcrtzt McPhee Secretary ......... ........ P auline Russell
Yiee President ..,,,,. .,,.., , .Xlmzl .Xnclerson 'llI'C2lSlll'Cl' ....,... Helen Carney
THE T.-XMARACK l'f1yv fifty-eight
EVELYN P1cKRELL, Director
Page fifty-nine THE TAMARACK
Miss BICRTIIA F. Comixcps, Dirvrwr
Prcsinlcnt ......,..,., ........... L orrainc Moyers Corrcsponclilig Secretary ..,..,,,.,.. Henrietta Flynn
Vice l'1'csicl0n1 ..... ......... , ....,...... C orrinc Hale lqC1fOl'lllIlQ' Sccrc-tary .......... ........... l Bertha Collin
Treasurer .... .....,...... ....... . . . ........ Lillian Mathis
M. C. SMITH, Director
President ............. .....,.... L eigh E. Larter Sccrclzlry-Treasurer .... . .....,, Charles VVilliams
Vice President , .,..., .,..... C harlcs Kroncnberg Sergeant-at-arms ,,,,. ,,.,,,,, N ed Bggtwiqk
.XXI XIQXCK lirgv .vixly
Pagv .vi.1'!y-om' THE TA MA RACK
Xllss L. S'l'17XVI4'I,I., liiwrlm'
Vlwsimlclxl . ,,,..,,,. , .,,,,,.. Iflfiv Fletcher gif'31lZll'j' ,. ,, .,,.,Y,,, Isabel llcnsrnm
View I'l'l'SifIk'Hl .,,., ,,,,,,, I limb F1:z11'Son 'itlvqaftwza-1' , ,,...,, Ifrbxzxrcl Mvycrs
.X. L. SMITH, Ilzmwlm-
President ....,.....,,,... ,..,,...,..A,,, F my Squibb Sccrciary ...,,,...., ....,,.,,, ,,,,.,,, F I oyd Butts
Vice President ......., .,,..,.,,.......,, I lay Squibb T1'c:msu1'cr ,,... ..,,,,,,,,,..,A..,,..,,.. ......, L l oyd Evans
Scrgcalll-nt-fXrmS ......, ,........ I 'Inrulrl DIUIIIISIHIICI Fcrlcwzxliml licpz'csc11l:11ix'c ,.,.. Foy Squibb
A-x M ,X RACK l'agu .vixfy-tufo
, ' 'ff'- f ' I'
Page sixty-three THE TAMARACK
Laiux XX'wfmRmm', Dirvvim-
Prcsidcm .......,,.A A,,,, , Ulfrqmk Lulxm-1' SCC1't12ll'3' . ......... Virginia Porter
Vice Prcsidcm ....., .,...,,,.. X licn-'lX1111lc TIAC'ZlSll1'Cl' .......,. Kcmlwlc Broom
L. C. Blulvrfokn, Diredor
Conunissium-r .,,...,., john Armstrong Licutcnzmt ..... ....,.. . .Clifford Hendricks
Captain ...... ,........ lk Iclvyu Booth Licutcmmt ..... ............,. E vcrctt Nelson
TH E 'IYX M .X RACK P096 -Yi-1'fy-f0W'
b M ,ymdwwi
Q 2 T
1-. 1- '
' 21 Z3
N U L-
.V -7 1,
m - 7
A 2 Q
- L, J
9- .- .
.4 A S
V - P23
Miss JEAN R. MCPHIEE, Director
President .......,.. ..,... lv Iarjorie Elliott
Yice Presifleltt .,.,.. ,....... N ellie liessa
One of the large undertakings of the La
'llertulia each year is to give a Spanish play in
convocation This requires much effort and
time on the part of the members in order to
mal-ze it a success.
In the spring the club prints the La Tertulia
paper. This is put out to further interest in
Secretary .... ....,... l David Kaye
Treasurer .... ...... IN larion Venning
.-Xnother important event in the yearly pro-
gram of the clulm is the Spanish essay contest.
All students who have taken or are taking
Spanish are eligible. After the papers have been
judged, the student who has the best essay is
awarded a loving cup. This contest makes the
Spanish department more popular and arouses a
deeper and more interesting study of the lan-
XX FJ x , Viz
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XX':1nimln, XYnslik:x XX':1kn1:1sl1ml:1, Szmklmiczm, T2lWSL'1llh21, Xxlilfilllllli, Xrlllllllli, Coscxwlmu Xxvilltlllll
. , .
XX-1llHX'2l1i2lll, NZIXXIIIQNYZI, La-wal, Clu-mzuvzl,
Thx- gillf wlumu ulmvc rm' mn mcmlncrs ut' wcinl mul cmmnuuily' sulwivc, nzxlurc study,
:mm Um' vlulw cwcpl in thc scum' 111:11 Camp Fira' 11111111 lure, nlllln-tics, llzmfl :md homo cmft. Thc
uirls rsgzml 1l1v111sm-lvm xm-nlln-rs of mu' Sister- gowns SIIUXYII in the 11ic'l111'c arc iIl4IiYiCllllll rc-
Iumfl, 'Flu-v 1'vul'm'sc1x1 lllirlvcll North Sidi' cords svmlmolintil of thc girl's slzmdinf in hL'I'
. I . is
451-mupx ilX'k'I'ZlQ1illQI fl'l1lTl tn-11 to twenty mcmlwcrs group and thu- bonds :uni l7l'lIZlY!10lllS rcprcscm
xxlm nwvl lllldtl' thc clircctiuxl of an ulclcl' girl her progrcss in lhv SCVCII crafts cmphzlsizud in
111' XXUHIZIII, the jlllilflliilll. Their work indudcs Camp Firm- work.
L1 Ayn' At If HUZQAA AI IEPAQAE
vggwi A , M'aYc'v-ei .wp',-yy
THE HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF
fC0!IfillI!Bd from page 243
tion they set out to conquer all their
studies and to do it well. The evil spirits
of physics and chemistry caused many
nights of dread. The arrows of Newton,
Archimides, and countless others con-
stantly menaced the Braves. However,
the leading members of the tribe gave the
weaker ones a helping hand, and thus they
passed on to the Senior year with but a
minor decrease in numbers.
Seniors at last. For hours, for days,
for weeks the members of the class of
January '25 labored late into the dusk and
into the early hours of the morning, striv-
ing--striving to reach the grade-perfeo
tion. Temptations, no matter how great,
could not persuade the tribe to leave their
endeavors for even one short moment.
Recognizing the importance of coopera-
tion, service and loyalty, the redskins
called a council, chose their leaders and
decided upon a tribal emblem. 'It was
during this year that one of the members
of the band received a fitting prize for
writing the best vocational play. Another
of the tribe won honor by placing first in
the National Oratorical contest.
As the year wore on the tribe became
Senior Als. Again they met in conference
to choose leaders, and to carry on the
ideals and traditions of the band. At this
point the Braves nearly met with disaster
for it was necessary to select a photo-
grapher, and to choose gowns for gradua-
The dissension was put down and
once more became a united band.
Now came the big pow wows that would
mark the last days of January '25 in the
camp of the North Central Indians. First
came the Senior Class Play. Close upon
its heels followed baccalaureate. Then in
rapid succession came Kid day, Class day,
ands--commencement. Thus did the tribe
of january 1925 end their career in the
North Central encampment, but never will
they forget their tribe and in spite of
everything they will always be a loyal and
HOVVARD LAR SON
TAMARACK ENTIRELY SCHOOL
One of the factors which has helped
greatly to make the .lanuary '25 Tamarack
a success is the attractive cover design
which was drawn by Eugene Almquist,
who is cartoonist for the News and a stu-
dent of the Art department. The design
is a red feather used on the cover and
The layouts for the seniors were drawn
by Helen Nelson also a student of the
Art department. She has been most active
in the Art department since her entrance
into North Central.
All the printing for the Tamarack has
been done in the North Central print shop
by the advanced printing class under the
directorship of E. E. Green, printing
teacher. This is the first year that club
and athletic pictures have been taken by
the school. Carl F. Isaacson, News photo-
grapher took all the pictures.
WILD OATS QCEREALI
.tl Drama in One Part
'T was a rainy night in China-town one
of those nights that make a shiver chill
your spine. But a few figures were seen
sulking here and there through the dimly
lighted ancient criminal district. The
never ending slashing rain seemingly
spelled an ominous forboding and the ruth-
less wind sang a deathlike chant as it
whistled through the dark narrow alleys.
Little Ming Toy was scurrying to her old
father's bedside where he lay dying. She
was a coy little oriental of perhaps sixteen,
and a nicer little girl could not be found.
-lust as she passed the next alley she was
clutched from behind and a villianous
hand with long jagged finger nails reached
her terrified gaze, "no," she gasped, and
a strugle ensued but she did not yield, a
second scream that was blood curdling
was heard an again the defiant answer
which seemed to quiver, stabbed the down-
pour, Uno!" and on went the night. Her
morale was broken, "I'll tell, oh please,
I'll tell! You can get chop suey right
across the street."
This month's prize goes to the guy that
is so dumb that he is coaxing his mother
to let his little sister go to Gonzaga be-
cause he likes Stockton so well.
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POME ON THE NEWS OFFICE
The queerest place
On this earth's face
Is a room way down below
Where all us goofies go
To write a weakly QPQ paper
And cut a merry caper.
We take a daily snooze
When we should be writin' news
And when we get a "D"
The reason's hard to see.
Oh, won't you sympathize
And try to realize
We do it all for you?
The busiest place
On this earth's face
Is the office of the News.
On the day we know as Tues
The typewriters click
And none gives a kick
For anything but his assignment
We lose manners and refinement
In the hurry, the scurry,
The hum drum and worry
For we leave it all
Till the last-but recall
We do it all for you.
The litteredest place
On this earth's face
Is a nook on the lowest floor
To the south--first door.
Waste paper piles high
fAnd this is no liej
Till we play hide-and-seek
Five times every week.
You'd needs be a sky-scraper
To he found 'midst the paper
But they all represent
Much time hard spent
We do it all for you.
If you don't like this rhyme
Try, yourself, next time.
VVe do it all for you.
IN THE FOOTBALL BUS ON THE
NVALLA WALLA TRIP
Hogle to Rohwer: "What town is
Rohwer to Hogle: "I don't see any
Hogle to Rohwer: "Your looking out
the wrong side of the car."
Last night on the back porch they met.
He : I love you in the spring time, and I
love you in the fall. I want you, Mar-
queta, I need you, Marqueta, I do.
She: Qignoringlyl Sleep, sleep, sleep-
how I love to sleep at the close of day.
He: I love you. I love you. It's all
that I can say.
She: fstill ignoringlyj Oh, it ain't gonna
rain no mo', no mo'.
He: My wonderful one, how my arms
ache to hold you-
She: Csamej VVay down upon the
He: Sweet little you, I'm just wild
She: Qsamej Carry me back to old
He: Hard hearted Hannah! Remember
the times we had, dear, remember our
love so true.
She: Don't cry, Frenchie, don't cry.
He: NVho's heart are you breaking,
She: It had to be you.
He: The girl I love belongs to some-
body else. WVhat'll I do?
She: Start down the trail to home,
Now he's singing When lights are low
and Strolling again Memory Lane.
STUDENTS TEN COMMANDMENTS
Thou shalt not put any other thing be-
Thou shalt not make excuses.
Thou shalt not use bad English
Thou shalt keep school nights free from
Thou shalt not skip classes.
Thou shalt not chew gum.
Thou shalt not whisper lest thy reputa-
tion be defarned and thy right of liberty
Thou shalt not drop waste paper on the
teachers and thy student
Thou shalt not covet thy neighbor's
What would you do if you were in my
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THE 'll .'XM.'X RACK Page ,revcnty
REVIEW OF THE SEASON
if C ANDER the coachinf of Clarence
A. Zimmerman, neiiv North Cen-
tral grid mentor, the North Side
,:i.i.5,7j,f2, Indians went through the most
J-YQBYI. successful season in North Cen-
--ter tral history. Not only did the
team go through the season undefeated
but it also made history for the school
when it completed the season without be-
ing scored upon. The Indians rolled up a
total of 56 points to their opponents' zero.
The team played five games all of which
were against crack teams.
At the beginning of the season little was
known of how the team would turn out.
The material was admittedly good but the
same material had suffered a rather rough
voyage through the previous season and no
one was willing to predict what kind of a
team would develop. To add to the wor-
ries of their Red and Black backers a new
coach was taking the helm and his task
was far from easy for he had to pick an
almost new backfield and recast the line.
There were no experienced halfbacks and
the new coach was forced to develop a
pair to fill the shoes of the former stars
McGrath and jones. The spirit of the
squad was good however, and by hard
work and long practice the Indians had a
formidable machine to meet what proved
to be their toughest opponents in the first
game of the season when they journeyed
to Portland to take on Washington high,
champions of that city. The team showed
wonderful defensive strength and flashes
of a powerful offense which, due to lack
of practical experience in games was as
yet inconsistent. However, the potential
strength was there. The team fought hard
and by showing superior defensive work
coupled with brilliant flashes of power
was able to pull the game out of the fire
by a 3-0 score. After the Portland game
a three weeks' layoff took the edge off the
squad and only a 3 to 0 victory was
chalked up against the fighting Gonzaga
Bullpups. The comments on the result of
this game proved a thorn in the flesh of
the team and when the Indians met the
crack VVa-Hi gridders they were fighting
mad and registered a 12-0 win. The week
following saw a 7-0 victory over Yakima,
which showed that the offense was still
inconsistent in the pinches. However, they
succeeded in rolling up a total yardage of
over 500 to 44 for the visitors. After this
game came the polishing off process for
the annual Lewis and Clark game. The
offense was greatly developed and when
the team took the field for the tussle it
presented one of the most powerful teams
both on the offense and defense that ever
had donned the moleskins for North Cen-
tral. Doped to be a very close game it
developed into a contest which showed
North Central superior in every depart-
ment to their ancient rivals who up to this
time had won every game. T he punch
through the line was powerful, while the
ability to run ends and through broken
fields was remarkable for a set of backs
who at the beginning of the season were
doped to be very mediocre. The game
turned out to be a 31-0 victory for North
Central, which is the worst drubbing Lewis
and Clark has received since 1912, when
another Red and Black team beat them
The weather for the game was ideal, and
12,000 enthusiastic fans watched the teams
battle. Besides being a football victory, it
was also a victory for the North Central
student body, who won various cups and
pennants for their yelling ability. All of
which made the day a perfect end for a
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THE TAMARACK Page .rez'enty-two
TH E PORTLAND GAME
Unlike most years the North Central
Indians started the season with an inter-
sectional grid battle when they met Wash-
ington high school of Portland, Ore., on
The Nifashingtonians had four times
won the interscholastic championship of
Portland and were strongly favored to
win from the fighting red skins of Spo-
kane who were going into their first battle
of the season. The teams met on the rain
soaked hlultnomah stadium field and be-
fore 4000 eager football fans waged one
of the prettiest grid battles ever seen in
the Rose City. For three quarters the
teams battled back and forth with neither
eleven able to push over a score. It was
not until the fourth quarter that the In-
dians were able to advance the ball within
striking distance of the Maroon and Gold
goal. A fter a powerful line attack the ball
was placed on the VVashington 15-yard
line and being held for two downs Clare
Pritchard, kick-ing ace of the Indians,
dropped back and booted a beautiful place
kick high through the bars for a 3-0 vic-
tory for the Red and Black Warriors.
Clean sportsmanship characterized both
teams. The Indians were well received
and entertained royally during their brief
stay. .Xll courtesy was shown the victors
and it was audaciously conceded that the
best team had won.
THE GONZAGA DUAL
.Xfter a three weeks' layoff following
the Portland game the Indians took the
field to do battle with the Gonzaga Bull-
pups. The game proved to be one of the
hardest of the season as the young Bull-
dogs put up a strong defence which after
the first quarter the NVarriors were unable
to puncture consistantly.
.-Xfter an exchange of punts following
the first kick-off the Red and Black squad
made a march of 50 yards to the enemies
one-yard line where a fumble lost the ball
and a chance to score. Had this touch-
down been made the aspect of the entire
game would probably have been changed
as the lost chance seemed to take the pep
out of the North Central team. The team
continued to play a brilliant game on de-
fense, however, and only once was the goal
in danger. At this point, however, the
Blue and White failed to make yardage
and attempted a place kick which was
smothered under a cloud of Red and Black
jerseys. Play was about even until the
last quarter when the Indians again made
a determined march to the Bullpup 15-yard
line where Clare Pritchard again was
called upon to boot the pigskin between
the bars. As usual Clare delivered and
another 3-0 victory was won for North
The next game, which fell on Novem-
ber 1, saw the North Siders in action
against the VValla VV alla gridders at Walla
Walla. Owing to the score of the Gonzaga
game the Blue and White was favored to
win over the Red and Black battlers but
the Indians were keyed up to such a fight-
ing pitch that it was impossible for the
Wa-Hi team to do much effective playing.
They were on the defensive most if the
time and it was only the brilliant punting
of Holmgren, star end, that kept the score
down to a 12-0 win for North Central.
The first touchdown came as the result
of a fumbled pass by a Wa-Hi back behind
his own goal line which was recovered
by Hogle. The next touchdown came
after a smashing line attack had carried
the ball from the middle of the field to
the one-yard line from where Gildersleeve
pushed it over for the count. Another
spectacular play of the game came when
Rohwer broke through the line and dashed
75 yards for a touchdown only to be called
back because the officials ruled that the
quarter was over before the ball was in
motion. The entire team played high class
football showing a strong defense and a
powerful driving offense.
INDIANS MEET YAKIMA
In their second appearance on the home
field the Indians humbled the Yakima
team to the tune of 7-0. The apple belt
squad presented a- crack eleven and were
strongly in hopes of trouncing the Indians
so they could again lay claim to the state
title which they did last year. Such hopes
however, soon went glimmering when the
powerful North Central aggregation be-
gan to roll up yardage on the Orange and
Black line. The score in no way indicates
the gist of the battle for when the smoke
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of the fray cleared the Warriors had a
total yardage of 298 to 44 for the oppon-
ents. The score of the game came after
a sustained line attack by the Indians
which finally sent Gildersleeve over for
the touchdown and Rohwer added another
point when he kicked goal. Yakima
threatened to score only twice when in the
first quarter two place kicks were tried
both of which failed by a wide margin.
From then on the Yakima team was forced
to rely on a punting game which succeeded
in keeping their goal line out of danger
most of the time.
The husky North Central linesmen
showed to advantage in the game many
times going through and snaring opposing
hacks for a loss. A wet slippery field
prevented an open style of play but the
Indian backfield was always good for a
few yards through the line.
THE LEVVIS AND CLARK GAME
In the most glorious game North Cen-
tral has had for many years the powerful
Indian team tore a 31-0 victory from the
skin of the Lewis and Clark Tiger. The
North Side aggregation completely out-
classed and outplayed their local oppon-
ents who according to the dopesters should
have won hy a 7-0 score on a dry field.
The best part of it was that the field was
fast and dry yet the Indians flashed a
quartet of the fastest backs and a line of
the most powerful high school gridders
ever seen on a local field. The North
Central team was a collection of stars
playing perfect teamwork with but two
purposes in mind, namely to win for their
school and their coach.
Soon after the first whistle Manley
Douglas broke away for the first sensa-
tional play when he flew around end for
a 30 yard run. This paved the way for the
first touchdown which Delbert Gilder-
sleeve bucked across. Soon after the next
kickoff Douglas tore around end for 35
yards more which again enabled the
powerful Gildersleeve to buck the ball
over. Lewis and Clark then took a brace
and held until the half ended with the
score standing 12-0 against them. The
Tigers came back strong but their rush
was soon stopped and the North Central
offensive again held sway. On an end
run with Rohwer and Douglas carrying
the ball the pigskin was advanced to the
middle of the field where Stevens, fleet
Red and Black quarter, broke through the
line and after dodging two opponents and
evading Luck, stellar Lewis and Clark
safety man, ran 55 yards for the third
touchdown. Another 40 yard march put
the ball on the three-yard line where R.
Pritchard, hard hitting fullback who had
replaced Gildersleeve, bucked it across and
C. Pritchard who went in for Douglas,
scored the extra point with a splendid kick.
In the fourth quarter another sensational
play brought the crowd of 12,000 wild
rooters to their feet when Rohwer slashed
off tackle, whirled by the secondary de-
fense, side stepped the last Orange and
Black outpost and dashed S0 yards for the
last touchdown of the game.
The victory was flawless in every re-
spect. The team worked like a smooth run-
ning machine. The linesman opened wide
holes and ran perfect interference, the
passes from center were all faultless, the
generalship of the quarterback was superb
and the advancement of the ball by the
powerful backs was spectacular. All this
being evidence of the splendid coaching
that the Indians received from their men-
tor Clarence A. Zimmerman.
This year saw one of the best freshman
teams ever developed under Red and Black
colors. The young pigskin pushers going
through the season undefeated and no op-
ponents crossed their goal line. Much
promising material was uncovered and
prospects look bright for future years
when the yearlings are working on the first
Much credit for the victorious frosh is
due to Lloyd Williams who worked long
and faithfully to teach the young VVarriors
their tactics. Many times the coach scrim-
maged with the freshman and taught them
how to go through their paces. After the
frosh season was over some of the star
performers stayed out and were able to
make places on the second team.
Although the scores of all their games
were small the games were all battles as
the young Indians took on all available op-
ponents. Among the teams played were
the Gonzaga J. Y. A., McKinley junior
high and the Chattaroy high school team.
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Captain Edgie Hogle played his last and
best year as captain and leader of the
championship squad. Edgie was a demon
on defense and capable of snaring long for-
ward passes and was placed on the all-city
team for the third consecutive year.
Captain-elect Gildersleeve, playing his
third year at fullback won the respect of
all the critics and showed rare line plung-
ing ability coupled with great speed.
"Oscar" was selected by his teammates to
lead the 1925 eleven.
VVayne Summerville, at right end,
proved to be a tower of strength and a
capable running mate for Captain Hogle,
He won his letter for the first time and
will probably be back next year.
Lloyd Birkett, playing his first year at
end, made a good showing and was always
able to step in one of the regular's places
without weakening the team.
llostwick, the giant tackle, proved to be
one of the most powerful lineman in the
city always playing a strong offensive
game besides being a stone wall on de-
fense. Landed on the all-city team for the
Ed Lowery, playing his last year on the
Red and Black team proved to be a power
in the line both on defensive and offensive.
His ability to smear trick plays was un-
canny. Another all-city selection.
Webster McCarty, a capable understudy
for the regular tackles, should be a power-
ful man in the line next year.
Loren Haynes, a light fast lineman
whose charging ability was second to none
and having as his specialty the knack of
running good interference.
Don Axtell, one of the most consistant
lineman ever developed at North Central,
whose graduation will leave a big hole to
be filled next season, placed at right guard
on the all-city eleven.
Bill Becker, of the scrubs, fought his
way into enough first team games to win
the coveted letter. Although handicapped
by lack of weight he had lots of fight.
lack Graham, holding down the pivot
position for the second year, proved a
valuable man to the team. His passing
and all around play was of a high caliber.
'lied Rohwer, shifted from quarterback
to halfback, developed into a consistant
ground gainer and placed on the mythical
all--city eleven at left half.
Manley Douglas, one of the speediest
halfbacks to ever don the moleskins for
a Red and Black eleven, used his speed to
a good advantage in the Lewis and Clark
C. Pritchard, a hard hitting halfback
whose educated toe won two battles for
the team this season.
R. Pritchard, handicapped by an injury
early in the season was unable to do
battle until the Yakima game. He hit the
line hard and was used at fullback and
Matthew Stevens, one of the most con-
sistant quarterbacks that ever barked the
signals. Used good generalship at all
times and ran his team like a veteran. His
ability to pivot and stiffarm opposing ends
made many gains for the Red and Black.
Hugh Cheesman, as manager of the
team, was as capable a man as ever
handled the business end of the game. His
work was partly responsible for the won-
derful support of the student body.
Coach C. A. Zimmerman, in his first
season as coach of the North Central foot-
ball squad, established history for the
school by developing a team that has never
had its goal line crossed. He won the
whole-hearted respect of all the boys and
there wasn't a member of the squad who
wouldn't give all he had for his coach.
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The girls' tennis team of North Cen-
tral again proved its ability when it took
the annual tennis tournament from Lewis
and Clark for the second consecutive year,
early this fall. The series of this fall was
played after the manner of a round robin
tournament. Each girl had to be de-
feated three times before she was
eliminated from the contest. Three North
Central girls were successful in reaching
the individual finals, Rhoda Mahoney,
Mable Skone and june Mclionald, while
only one Lewis and Clark girl remained.
ln the final tournament for the city cham-
pionship, Glenna jacobs, Lewis and Clark
representative, was eliminated inthe semi-
finals, also Mable Skone one of North
Central's racketeersg leaving two mem-
bers of the Red and Black squad to fight
for the championship title. In the final
clash .Tune Nclionald emerged victorious
thus winning the title of girls' Spokane
The North Central girls took the lead at
the beginning of the tournament and held
it all through the season. As each match
won counted one point for the school! re-
presented North Central was successful in
securing 21 points to their opponents 15 or
21 of the 36 matches played.
The prospect for the coming season is
considered very good by the coach, Miss
Elsa M. Pinkham, with more than half
the team hack along with Captain-elect
june McDonald. A good deal of credit
should be given the coach for the success-
ful season according to the girls who
trained under her supervision.
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THE NOVICE RACE
In a closely contested race John White
nosed out Hill Johnson for first place in
the annual cross country race. The win-
ner ran a pretty race setting the pace most
of the way. A large field of starters faced
the tape for the annual non-letterman
This was the first race of the season and
gave Coach Taylor a chance to look over
the largest part of his squad in action. As
Jnly students who have never won letters
in cross country are allowed to participate
there is always keen competition. The
winner finished strong and made fast time
for the course. The boy who wins the
novice is presented with a beautiful gold
medal. Much material was uncovered in
the race, much of which was of the fresh-
man class who in future years should go a
long way in putting the long distance squad
in the win column. The first five who
finished were John VVhite, Hill Johnson,
Kenneth Ryan, Orville Dunham, and Ben
THE ANNUAL CROSS COUNTRY
The Indian Marathon team went down
to defeat at the hands of the Tiger squad
in its annual race when three of the rival
long distance men finished ahead of the
first North Central man. Captain Hansen
was the first runner to cross the tape for
the Red and Black but finished fourth in
the race. Spectators and runners alike
shivered in the cold wind which swept
across the course making it impossible to
establish any records for the distance. The
rival team was made up of veteran runners
who because of their experience were able
to conquer the green team most of which
were running their first race. However,
after the first three men crossed the tape
competition was close and exciting. Coach
I. VVesley Taylor expressed himself as
being more than satisfied by the showing
made by the team as much new and val-
uable material was uncovered-. The first
ten who crossed the line wereg Don Bur-
rus, L. C., VVagner, L. C., Myrene, L. C.,
Hansen, N. C., White, N. C., McDonnell,
L. C., McDonnell, L. C., Dunham, N. C.,
Birkett, N. C., Ryan, N. C.
A store which appeals to particular young men and women
because of the correctness of apparel shown
and the reasonableness ofthe
Culbertson's sporting goods department is very favorably
known on account of the merchandise
carried and experienced counsel
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THE TAMARACK Page .twenty-oiglzt
GIRLS' IN'I'PIRCI.ASS 1-EASKETBALL
The junior class basketball team was
successful in capturing the interclass
championship for 1924 over its fellow
competitors, the senior, sophomore, and
freshman teams. 'llhe nine games of the
tournament were played between Novem-
ber 13 and 24, and of that group the jun-
iors took the lead with four games against
three for the seniors and two for the
frosh. 'lihe sophomores were unable to
win a single game.
The lineups for the four teams were
as follows: juniors--forwards, Mable Ma-
loney and Jean Ertelg jumping center,
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Shirley Shand: side center, Bernice , , ,
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Sophomoresg forwards, Rhoda Ma- Stqyrq NU, 141 is located at Hill-
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Special attention to installation of
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5: Page .VL'7,'KI1fy'7IiH6 THE TAMARACK
Does the euntain Pen
You Received for Christmas
Fit Yeur Hand?
Any fountain pen received as a Christmas gift, that was bought
from john VV. Graham S: Co., may he exchanged if the pen
does not fit your hand. Come in, and get a pen that fits your
style of hand writing.
Fonzzftzifz Pen Dcpi. Center . lisle
t C M G 0,
If Its Nflade of Paper We Elayne lg. L
707-709-711 Sprague Ave 708-710-712 First Ave.
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GIRLS' INTERCLASS BASKETBALL
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Shoeningg guards, Valley Cox and Grace
lfreshmeng forwards, Lois Brown and
Hazel McCannong jumping center, Helena
Sainslwuryg side center, Mona Seyforthg
guards, Helen McCannon and Glo Roth-
Members of the winning team received
letters and those on the team placing se-
cond received class numerals.
SECOND TEAM FOOTBALL
The fighting second string confined
most of its efforts this season to Whipping
the first team into condition and only one
outside game was played by the scrub
team. 'llhe game was played against the
Endicott team at Endicott, Wash. The
teams were evenly matched although the
sagebrushers out weighed the second
stringers. After battling for three quar-
ters on almost even terms the Endicott
eleven advanced far enough to boot a field
goal between the liars and win a 3-0 vic-
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fgggye If-e.'a,3,c,w 14.9
:qgq-it watcw .egg
tory. Captain Becker, of the scrubs, was
the outstanding linesman in the game. His
lack of weight was made up for by his
fighting spirit and his ability to get
through the opposing line and bring down
speedy backs before they got started.
The second team certainly deserves all
of the credit that is given them this sea-
son for aside from this game they con-
tented themselves with turning out faith-
fully every night to receive the bumps and
knocks they have to take to get the first
team into tip-top shape. The lineup was
as follows: ends, Birkett and Macrig
tackles, Minnick and Soikeg guards,
Becker CCD and Armstrong, center, Mac-
Donald, halfbacks, Hughes, Dollan and
Haynes, fullbacks, Gilbertson and Ran-
igerg quarterbacks, Haynes and Fait.
Mel: And how's your brother Melba?
Melba: Sick abed. He hurt himself.
Mel: That's too bad. How come?
Melba: He and another little boy were
seeing which one could lean out of the
window farthest and my brother won.
Dad must think that I'm a lollypop
'cause he licks me all the time.
Dependable Method of
Makers of Fine Jewelry
N. 10 VVal1 St.
Let Us Consider a Moment
Daily In 5 yrs.
Savings Am'ts to
15.01 S 19.983
In 10 yrs. In 20 yrs.
Am'ts to Am'ts to
S 4-4.342 S 110.233
Start an Account Today
Let Us Serve You in Your Banking Business
Spokane State Bank
Nora and Division
"A NORTH SIDE HANK"
236,441 'NQLQM' ADM
THE 'FA MARACK Page fiyhfzv-fwv
'l'he first basketball call was issued by
Coach Taylor on the first of December
when about ninety boys answered the
Chief's cry. Among the candidates were
six lettermen who had won the Inland
Empire tournament and placed in the na-
tional meet at Chicago in the previous sea-
son. 'l'he lettermen to report were Fred
Mitchell, Mel Sohns, Lloyd Birkett, Jack
Graham, 'Fed Rohwer, and Don Axtell.
With these veterans in suits the squad
rounded into shape rapidly and was soon
Start The New Year
USE PINE CREEK MILK
showing mid season form with Sohns and "
Mitchell wrinkling the net with regularity 5+
while "Buck" was showing his old time ?
speed at the pivot position. Graham and ..
Rohwer were elected to take care of the O 0
defense which they did in a high class Plne Creek Dalry CQ,
manner. The reserve strength of the squad
is also very strong with Stevens and the Vi ll
Hanson brothers ready to take a forward X V'
position and Axtell and Lowery ready to
step into the guard jobs. Of this number,
three will be lost by mid-year graduation
C asszcs ?
NVe Appreciate Our Voluminous Student Trade
Entire Top Floor Eiler's Bldg.
ZYZCJA- INQLCJAI If-EDD:
Page eighty-three THE TAMARACK
when Rohwer, Lowery and Stevens re-
ceive their sheepskins.
The Indians took the warpath for the
first time when they scalped the Millwood
quintet to the tune 48-4. Speed and ability
to hit the basket coupled with a tight
defense featured the game. The next
encounter saw the Indians romp home with
the long end of a 23-11 score against the '
Gonzaga Bullpups. The tribe was going
like a house on Hre and in the succeeding
two weeks met and defeated by decisive
scores the Hillyard, Coeur d' Alene, and atch for the New
Colville quintets. At this time the Indians S - M d 1
were ambushed by Davenport Who, on pri-ng O e S
their own floor, took the team by storm
and gained the long end of the score. A -
5 return game was immediately scheduled
' as the squad was anxious to tangle with '
The Christmas holidays brought no rest 1
for the basketeers as they were slated
for a barnstorming trip through Montana
where they met and conquered some of the
best teams of the state including Butte ETFRFEQ,-ENB-,FH
high, champions of the state and Montana SPOKANE
representatives at the 1924 National meet.
The first clash of the trip came at Thomp-
Farmers st Mechanics Bank
1 Established 1903
The Oldest Bank on the North Side.
Let us serve you 100 per-cent -
,, Pay your current expenses with a checking
Deposit your profits in our savings account
or on Certificates of deposit drawing 4? per
Let us write your fire insurance on your
buildings, goods or automobile.
Deposit your valuable papers in one of our
safe deposit boxes. 32.00 per year and up.
C. P. Larson, President J. T. Nelson, Cashier
CKQMI INCDLLMI' If-5.55573
eggs. wa.c'N. avf'3:QfJ
'PHE TAMARACK Page cigllty-four
son Falls where the lied and lllack easily
outpointed the power city squad to the
tune of 48-4. Many critics there ventured .
the opinion that the victors showed the
greatest teamwork ever displayed on their l e S
floor. The next victory came at Missoula
where the VVashingtonians again came out
on top with a 37-2 score. This game was
featured by the close guarding of Graham
and Kohwer who held the opposing for- Q
wards to a lone field goal while Sohns, C d f
Mitchell and liirltett were hitting the .ring O
for the counters. At Butte the stat? 1.
chain ions were snowed under by a 31- t
scorepin a game featured by wonderful 1
teamworlt on the part of the Red and
T Black. The next game was played against "
one of North Central's former coaches
when E. ll. Godfrey trotted his squad onto ?
the maple Iloor to oppose the North Siders -
at Great lialls. Although the Great Falls
boys showed much fight they were out-
classed by the Red and Black team and
went to defeat hy a 4-S-8 score. The
last game of the invasion saw the Indians .
in action against the XVhitefish aggregation Spokane, Washington
who, in a fast rough game met the fate
of the other lylontana teams when they
,W ' , A Find
J t m 2 4 Our a
6 Marcelling fa
.4 ta NX A gil
2 Hn. I . f? LCLSCS Q
A T fi Longei
and Our Hair Dyes Are De-
pendable. lNe make beautiful
switches, transformations, ear-
puffs and curls at the right
Hair Dressers Beauty Parlors Wig Makers and Costumers
, . 209-211 North Post Street--Auditorium Bldg.
'HCM' +N.o,g.c,w N353
Egypt ' on ' 4vs'a'l'c'a-n M'a'gg3
Pggg dglzfy-fI7,'p 'PHE T.-XLIARACK
came out on the small end of a 39-6
score. 'llhe lndians returned home Sun-
day and Monday afternoon saw them
whipping into shape for the lirst Lewis
and Clark lmattle. The team was not
over-confident and went into the fray
determined to avenge the defeats of
the previous season. A capacity crowd
turned out and witnessed one of the most
furious and hard fought battles that has
ever taken place in the North Side gym.
'llhe lead although small was in the hands
of the Indians most of the time although
the count was knotted four times during
the contest, and when the gun ended the
fourth quarter the score stood 13-13. In
the five minute session that followed the
count was again tied at 16 all until Mel
Sohns tossed a counter from the middle of
the Hoor for the first Red and Black vic-
tory over her South Side rivals in the
anuual haslcethall series.
Freshman to Soph: Where are the
Soph to Freshman: By George I don't
know. You see I've only been here ahout
609 FERNXVELL BUILDING
E. C. Yocum Co.
Gold and Platinum Jewelry
Badges, Medals and Class Pins. Expert Vtfatch
and jewelry Repairing
FACTORY AND SALES ROOM
N. 3 Post St. Near Sprague Ave. Spokane, Wash,
CKCLM 'NDLQM' N553
Kewl M'1YC'Ni lvfgvl
'I' H E TA MA RACK
Page sigh ty-six
UN USEFUL STATISTICS
There were 723,456,983,192,000,000,-
000,001 kernels of rice consumed in Thibet
during the Spanish-American war which
breaks all rice consuming records.
There are between 26 and 2356 vol-
canoes in Iceland but none of them can be
seen hecause they are covered with snow.
M rs. John Smith of New York city died
as a result of whooping cough. One of the
neighbors couldn't stand the coughing so
he cooled her with a stove lid. It is the
only murder of its kind in New York.
This was in 1913.
Miss Malthy: "What do we mean hy
the first person."
We hear that the oldest of the Power's
twins will he married following gradua-
SECURE ONE OF THESE FOR
YOUR FORD SIGNS
There is beauty in every jar.
The flivver lasts, it's Wrigley.
Don't laugh I come from a large family.
Four wheels ready to break.
Rastus fat rural depotj: She's jest a'
pullin' in, Mose.
Mose: That ain't no she, nigger, dats a
Love may be blind but those who sit
next to a spooning couple in some theaters
Arthur J. Collins: "I'm dismissing the
class five minutes early today, but every
one must pass out quietly so the other
classes will not he awakened."
Speaking of coughs, how's your coal hin.
case, sewing machine, ironing board,
-x dressing table or kitchen sink. Use it
, to iight up any nook or corner -stand
." it, hang it, clamp ic anywhere, then
Clamp it on the be
,,. ,K Hang it by your mirror and
primp or shave with ease. Use it
on your chair, card table, piano, book-
light in the world"Q
sf N f xx
, K, -
When you need I,
I ' WU d
FIXKUYCS . and read in solid comfort
- nun: ,F
'- L Inc uded If
f X X
' 1' adjust it as you wish.
,K K ' .i , Q! ' Decorated ClnmpfofSet S3
Regular Clamp-ofSet 52
Complete with a 9-ft. cord and combination plug
Flashlights qbulb not inclucledl.
,K ,k --'W Get your Clamp-o-Set from
:IM 0 O
Lggjjy E. W. Murray Lighting Company
the WGNU 313 Riverside Avenue Phone Main 897
EYKQMI p INQLQMI Njbq
A shot of gin.
XCR! i M'5fG'Ni
Page eighty-seven THE TAMARACK
A glance, a dance, JD
A sigh, goodbye
Haynes: "I can't hang my stockings up
Rohwer: "Why not? If you don't you
probably won't get any presents.
Haynes: "Yes, but if I do hang them
up I'll get a summons from the Health
We are sending all our boy friends saxa-
phone reeds for Christmas which will
56 I I ' A
CURNIR MAIN AVKAND PllST'ST.
sP0lKllll'l Clluh Store for All the People
Have It Framed As Soon As You
if come in handy in case they get a saxa- The best way to keep your diploma
Q Pl10TlC- is in a frame hanging on the wall in 2?
,F --o-o- your room, study or office. -
The humor editor got pretty sore the Here at the Palace we- have a com-
other day when a girl tried to demonstrate lglffcf 'WW sfo? lof mouldmgs CSPCUHHY
that gravy was a good face lotion. It can't O' ramgng IP omas' b
b d th t' 11. Your iploma will e framed artis-
e one a S a tically, carefully and the price will be
0 0 -'f
Guys that put you to sleepg the one that low I framed by Palace
asks if you have heard that story about the .
" l he Charm of Excellence
2 ym o ize y Xc usiveness 5
- S b l' cl b E l ' " '
forms for your requirements in Social and Wedding Sta-
tionery. Your visit to our Engraving Sales Department or
N SPECIALISTS in effecting new conceptions of approved l
correspondence will place qualified artisans at your command.
- 'gT?T'9N'Jf?tLER'EJ5,'??fS.5'E'RA'fmSf' O
Riverside SP0knm'w ' Sprague
Spokane and Inland Empire Representatives for
Sectional Bookcases-Filing Equipment-Safes
WCM' - 'swivel Ie-SDM
'PHE 'lYXM.-XRACK Page eighty-eight
1"AlXlf JUS SAYINGS
lflunking? So :un I
32.50 Il pint? Good! Get Your Late
Yon're the first hoy that ever kissefl ine. l 0
'llllli l..X'l'ICS'li SONG HIT
XYill Il cough clrop on the sidewall: and
llI't'1lli up :1 colfl in the feet. f O
No one ever strikes lmecause the wages
of sin are not higher.
lf nnnl packs lreautify the face, some at
of our heroes shonlml have wonclerful
lil: "l lwnnnveml nn' crazy hone."
Nerl: "Uh, 1ha1's all right just eonih
' your hair the right way and it won't
'--0-0- 5'6 MQNRQF. SY. ,
Klang' Il true worfl has laeen spoken
lvetween false teeth.
l,et's :ill rise :incl singg Papa get the
fire hooli there is 21 hean in h:1hy's nose.
if Kee Your Clothes Neat
IT PAYS ........
YERS SPEED SI-ICP
Pressing Cleaning Tailoring Gents' Furnishings
Cor. Howard and Riverside Open Evenings
?KC,w Marv' If-1.9373
Kewl ' lvi'DTi'Nl
Q? Pagr viglzty-11-im THE TAMAR.-XCK
.................... . ....
fxscf -hfzclbw www?
Quxb' swrngif ri- Cf'
"Tw -'.'rZQ.""'1.:-U 55.9 X
E5 n, -1 4 In I :4 Q
:Nw 2 2:.": f ff g-5.
- . Z . , ,
QQ o pi
?y. Ph L N
4 w...Q y
:X 5- N X
... . . . . .. ......
' IA IN' I
2 ' bold as the ilfu'
236,441 w.:g,c,w NSE
gpgfcw-at If-4'5lc'Nl fs is-fp'5'y1
THE TAMARACK Page ninety
AFTER NENV YEAR CELEBRATION "Why are you so far behind in your
,. studies ?"
Pmf: ..And what are the three best "So that I may pursue them farther."
Stude awakening: "Gordon, Green
Stripe and 'lohnny VValker."
Now that graduation is near fawther
is glad that he has finished working his
son's way through school.
Kid day was a howling success as usual.
Fern: "You know, I dicln't accept
Claude the first time he proposed."
Inez: "I should say you didn't. You
Everett: Do you like Hamburger balls?
Una: I've never attended one. Are
,A George S. Heaton, Prop. Wholesale and Retail
I 'I'HE,. I
P u r e g A . Fan Cy
Ice QL P
Cream PSXFE HSUY
Z High Grade Chocolates -
Q Phone Main 306 512 Riverside Ave. '
4 ..,. A'
kg? M, X
,ff .,,f fl
J' lun.-I--"mi 0 X X
TELEPHQNE MAIN 52 X Q
CHC-Lw Ihfstewf 'QED
Caggqvi iw'aYc'wi ivf'5fyf,
Page ninety-one THE TAMARACK
Once upon a midnight dreary,
As he sat and called her deary
On a sofa made for one, but holding
Suddenly there came a tapping
As of someone gently rapping
Rapping at the parlor door.
"'Tis my father, dear," she murmured
"Only he and no one more."
VVhat cared he for her relations
I-le was full of exclamations
Such as "Dearie does oo love oos dearie
But her father tired of waiting
NVaiting growing aggravating,
Opened wide the parlor door.
Oh how well that he remembered
2 That cold night in bleak December
.CQ As he flew out twenty paces from the
-- And for life will he be branded
VVhere her father's foot had landed
Quoth the raven "Never More."
Cop: "VVhat do you mean by driving
40 miles an hour? A
Marjorie: VVhy officer I have only
been driving 15 minutes.
In offering our congratulations we
also invite you to try our delicious
B SL M Tamale Grotto
520 First Ave. Phone Main 1092
Men's and Young Men9s Suits
- Men's Furnishings
I-?l9LQ Riverside, 2nd Floor
Phone Main 1662
233,441 'swivel IRQ?
ggi-on is-4'.'E'Nu 44523
THE 'I'AM.XR:XCK Page ninety-two
XV A NTED
Class clues-by Robert Pritchard.
"lJon't let 'take your time' he your
motto" says Boh.
Dope for home reading report-by
He apparently doesn't believe in the
saying, "Let George do it."
'llime to myself-hy Mary Allison.
Storiesfsf Everlastinglyj---hy Joseph
Fall-proof saddle-by Lillian Epley.
"I'll try anything once."
Height-hy Almeda Hush.
lflunlcers' support-kby Haynes and
- Rohwer Correspondence school.
llest "make-up courses for flunkers.
Special rates if ordered by the dozen.
A pony fpreferably one named "Vir-
gilnl--by Don Carry Smith.
OLID BUT GOOD
Helen: l'. ll. kissed me last night.
Ella: Zat so, how many times?
Helen: Oh, l came to confess not to
KEMP SL HEBERT
The Store That Undersells Because It
Sells for Cash
: Ff if 'G'
5 f9fQQ 6J f f1f6 CQ
2 C' "'5C'?5?'LT3?ES J
Real alues and Good
708 Main Ave. Near Wall
'ZICMI w.:g,c.w 14.932
Page ninety-lhrce THE TAMARACK
Q5 . X . it
3 Za 3
BOUND between the covers
of this annual, is the story
of many happy recollections. Q
Here are the memories of bygone 'Q
days of happiness-adventure-
l il It has been our privilege, one 8
which we are decidedly proud of,
pl to have assisted in making the
appearance of the book entirely
8 worthy of the most glorious tra-
5 clitions of Alma Mater.
ri Q Q
Q 'Yi L33 '33 S9
O 'U v '
EN G RAV IN G
S EP,V I C E
321v'326 PEYTON BLDG.
SPOKANE. WAS:-uNs'roN O
o O O
'RCM' fbesicwv hawaii
:gigs-n - twstcw m'5y,1
BALI! I-IICAIPEU ROW' CHATTER
.lack to john: Qwho are seated in the
front row at musical comedyj "Your eyes
remind me of the birds."
-Iohn to jack: "How come?"
Jack to john: "They are like the
birds because they flit from limb to limb."
They sat together,
All semester long.
Happy as a song
They crammed together,
And wondered what was wrong.
The editor's idea of a soft job is keeping
the blossoms plucked from the century
Numb: "What color is best for a
Dumb: "Matter of taste, but you'd bet-
ter get a white one."
One of these big, strong out-of-door
men walked into a furrier's and approach-
ed the clerk, "I want to get a set of furs
for my wife, like those that are in the win-
Salesman, "Oh, you mean skunk F"
After which the ambulance was called.
jim to Jam: "VVhatcha do last period ?"
jam to Jim: "I was at a guessing con-
jim to Jam: "But I thought you had a
.lam to jim: "VVell--"
Magistrate: "This man's watch was
fixed in his pocket with a pair of safety
pins, how did you manage to get it out ?"
Prisoner: "VVell, yer honor, I usually
soak 'em five bucks a lesson but I will
have to let you in on it for nothin'."
If the readers want to hear something
real humorous we wish to refer them to
Coach Zimmerman. Maybe they can per-
suade him to tell them that story about the
football player that told the coach to take
him out because he was unconscious.
4' . t
llfpjgt fd 0 .
5 " 'fa Q 4128 2
'PLE' 111 ff fs! f
0155553 T61 li 0 g S
Q gt. A Les .V
I"tq .MA N on N. C. H. S. Fellows
,lt - 5.5 W ,,,, were the rule last year--0
, VJ ' - " an
ug, L' -.N f IN stating the fact of facts-
f Q I' TL that YOU fellows contributed in
if .N f I a large measure to Greif Success
f t f
fe l tx f last season thru your loyal patronage
it -V-this ad becomes more a word of
, 4211. 3 thanks than a "bid" for business. You
iQ i ' .5 know Fred, already, and he's proud
5' to know YOU!
V , . g
l.:. ' --I'
' "' . .. -.
f it FRED
-' 1 CALL US 'T I
819 Riverside Ave. Night No. Riverside 2655
236,44 e w.'a,tc,w If-5.9351
s, gf , f
Q Page mfiffy-fm THE TAMARACK
It is said that some of the locker moni- "Pray let me kiss your handf, said he
tors wish to assert that the students should XVith looks of burning love. l
urge their mothers to put more chicken "I can remove my veil," said she,
sandwiches in their lunches because the "Much easier than my glove."
ham sandwiches are so dreadfully coin- --o-0-
mfm- Fred: fllscorting his sweetheart to sen-
""'0-0 '- ior banquetl "And may I sit on your right
XValter: "Jean, you shouldn't drive so llfimlfn b
fast." - She: "Nope I've gotta use it, you'd
Jean: fqyhy not pf' better get a chair."
lValter: "XVell, this motor policeman, ""0-0' "-
who has been following us, might not like The editor's whimper: If these jokes
it." are rotten try writing them yourself.
To the Tuneful Music '
LORING OVERMAN, Director Q
.XNY of the young men will graduate this month and will go out in the
world to build a future for themselves-
One of the most essential things is a good appearance. VVC specialize
in men's and young men's clothes of distinction and dependability. See us before
you buy. Our styles the latest, fabrics the best and our prices the lowest.
May we have the pleasure of serving you?
W h C ho C
entvvort ot mg ot.
709 Riverside Avenue
r - ' N
QQZQW-an wniem I wpfgjgb
THE TAMARACK Pagv I1ilH'fj'-SII.I' Q
,-XII Boys of the Dear Old Red and Black to Visit Our New
H ATS GIA DVES
CA I 'S SVVENIXEIQS
NECKXVEAR BATHING SUITS
We Invite Your Savings Account
ig For Over 25 Years VVC Have Paid '
0 on Savings
SPOKANE SAVINGS SL LOAN SOCIETY
Resources On Sprague
Seven Millions VValI and Post
273,44 N.'D,1,f.3w if-59:55,
gps. w.-b.cw M'3y1,
Q lhgi' nilwly-.v4'7'1'll Tl-IE Ti'XlVlARACK
DEIJICATEIJ TO En QCHINKQ
Simi hai fong lee
Toy ong fong
Lo whang fat tee
One lung Tong
- ""-0-0"'- Carries That Complete Line ofYoung
Slmlvly he drew Men's ,-Xpparel.
The gun from his coat
lle leveled and fired-
A woman faintecl an out rushed
The mob. 1 U ,X . , , ,k f A
It was the end uf the IJOLIA S lzulorerl Suits Spea oi
- This month's prize goes to the numb- -
,Z lmrained excuse of a masculine who is so 5
clumb that he thinks he is going hunting l
'S for stool-pigeons. He has been inforinecl Z
Y' that they inhabit the woods in the vicinity If H ,Mt All Right
of Greenwood Cemetery. ' ' '
..-0-oi lfring lt lfzzrk
Ted: At least my girl is only true to '
two parties. '
'Necl: And what are they? L' R' CO'
Teil: The democratic and the republi-
Have You Visited
Krone be g -
BEAUTIFUL NEW SHOP? Q
Kronenberg s Famous Candies
Unusual Fountain Service
Barbecued Beef and l-lam Sandwiches on Toast
We lnvite Your Attention to Our Large Sampler Candy
Package, Selling at Sl.l5
707 Riverside Avenue
,ZQJAQ wN,Qgg.',w INQJD:
3:65-an f :vu'.'ifC.'v-In avpfjx
'I'lIli 'l'.XM.XR,XLLb! lytlflc' IIl'llt'fj'-Vlrgllf G?
sf C Q A
, T if
S C13 Fluffy Golden-Brown W affles 1 2
S A ' A 2
E D VISUN S W FFLE CAFE Y
X 8 North Linc V , Phone, Main 568 5
JV x V r
N ,K r g ' h J' E A , f V
Q1 ttff' ft tt f
. ' If X IQ' Y l A X H X X D wx! fftf
. r Y X ' -V '
my .Agp UIVVQ confwutulzttc the .xYtIlIC1' class of 1925 upon thc cmuplctimx of
I U 7 'V'
2 9 fb' their courses, :mtl :1t'c justly proucl of the ability you have slwwn. If 1 K
A XR? XXI- hztvc for 35 yours st-1'x'L-cl SIJUIQIIIIC hmm-s :ls tlist1'ilmto1's of high "Jr ,Y I
fx 'fly grmlc tllliff' IH'tNIlIClS, :mtl In-Iicvc that :t CL-1't:li11 part of your mental XZ
igiv, :mtl physical pt-rfcctiun is duo to thc constant use of those proclucts. X A
Hazelwood Company, Ltd. -
s Xlillq ICQ Cl'C!lll1
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