North Central High School - Tamarack Yearbook (Spokane, WA)
- Class of 1928
Page 1 of 126
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 126 of the 1928 volume:
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QD xl The Class of January, 1928, Dedicntcs
" 5 X K' Q This Book to
Y X3 Q ERNEST E. GREEN
E J -- l of ' .
Xl N ll i AMARACK, News, Piayfmid,
A K, Y R l Athletics-whatever you have
XY R?v.l n ,L that makes a hettcr, more in-
1 J J ik 4 E ' tcresting North Central, take it to "Dad"
F' Ewen. If you get it to him late prepare
K Ur , , 1 shake and shiver at the bite in his
J ,Q f' QS 3 N mice and the gleam in his eye, but take
Q, RN N 2,5 al to him if its for the good of North
KJ by Central. lt will he clone-and on
Ni wi X '-J ' l X lime. "lJzul" is for us. with us, anfl
Q A , 3 i usually ahead of us in all our projects,
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VICE N DQINCIDAL
44 SZ .pilg-
ortfr Central Faculty
FREIIERIC G. IQENNICIJY ...... ,A,,,,,,. 1 "l'lilICl'f7!1!
JUHN A. SHAXV, Ju. .,......,................................,,,,,..,.,, ,,,,..,...,.,,..,,,,,,,,4,,,,,,,,,, .,,. L f im- lwiiiripnl
Mrs. IiJICI.I.A PRELI. DfxRKN1i1.L .. Girls' Admin- L. C, I3u.i111fo1411 ....,.....,, ,,,. B oyx' 1id'Z'I.YCl'
Mus. C01ax121.1.x M.xN1.12Y .. Voralimzal Dirvctar
Miss Emma Clarke, Head T' O- Ramsey, Hwd
Miss Alice M. Bechtel llliss Jeanette IVIaltby QGISSI C.i1gthe1'flife Eemiss ffidhj- gowlfigel
L. C. Bradford Miss Mary McKenna Cl' Simca? dl , Mis: Ne albvile
Mrs. Edith Broberg Miss Christine McRae la! ei' A' H el " A V y
Miss grace hgaizipbell Mrs. llilorence Parish
iss e ie . 'atton iss ath ' P k , 1
Miss Ruth Cronk Miss Eveljiimi. Piiclgell IVLXTISIENIATICS
Miss IlDorothyE S. Deane lgisws Jessie A. Powell
lliss oee n '. oatE. R I d. XV, --,1-1 1
Miss Mgfii-me iiilakes INIissrBfIabeltSw:i1131ii1c31s ll Mm, ml , .
Miss Lguisa E, Grebe Mrs, Anna 11, Sayre Miss Helen Burnham Miss g.1Vieioria Huston
.- - ,O, E k - I is: ta I osie
bliss Ruth Vvmklcy Iyliss Eclithl Greenberg Clytle Myers r
P. H. Nygaard
LANCUAGES , ,
' SCIEN CE
Bertha F. Comings
Mary S. Evans
J. Adella Hermann
Miss Jean IVIcPhee
Miss Helen M. Prince
Miss Belle VVynne
A. O. Strieter, Head
Miss Muriel Anderson E. H. Fearon
Harry L. Crisp Mrs. Frances Immisch
Miss Anna E. Duffalo Miss Nellie C. Stone
Miss Martha XVartinbec
M A NU A L ARTS
M. C. Smith, Head
J. A. Straughan J. D. Youngman
Miss Bessie Graham, Head
Miss Grace Baker Miss Agnes McHugh
Miss Emma Dalquest Miss Lillian Micsen
Miss Esther Muir
'Walter C. Hawes, Head
T. A. Bonser
A. W, S. Endslow
C. A. Jones
Miss Lyntla Mueller
Paul H. Neuman
Frank A. Roberts
R. S. Sanborn
J. L, Sloanaker
A. I.. Smith
Ernest E. Green
C. Olin Rice
FIN E A RTS
Miss Ethel M. Ashley
Miss Caroline Riker
Miss Elsa Pinkham, Girls' Phys. Education, Ilcad
Miss Margarethe Jahreiss
J. VVesley Taylor, Boys' Phys. Iidixcation, Head
Guy O. Barnes Glen Johnson
LIB R ARY
Mrs. Clara Cowley llrs. Hermine Ilaylis
Mrs. Isabel VVl1itv:sidc
Miss Mary Ilacon, Ilvad
Miss Jessie Brewer
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Q A rJQ,1,4,7p'?'-Z1?:RsT PRIZE--Jean Knight
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KL-f'!L'L'A"' L!! L- VVhen the sun sends baby fingers out 15
"' ' ,I 1 T 1 1 h it
- V iv Nl. , If-fl xx ak, 0 pay aong t e s'y,
gif? Ci Uk LJ' V L if And all the little birds about
fr , , " , ., Begin to chirp and fly,
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if A - 5"fi"ii'J And each flower in the garden
SS' X I -.UE-1 1 l Shakes its dewy head,
C After? f ' 'K N ' While each one seems to murmur
i L "I'd much rather stay in bed," f
R A L if ' A 'lfzhen the day's begun.
. ' XIV, C4 9 J 1 "' L --1' Xi
fr A When the sun beams in the garden
With its merry laughing face,
Q I N And happy little children
Q ' Gather flowers for a vase.
Q r The mother bird is teaching
' I ' , N 4 All her birdies how to fly,
5 As they sit upon the branches
Q g Ng Of a poplar tree near by.
is 1 J Then 'tis noon.
Rl When the western sky is brilliant X
XL? A VVith its mass of gorgeous colors,
g X, And all the birds retire
g M K 1 XVith cheerful little flutters,
XX And each flower in the garden
l Us - 6 it A Seems to nod its sleepy head,
Xi XNhile each one seems to murmur
, T J "'Twill be good to be in bed,"
ff W X Then the night's begun. ,I
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CLAS s OFFICERS
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LINN .IDUNCAN Lowizim.
Vice Presitlent, '27
Dress Standards Committee
Assistant lleafl, P. If. Department
Associated Student Councils
Tennis, '24, '25, '26, '27
Swimming, '24 '25, '26, '27
Athletic Board. Presitlent, '20
News litlitorial Staff
Tamarack Iiclitorial Staff
l,4m1-QNA C. Auiis'rRONt:
heholastic llonor Roll
Tennis, '24, '26, '27
1l.uzo1.ii O. Wwxoirr
Special Honor Awarrl
News lftlitorial Staff
KFIO Chief Operator
Vice President, '27
XVinner of Club 'l'rophy
Stage Crew, '26
Scholastic llonor Roll
Head Clerical Committee
Ile-ad Big Sister Committee
Honor Roll Five Times
Central Council, '26, '27
Associated Student Councils
News liditorial Staff
Assistant News Editor
Pamarack litlitorial Staff
Finfin G, CARPENTER
A"l'he Lass of Limerick Town"
Senior Class Play. "Rah"
liroisic F. MACCAMY
Scholastic Honor Roll
Tamarack litlitorial Staff
News liclitorial Staff
"Lass of Limerick 'l'own"
"Once in a Blue Moon"
Vox Variety Vodvil
Pow XVOW, '26
Girls' League Parties
fiirls' League Honor Roll
limos Axm-, lrxx1.i.r
Hnmr lfr'0umuiC.r C,'0111'.w
Style Show, 'J-Q, '25, 120. '27
Pow XVOW, '27
Chairman Decoration Cinnmiitvr
RoNAi,n Fiuaurzluc' lil-:NNrm'
Scholastic llonor Roll
Special llonor Awaral
l'amaraCk lfditorial Staff
News lfditorial Staff
Community Service lleparimcnt
Grammar Schools Relations. 'JM
Associated Student Councils
"The Lass of Limerick 'l'own"
"Once in a lllnc- Moon." l,ca4I
Vice President, '37
Pon' XYUW C'onci-ssion
Ali-:mix A. MA'rnis
Ncws lftlitorial Staff
Tamarack lftlimrial Staff
"Once in a liluc Moon"
Grammar Schools Relations finn-
mittee, Chairman. '27
Grub Street Club
1'.vrR1c'l,x M. AkNi:'r'r
lfnterecl from Lt-wis anrl Clan". -
Upcrclta, '27. l.cacl
Scholar-lic llonor Roll
Honor Roll lfigllt 'l'imcs
f'?lIlll!fll'P, '14, '25
lfuu. .L KRAGIEMINIJ
Special Honor Award
News liditnrial Staff
Staff Artist, '27
lfnterccl from Li-wis ancl L'larlx. Jan.
News lfslitorial Staff
Tainarack llusincss Staff
jonx xYAI.lf0ltIJ Nizrgox
Illanual flrfs Cmfmz'
Scholastic llonor Roll
Special llonor Award
Orchestra, '24, '25, '26, '37
3? C.arL M-aqelun 1 A
RUTH CJTILIA PETERSON
Scholastic Honor Roll, First Place
President Senior B Class
Girls' Lea ue
Honor Roll Eight Times
Chairman, Checking Committee
Chairman, Visiting Committee
Pullman Vocational Conference
Vice President, '27
DoNA1.n C. ,ANDERSON
Scholastic Honor Roll
Tamarack liditorial Staff
News Editorial Staff
KFIO Announcer, '26, '27
Study Hall Monitor, '27
CARI, FETZ NER
Glee Club Lead, '25, '20
Special Chorus, '27
"The China Shop"
"The Lass of Limerick Town"
"Once in a Blue Moon"
Girls' Lea ue
Honor Roll, '25, '20
Music Committee Chairman
P. li. Emblem
S. P. Q. R.
l':LI,liN Ylvliw Sowimnr
Personal Efficiency Award
Glee Club, '26, '27
XVILLIAM j. RYAN
Tamarack Editorial S-taff
News Editorial Staff
Assistant Sport Editor
Stage Crew, '26
Banking Association, '27
Athletic Board, '27
Senior Class Play, "Bah"
Advertising Committee. '27
Pow VVow Construction, '24, '27
Paddle Squad, '27
Comanche Guard, '27
Homr Economics Course
lintered from Eureka, Montana,
Girls' League Honor Roll
l'ONVliI,Ii L. RICHARDSON
Cross Country, '25, '26, '27
Band, '26, '27
RERNADINYC DoI.oREs Fora
Girls' League Honor Roll
Doius Gnzsox liENN1fDY
Holm' lfcmmniirx C'r1l11'xi'
'l'ennis, '24, '25, '26, '27
Interclass, '25, '20, '27
Raquet Award, '27
Athletic lioarcl, '25, '20, '27
Bank Teller, '20
Vox Variety Yoilril, '27
Dress Standards, '25, '20
,l'llli0ll0Rl-I R,xx'MoNu IJANll"l.SliN
l'r0:-iclent Senior A Class
Vice President Senior ll Class
Senior Class Play, "Balm"
Senior Convocation Play
ie Trysting Place"
fhairnian Class History Continitt
Delta Club, lli-Jinx, '27
l'rr-sident, '25, '20
VVater Carnival, '24, '25, '20
lloys' Federation, 'l'reasurer, '20
ltlll Class Reprvsentative
Freshman Pont XVow Connnittu
Pow lVow, Assistant konsirui-tion
Football, '26, '27
btvnnining, '25, '21,
,ll'Nl1 M. L-AlCl'l'R
Scholastic Honor Roll
Special llonor Awartl
Honor Roll, lfight 'I'i:ncs
Scrap Book Kionintittve, Sum
Social Service' D:-partinenl
Student Uoncluct Hoax-al
Gyn: lixhihition. '24
R.xN,xl.n J. STAN1foizn
Scholastic Honor Roll
News Business Staff
Circulation Manager, '2o, -
Library Monitor, '27
lloys' Fcclerznion, '27
NORMAN j. Sriixtctmgte
Urchesrra, '24, '25, '20, '27
tlirls' League llonor Roll
7-.. , ,+. ,,,....l,?D,,, nf, , ,,q-i,,, w
Lois xhlL15NlQ CORWIN
Completed Course in Three and
One Half Years
Dress Standards Committee
Big Cousins Committee
Tamarack Editorial Staff
Senior Class Play, "Bah"
Senior A Class
Class Day Committee, Chairman
Cards and Announcements Com-
Senior Convocation Play
"The Trysting Place"
Pow VVOW, '25
,lxsrign D. RIOORI-T
Hi-Jinx. '26, '27
Football, '25, '26, '27
Senior B Class
Senior A Class
Freshman Coach, '26
Davin E. lIin1m.AlN
llELl-N THARJORIIC S'tizw,ire1'
Chairman Courtesy Committee
l:I.ORliNCE li. Hui-PK1a
linterccl from Lewis and Clark, '26
ALFRIQU Connor: RIARSIIALL
Senior Class Play, "Bah"
Cards and Announcements Com-
Grub Street Club, '24
Publicity Committee Chairman
Social Service Department
Library Circulation Committee
Pow VVow, '20, '27
lIi.i.1-:N Eroisi: XVIIITNI-SY
Senior Class Play, "Bah"
Personal Efficiency Department
Room Representative, '24, '25
lllee Club, '26
"A Day in Venice"
Gym lfxhibition, '24
AI.vIN.x A, ,lnnxsox
Scholastic Honor Roll
Honor Roll Six Tiinsr
Pow VVou' Secretary, '27
Gym lfxhihition, '24
Rom-'RT ll. 5.xN1n-.l.1,
President, '25, '20
Vice Prcsiili-nt, '27
Swimming, '23, '20, '27
llll anzl IIA Rcprcsi-ntatirv
Associated Student Counvilx
Senior .X Class
Kljnn lf, Mll,l,l-'ic
Girls' Lvaglli' Honor Roll
RUTH Lo1'IN.x Roinxsox
S. P. Q. R.
Corrcfponrling Secretary. -
Gyrn lixllihition, '25
Girls' l.caguc llonor Roll
j.xL'K Q l.,KRlxl, N.xNr'1-3
Rand, '25, '24, '25
Baseball, '24, '23
Football, '24, '23, '20. '27
Outside lintcrtainmcnt llczul
loitx VI. K1-,X'Sl4.I!
Band. '20, '27
Fire Squad, '27
Scholastic llonor Roll
Perfect ,Xttenrlancu and l'unct
Honor Roll Sex'-Q11 Timex
Chairman l'rogr,ain L'on1:nnt
Chairman Nrecial 'Falk Krv
Upcrcttas. I A
"The Clnna Shop"
"The Lays of Limerick 'I'osxn
"Once in a lllnc Moon"
Glee Club Cantatas, '23. '21-. "1
Class Play, "Hall"
Aricr: CULICIQN Fowuciz
Scholastic Honor Roll
Special Honor Award
Vocational Conference, '27
Honor Roll Eight Times
Committee Chairman, '26
Associated Student Councils
"Vox Variety V0dvil"
Vice President, '27
"The China Shop"
"The Lass ot' Limerick Town'
Glee Club, '24, '25, '26
Football, '22, '23
VIUIIN Snicuwoon llumiian
Scholastic Honor Roll
Pow NVOVV, Manager, '27
Band, '23, '24, '25, '26, '27
Manager, '20, '27
Tennis Manager, '26
Manager Vocational Conference
News lftlitorial Staff
Senior Class Play, "Bah"
S. P. Q R, President, '27
Convocation Deputies, Captain
Scholastic lloimr Roll
"The China Shop"
"The Lass of Limerick Town"
"Once in a Blue Moon"
Glec Club, '24, '23, '26
l,o1,A AIARY l'YLic
Tennis, '25, '26, '27
Gicorzfai-1 A. ihlll,AN
"The China Shop"
"The Lass of Limerick Town
"Once in a Blue Moon"
losizrniius ELLIQN Ql.Sl4ZN
fljllonor Roll Four Times
Honor Roll Seven. Times
Pow YVOW, '21
"The Lass of Limerick Town"
"Once in a Blue Moon"
Doms K. BROWN
Home Economicx Course
Gym Exhibition, '25
' yt' l'zt.w11ly-ltvo i
l,t1.l.xAN F, HU-'anus
Flower Committee. '23
Gym lfxhibitinn. '25
Rlc'uA1n1 CALVIN CAMMH-11.1.
Scholastic Honor Roll
Special Honor .Xwartl
Tamarack Editorial Staff
News litlitnrial Staff
lnilian Club, Treasurer, '27
S A R Oratorical Contest
Constitution Contest. '27
lnterscholastic, '20, '27
Medals, '26, '27
Junior Ahlquist, Second. '25
Senior Ahl uist. First, '27
Senior Class tl'lay, "Bah"
R ' Clrzrlrral Lnlnxvr
Sm-mor klass Play. "Balm"
Special llonor Award
llonor Roll Seven Times
Central Council, '27
Associated Student Uouncils, '27
Social Service Department, llead
ljhairman Messengers' Committee
Scrapbook Committee Chairman
Vice President, '27
llirls' League Honor Roll
.Xmnvk J, Ftemanmu:
Delta llonor Award. '27
Senior Clase. Play, "Hall"
"The Trysting Place"
Ring and Pin Committee
School Service Department
Paddle Squad. '26, '27
Stage Crew, '27
Class Representative. '23
IIARLAND J. BARABHII
Grucral L mnxrc
Scholastic Honor Roll
News Accountant, '26
Chairman Publidty Committee
News Representative, '27
lil,'l"l'Y ANN 51.111,
Vice l'resitlent Senior A Class
Senior Class Play, "Hall"
'l'ennis Manager, '27
News liditorial Staff
'll2llIl2il'3.Cl'i lfclitorial Staff
Manager ol' Shows, '27
"'l'he XVontler Hat." l.eatl
"How a XVOIUHII Keeps a See
Xssociatetl Student Couneils
lflmxx J. liRAlf'l'
llmcrw H. ll1'1-is
llonor Roll, '27
Fc-tleration Re111'ese11tati1'e, '23
'llznnaraelc Ret1rese11tatire, '23
Yiee Presiclellt, '27
Seattle CUl'lftZl'C11CC, '27
Pullman Conference, '20
l'lonor Roll Seven 'llimes
,Xssociateil Student Councils
Decoration Manager, '21,
Vox Puellarum Voclvil, '27
.Xrt Club, President, '25
'llZ'llllRI'3Cli liclitorial Staff
.Xrt lftlitor-W-Class History
Tennis, '26, '27
News Editorial Staff
llilting lftnlmlein, '24
Senior Class Play. "Balm"
l':'l'llIil. Jt1s14:1'111N1z 1211.114
l,1',s1.114: Intros 1'1cARt:1c
Four Years' Perfect .Xttentlanei
News Business Staff
Aslsistant Circulation Manaitt
fllI'ELl'l3.lld0l:l Manager. '27
Associated Sturleut Councils
Chairtnau Iflection C'o111n1ittu
lmcxs M, ICRIVKSON
"'l l1e Burglar"
"The XN'UllllSl' Hat"
liynt Exl1ibitio11, '25
liuterecl from Odessa lligli, Sept
Senior A Class XVill
M.-utr 'lfizss , Q
iliILDlx'l'.l7 MAH lllQNl-il.l1
ilyln lfxliilrilion. '23
l,lCli XV. Ross
Hifjinx, '27, 'l'rin, '27
"'l'lic Cllillil. Shop"
"'l'lu- Lass of Linierick Town"
"Once in a lllue Moon," l,eail
Cantata, "Cl1il1ll10ml of lliawatlizi'
Swimming, '25, '20. '27
Aquatic' Award, '27
Sm-uior A Class Secretary
Rooter King, '27
'l'1U1lRI'HlLli liusinvss Staff
Athletic Board. '27
.Xrsocimerl Student f0l1l1k'llh. '20
llanll. '24, '25, '26, '27
School Service, H:-ml, '26, '27
Rome:-Q CIHlll11iSSi0ll l'1-1-siclciil, '27
Aquatic flulx. Prcsiilent. '26
lfxln, XY1-1RNl-'R N14.l,sn5J
.lfrzrmul .-'lrfs Culrrxrl'
i'UlT1llil'Yl'fl four:-0 ln 'I'l1ri-v and
Une llalf Years
Scholastic llonm' Roll
lntvrclass Swinnning. '26
Rl'TIl Sixxow Rissmu
lflitercrl from Lvxvif anml Czirk, '2l
Girls' Track, '25, 'Zh
Suvrr l,AN1',xs1'r:i:, ju.
News .Xclvertising Staff. '20. '27
CATIIIIRIN15 IJCNORIC KIl'l'l-.N
fliairman Outside i':llll'l'i?lll1ll1Cl1i
flvm lixliibition. '23
Girls' League I'ar1x-. '21
Si-ninr lilass Play, "Bah"
Sc-nior fonvocation Play
"'l'l1c Trysting Flare"
"'l'l1r Marriagc of Nannm-ltr"
'Flu' China Shop"
'l'l1c Lass of Limerick 'l'own"
Onrc in :x Blue Morin"
illcc l'lul7, '26
Scnior .X flzlss llistury
Pow XYUW. '26
l'1,ilfTuN P. llcn.-u
f11'm'f'11l C urrrzfl'
llancl. '24, '25, '2O. '27
i':l'lit'T'Cll from Ki-llugg lligli, '23
l's-rsonal lffficic'm'y .Xwurml
llaskcthall. '25, '20
' W ff?
L:..:..: ' E' 3 3 :
522222 2 2 22
L...,..2 -22,.2..22,2,..2,-2. 2.2
ug A-Ninn ,1
lizyr mu' fj
KR NAD U 4 1,4 ,LU-
Girls' League Party
l'0w VVUW, '26
IACK li. COONLY
Special Honor Award
Junior Grandmaster, Zo
Senior Grandmaster, '27
Baseball, Qs, '26, '27
Delta Honor Award
Vice President, '27
School Service Department
Associated Student Councils
Athletic Board, '27
Chief of Comanche Guard, '27
'Famarack Editorial Staff
News Business Staff
NIANIIEL B. ConEN
Pow VVOW, '25, '26
Swimming, '24, '25, '26
Banking. '25, '26, '27
Senior Class Play, "Bah"
Gym Exhibition, '25
Pow VVow, '26
XIILURED M. XVHEELI-ZR
Senior Class Play, "Bah"
Pow VVOW, '27
Basketball, '24, '25
Four 'ears' Perfect Attendance
Tennis Squad, '27
l':LSlI-I M. Fox
Home Ecovzomics Coursr
Entered from Columbia High, '24
IIAZEL L. OLsoN
Entered from Coeur d'Alene, '26
A Lommrrcial Luurzvr
H.uto1.n XV. HAYNHS
School Service Dt-partmvnt, llc-all
Aswciatecl Stutlcnt Councils
Junior Grandlnastcr. '27
Hi-Jinx, '20, '27
Trio, '26, '27
Football, '24, '25, '20, '27
Baseball, '24, '25, '20, '27
VVAUE ICUGHNI-: Bmz'rnAM
Completod Course in Three :Anil
One Ilalf Years
Associated Student founrila
News Editorial Staff
Tamarack Editoral Staff
AIINNHC ANNA Rll',S!Kl'
ANNE L. S'rmNrtn-tvmt
Home Econamirs ll0ll1A.Tt'
Girls' Lea ue
Honor Roll Five Times
Chairman Dress Standards Coun-
Chairman, Scrapbook Committee
Associated Student Councils
Inms E. Gmzyzrsoxu
BIARIAN G. HALL
Interclass, '26, '27
Interscholastic, '26, '21
Gym Exhibition. '25
Pow VVOW, '26
Avxtrzx G. 11.11.15 -
HAMUET M. BLAVK
Girls' League Honor Roll
News Accountant. '27
7. .,..... t S .
'Q ll lf
- -it 1 1 'I
. ,J i A
-QQRQAQ 44, 4 4.4.3, tg J
L N, 'QL A , ,
sv- f V 'XR '
,A-V f f -:xi f I
i 405- -V My 'M Aa! aww--1-i Q,akl'l'5atgvL
Scholastic Honor Roll
Special Honor .Xwaid
associated Student Conurila
Interclass Swimining, '2i. '27
Il1IC1'SCl10lH.Slll' SXVll'l'lI'llilll.1, '23
ll.x1:oI.D A, S1x1oTill-tiumx
'll2lI1l3.l'EUl'k Business Stall'
News Business Staff
"The l,aSS of Limcrivlc To
fill,lHCRT lf. SVIIAIH-I
Scholarship Coimnittv.-0, '23
lland, '24, '25, '20, '27
Dress Standards l'oni111ittct
llonor Roll Five 'liinws
Orchestra, '24, '23
IQDNA lflw Sruuuxwnr
lfnterecl from Pasco High. '33
Personal lffficicnry .Xward
joux I,l"1ONARIl 'luxoxirsos
Traffic lsquad, '26, '21
5Cl10l3l'Sl1iD Committcv, '24
MARVEL A. CASIIATT
Hostess Senior Tea
First, McClall's llontcst. '23
Kliairman l,oan Box, '26, 'g
kcntral Council, '20, '27
Associated Student Councils
First. News ,Kd Contes1
Track, '20, '27
Calzkrii fl. Simms
Q laxncrzl Conrzn'
Dams VlRt:1N1.x lli:rii.xN.xn
Rllomz' 1ft't7ll0llll'L'.Y lnur.v.'
Girl c-serves, '24
Gym lfxhibition, '25
Pep Carnival, '24
FASTLI-I l.. llkamai-:N
Scholastic llonor Roll
Special Honor Award
Personal Service Department
Department Head, '27
Scholarship Committee, llead
Information Committee, llead
l'. of XY. Leaders' k'oi1fei'ei1cc. '37
Asaociated Student ftnnn-ily
l,it'lllEll?lllf, '20, '27
Student Conduct Board
S P, Q. R..
G. l31c.xpi.m' Srufifoizn
.l'ft1'IlI1!l! ,-lrlx t.uHr.ri'
1,l'IlNORli F. K1:Li.m'
Committee Chairman, '37
'tijiirc in Z1 Blue Muon"
Rl'I'Z ANNA Rol1I:1'lzS
Gym lfxllibitinn, 'lw
juris 4'n,x1u.1-is I'1:lf1,1 x'
C,i'nt'r'ul L !7lll'.V4'
Lois N Qllillli-ORD4
L'hai'rman Study Hall Committee,
Dres5 StantlardsMCnmmittee, '17
Spanish Llulr, 'l:I, '20, '27
lfnwiuen DiXNll4Zl, Ilnil,
llmm' lit-m1nu1l'i'.v t'unr'.ri'
Study Hall Monitor, '25
Cyni lfxliilrition. 'Jw
?,,i,,,,..,wg....,,..W,w,o,o I. nl-, ,S ,,-..
1, Sit. 2.9.
15. :F ,it
Q. ARL Kg'-xqel and
NV '1'111.1111o111a D. 'I',1s1'111c111sA11
,11'.xN1'1',1 l,AY1cRN1i RODGEJRS
M.111'r1N J. S11lil.Ll-XY
The First Snow all
'1'111' W1111111 x1:1st 11'111'111's I1 11121ss 111' 1111111-
For snow 11-11 softly 1111'o11g'111111t 1110 night.
1111110 1111118 02111111 slowly L'1I'C1111g' 1111w11
Like mi11ia1111'e p211'210h111es 111-er Z1 1111111,
111111111 11111111 1q2l111llQ' 111 the lllglll
XYllU1'C 110s1 111 111110 11111 g1'11111111 1.l'Ofll sight
lE1l1'11 11111011 211111 step 1121s Z1 111111-1'111g 1102111,
12111111 11111001 is 11llI'1C11 21 1121117 f11111 111-1-11.
'11h1- Q1'1J11l111 has 12111011 1111 21 s1111'111
As 11' 111 511102111 21 11211110 110111,
Yet some 2111g1'y 1102111011 111'0s 11,110
6111111 11211111101 C1115 211111 won the 11'211'.
X1'21t1'1' is peeking 1111'1111g11 the white
1411111 eyvs 111 0211s 211 1lEi1'liCS1L 11ig'111.
1-Xcross 1110 way a 51112111 house s1o1111
11111 is 11111111-11 11ow in n HCNV White hood.
1105111111 1110 house is 2111 1111112111 llilllfl
-l11s1 where 1111111 shocks 115011 to Sllllltl.
O11 111211 11111111 1211110 010111, 11011111'
,l1llL" 1111sh0s 111'g111 10 overflow
-11151 like sherhet 11151105 of cream
Y1-1 larger 211111 having 21 tinge of green.
T110 I'U2l1'1gOlClYS 111111111 1102111 hanging low
D1'11opS with 1110 0111101111110 s1111s1211100, snow
Fringed with white 1110 Cl1lC1iCI1 wire fL'llCC
Disp121ys 0ro0het 111 flowers so 1101150
,xllll 1h0 posts th211 m21k0 1110 f0111'0 Z1 y:1r11
S1z11111 1102114011 like Sentinels 1111 1110 g1121r11.
C1111h0s11111S 1111 the 11110 0111211'g011 wilh snow
Ri11e 21 long white horse that sheds as 1h0y go
E11-1'yw11er0 1110 leafless trees arc 11r0ss011
111 1igh1s 111211 fit like a w21i1er's vest.
The 0v01'gr0011s whose boughs hang 11111
Hold their mantle 'til you'r0 below.
In all 1110 world's 21 mass of white
For snow fell softly 1llI'0l1gl1OUt 1110 night.
-H. A. S
OUR short years ago after the cele-
lullllmlll l . , x
january 1924, nearly two hundred contestants
for the Olympic Games of January 1928, en-
tered the stadium, North Central.
The beginners were eager to start training,
for they knew the reward offered and reaped
by all who attain the honor to participate in
the "Great Game."
bration of the Olympic Games,
A careful watch was kept over the fresh-
men as they were designated. If they were
found slipping, a helping hand was given
themg however, this attention failed to help
the vteaklings who as they approached the
second stage of their training were found
The contestants were now becoming sea-
soned as their muscles hardened by
exercises, and mental work to task
worthy. The term sophomore was
plied to these warriors. It was time
to take part in the torch race. john Shaw,
vice principal, lighted the torches held by the
racers and explained that the race started
from the Academy of Learning to an ap-
pointed place in town. Those successful in
this race could be termed juniors. In this
race, the victor would not necessarily be he
who could ru11 the fastest, but he who by
running slow and sure would reach the ap-
pointed goal with a burning torch.
All started, but soon several contestants
gasped and gave up the struggle.
The juniors were really exercising now, and
all their muscles were brought into play. Team
work such as had not been known for years
showed that aspirants for the Olympic games
were on their last lap of their training. Their
mental capacities were now taxed to the ut-
most with Latitt, Spanish, French, chemistry,
physics and other studies so that by the sur-
vival of the fittest, the trainers might have
the best warriors available to participate in
the supreme struggle which was drawing near,
Quoit throwing, running, jumping, throwing
the javelin, wrestling, boxing and pancration,
a difficult and dangerous game combining
boxing and wrestling which only athletes of
real skill can enter, were practiced until the
juniors were worn out. Imagine their joy
when told that they might rest for three days
before beginning the last year of their train-
The big event was drawing near. Brains
were tired. Bodies were exhausted, however,
there was pleasure too in these last days, for
soon some would be scattered, others would
go on with their training of their brains and
muscles and some would branch into other
Then came the great day when the Olympic
games were run. Esther Grund, Doris Ken-
nedy, Linn Cowgill jasper Moore and Bob
Sandell withdrew from the first race that day
having become fatigued, which left two con-
testants, Betty Slee and Teddy Danielson run-
ning neck and neck. lt was first one and
then the other until Teddy with a last great
effort touched the tape just a few strides
ahead of his opponent. He was the hero of the
day and thus named president.
.Xnother race was run. Betty Slce who had
been defeated ,by Ted Danielson had so far
recovered from her first race that with Linn
Cowgill she ran for the honor of vice presi-
dent and won.
A lull followed this race until the herald
announced the race for treasurer entered by
Bob Sandell, Linn Cowgill, Doris Kennedy
and Blanche Fride. Bob and lilanche out-
distanced the other runners and it was doubt-
ful just who would win until Bob Sandell
with a spurt reached the goal first.
Bill Ross, Harriet Engquist, -lack Cooney
and Art Freeborg were to run in the fourth
race. This promised to be a treat as each had
trained well, but to the surprise of the few
spectators Bill easily won.
Now came the final days looked forward
to for four years, trained for, and perhaps
longed for as a time when all those who had
done their best would be rewarded.
The day of awarding honors came. The
event opened with a sound of trumpets, the
proclamation of the heralds, the marshalling
of the heroes to the stadium, North Central
The head of this sehool of training, lived-
eric C. Kennedy, was there. The proud par-
ents of those who had completed their train-
ing, the friends of the victorious ones were
all the1'e to praise the victors.
There were shouts from the vast audience
as the successful ones received their awards.
,X few lirilliant distinctions were made for the
most worthyg songs of victory were sungg
speeches were given--and at last it was over.
Only a memory is left now of the strenuous
days, the happy days, the days that hrought
tears and laughter and the days that had now
lfeeome, to them and to others, as has been
said hefore, just a memory.
XYe, the class of january 1928, lreing of an intensely poetical turn of mind, hut otherwise
sane and normal, have determined to leave all our worldly goods, characteristics and chat-
tels to those yet lingering' in the corridors of North Central and to write our last will and
testament in a rhythmieal form.
The fairylike ways of jack Nance,
For use in some kind of a dance,
To Marjorie Gaines,
NVQ leave for her pains,
Vie know that this is her ehanee.
As the seniors had no dues,
Sandell had leisure to snooze,
He leaves these fees
To the senior B's,
XYho get nothing they can ahuse.
There is a girl named lllanche Pride,
XVho leaves you all with great pride,
A few words to say,
Some sad and some gay,
She'll always have plenty hesides.
To that young lad Eddie Meyers,
XX'ho often to lead yells aspires,
XYe leave you this joy,
Blessing on you, my hoy,
His face all the rooters inspires.
The assignment sheets of Linn Cowgill,
VVC give the furnace to fill
These sheets are so neat,
And will help furnish heat,
And give Mr. Stejer a thrill.
Al Marshall does leave Anna XYold,
Yllith kind thoughts and with love untold,
To most any nice hoy
NYho'll promise her joy.
As long as he isn't too hold.
Lenore Kippen liequeaths her red hair,
Hoping it gets tl1e hest of care,
To liluke Rlilton Xkyatt,
'Who surely won't dye it
.Ns it will just make him more fair.
Many an old topic test,
NVith which we seniors were lmlest,
XYe leave to the teachers,
Those good-hearted creatures,
Now they will do for the rest.
AX lad hy the name of Bill Nolan,
Doris Kennedy hates to see stolen,
So we'll keep him safe,
This poor little waif,
Mr. Shaw will keep his hoop rollin'.
The pants of Bill, our yell king,
Wie leave to jimmy Hocking,
We don't want the worst,
But we fear they will lmurst,
The result will he certainly shocking.
His lveautiful Barrymore profile,
llis wonderful, charming, sweet smile,
john Huneke leaves,
Harold VX'ilson receives,
.Xll girls he can now beguile.
llill Ryan, our great public speaker,
To any bashful young squeaker,
Leaves his bass voice,
And deep to11es so choice,
llill will he none the weaker.
4- , W
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l'nblished semi-annually by a staff selected from the graduating class
RONALD F. KENNEDY ...........,,...,....,.,.,,.,,,..,,.., , .........,,,,..........., ,,,....... E DITOR IN CHIEF
LINN COXYGILL, DON ANDERSON ..... .. ASSOCIATE EDITORS
ERNEST E. GREEN ..,.,.............,,.......,..,.. ..............,............. I TACULTY DIRECTOR
HOBAXRT E ROWLANDS ...,.....,,.........,.......,..,.... .,... .,.....,, l 1 'ACULTY EDITORIAL DIRECTOR
Ercell llarrington Zlllil Richard Campbell, literary and editorialg Betty Callahan and Eu-
gene llertram, organizations, Lois Corwin, music :nd drama' liettv Slec humor' Blanche
l v . 1 v
lifride and Carl liragelund, art editors, Frances llarline and Iyfelvin Matllis, chronicle, Bill
Rvan and lack Cooney, boys' s ortsg and Doris lslennedv, girls, s iorts.
. . . P . l
Harold Smothermon, Louis Smith and Grace .Xnderson,
Pearce and ,lack Nance, circulation .
advertisingg Bill Ross, Leslie
, QQEFORE the white man invaded
'Xmerica endless forests covered
XV! . ., . ,, .
the land and wild animals roamed the country.
.X race, hardy in its mode of life, keen in the
art of Nature lore, and loyal to its tribe in-
habited this great mainland, It was a tribal
race, consisting of many tribes of lithe, red
men who are known as American Indians.
Now this primitive mode of life has passed,
forests have disappeared, great factories and
schools have been constructed and a new race
rules 4Xmerica. lt is a democratic people, con-
sisting of millions of ambitious .'Xmericans.
Representative of these .-Xmericaus are the
more than 2000 boys and girls in Spokane who
are known as Indians. But this name is meant
to symbolize admirable traits of the American
ludian rather than signify a style of dress or
'node of living.
Ifpon entering North Central as a freshman
a student automatically becomes one of Spo-
kane's Indians and the duty-nay, the pleasure
-of upholding all that the title stands for
becomes his, lt is not merely the band of
feathers or bright colors that makes North
Side pupils true Indians, bitt it is their sports-
manship in contest, keenness in scholastic af-
fairs, and loyalty to North Central. It is not
merely the amount of noise one can make at
athletic events but it is the spirit which
prompts the shouting that shows whether or
not the symbol of North Central is well dc-
servcd. lt is not idle boasting IIOI' foolish
promising but the actual furtherance of such
boasts which enables the title to remain truly
an honor. And it surely is not merely victory
but the combined forces of a loyal student
body to gain the coveted honors, which make
the name ludian a symbol to be proudly up-
HITCH YOUR XX'.XGON--
To freshmen entering high school, to sen-
iors graduating, and to college graduates en-
tering business or other fields, the oft-quoted
advice of Ralph Waldo Emerson, "Hitch your
wagon to a star," is significant. To aim high
is the meaning of the quotation, and a high
ambition is necessary to achieve everytrinmph.
The errand boy who fixes his eye on the
presidency of the company may or may not
attain that high office, but his constant striv-
ing will help him to attain good positions of
creditable rank. The high school freshman
whose ambition is to become valedictorian, or
captain of the football team, or any of the
highest school officers, is far more likely to
succeed than the freshman who plugs along
with his eyes set only on the things imme-
diately before him.
Dreams alone, however, are not enough for
successg a true ambition consists of certain
other qualities as well. Perseverance, patience,
willingness to work, all these characteristics
mark out the truly ambitious person from the
idler who says, dreamily, l'NN'ish I had a mii-
lion dollars," or "Wish I had four .X's," and
fancies himself ambitious. Nevertheless those
who can dream of high things, who "hitch
their wagons to stars," and who then proceed
to carry out their dreams to successful ful-
fillment, those are the persons to emulate.
The class of .lanuary 1928 has spent four
years at North Central. During that time, the
class has given much to North Central and
likewise has received much from North Cen-
XXX- leave the records of our activities in
this Tamarack. We leave accounts of the
prowess of members of the class in games and
sports, in literary contests, in debates, in rec-
ords of their service in the Girls' League and
The class has thus done much for North
Central, yet what we take is more important
than what we leave behind us. For four years
we have applied ourselves to many studies,
and we have our reward in our diplomas.
Because of four years of broader life, we are
taking with us worth-while experiences gained
in high school, and we shall always have val-
uable memories of our school activities.
But most of all we take in our hearts a
deep loyalty and love for North Central. No
student who has been graduated from this in-
stitution can ever hold himself aloof from
her. He feels that his efforts have become a
part of North Central, and North Central in
turn has become an essential part of him.
DISLIKE VS. DESIRE
.-X little boy, full of life and always ready
for some new adventure, was one day offered
a chance to take a week-end trip through an
interesting part of the country. "Oh, boy!"-
words could not express his delight. Hut a
condition was made, all his lessons for the
following Monday must be prepared before
leaving. His enthusiasm fell a little at this
proposal but he set to work on the assign-
ments. Before an hour of study had been
put in, however, this little fellow had quite
decided that he did not care to take the trip
after all. Many excuses, excluding the fact
that lessons must be prepared, were set forth
as his reasons for declining the offer. l'er-
haps the little chap didn't know it himself, but
the real cause of his lagging enthusiasm was
the work set before him. l-fis eagerness to
take the pleasure trip had not been lessened,
his dislike for lessons merely overbalanced
People in every walk of life aspire to some
ambition just as this little boy looked forward
to his trip. And, in many cases, thoughts of
the labor preceding the fulfillment of such
ambitions outweigh the longing to realize
them. lt is the power to combat with grit
and determination the tendency to following
the line of least resistance, which produces
such leaders as Lincoln and Xvashington.
.Xlso there is a second chapter to the story
of the little boy. He paid for his bit of
laziness. 'llhe next day, when every one was
gone and he was left at home alone, no person
was ever so sorry or more repentent for a mis-
take. lt may seem queer that this little chap
would decide to give up his pleasure trip be-
cause of attendant tasks, but every day people
are casting opportunity aside by similar deci-
sions. .X person thus disillusioned is living
merely in the present and does not see the
bleak future ahead of him. Such people pay
for their mistakes just as the little boy did.
Xn easy road in early years invariably results
in a life of fruitless labor or endless shifting.
lt was the custom of the ancient Romans to
keep a perpetual fire burning in the Temple
of Vesta. As long as men revered the old
deities, that fire was kept alight.
Nineteen years ago, when North Central
high school came into existence, a flame was
lighted, small and flickering then, which has
steadily increased in strength and which burns
and glows even to this day. That blaze sym-
bolines the North Central school spirit of
which every student is so proud.
Each class, each pupil, each faculty member
has contributed toward tending that flame and
keeping it ever burning, ever growing, ever
pure. Each class when its years in North
Central are over has given the custody of the
fire to those who still are students of the
school. X0 class has ever failed in its trust.
For four years, the ,lanuary 1028 class has
helped to keep that blaze alight. Our days in
high school will soon be over and we now
give the flame of school spirit over to those
in succeeding classes to cherish and maintain.
Zeus Way Spoken
l'ill:s'l' lililflfm-flt'f 1'l1 .llIt'fitI'IIlI4fl1
"' liJXCEFl'l. calm enshrouded the yal-
ley of Olympiag a restless bird
twittered a last sleepy good night to its mate,
a trumpet sounded the call to worship to the
rcvelers in the valleyj then all was still. From
the ever deepening shadows a figure stole
silently up the side'of Mt. Cronius, gained a
ledge of rock, half way to the summit where
the light was not yet dim, and stood gazing
into the sunset. Admiration for the beauties
of nature and enjoyment of the exquisite
coloring in the heavens was reflected on the
face of him who stood at ease looking west-
ward. As the tints of early sunset deepened
into purple and gold, a tremor shook the
frame of the beholder, and he sprang to at-
tention, deep furrows appeared in his broad
brow, his hand was reached forth as if to
stay the passing of the sun that he might find
the answer in its burning heart to the problem
which caused the troubled expression of his
The sun sank to rest, and his question was
unanswered. He turned his gaze toward the
Golden Cates through which gleamed the
sapphire Inonian Sea, but the answer was not
written in those silent depths. ln a frenzy he
whirled to scrutinize the pale beautiful Sierras
lying far in the distance. No, the answer could
not be read in their snow-capped peaks. The
arm fell listlessly to his side, and he dropped
onto a rock with his head resting in his hands.
The dejection of the figure seated upon the
stone was a distinct contrast to the proud
dignity of the man as he had stood admiring
the world lying at his feet. The erectness of
the body, the carriage of the head, and the
type of costume, as he had been silhouetted
against the evening sky, suggested that this
perfect specimen of manhood was one of that
favored class of athletes who had been trained
for ten months in the gymnasium at Elis in
preparation for the great contests to be held
on the morrow. .Xud he was one ot the
favored athletes for he was Pallandarus, the
most promising representative .Nthens had
ever sent to take part in the games in Olympia.
He could easily finish the foot race course
nine feet ahead of the second man across the
line, seemingly without effort, and his adroit-
ness in the pentathlon, a complicated exercise,
including leaping, quoit-throwing., hurling the
jayelin, running, and wrestling, was a marvel
Yet Vallandarus was debating whether to
enter the contests, for he knew something that
no one else knew. He remembered a certain
night several months before when he had let
his foolish desire get the better of his judg-
ment, and, thinking that no one would know,
he had taken a glass of wine although it was
strictly against training rules. ln order to
enter the race he would have to swear that
he had not broken training rules. Should he
enter and win for Athens or should he disclose
his folly? This was the problem that wor-
ried Pallandarus on the eye before the great-
est race of the Olympic games.
His deep concentration and agitation ex-
hausted him, and he fell into a troubled sleep.
And as Pallandarus slept, he dreamed.
llawn of the fourth day of the Olympiad
found bustle and confusion among the people
in the valley, for great excitement reigned.
This day the greatest athletes of Greece would
compete in the Stadium and strive to win the
most coveted honor possible in the Olympic
games--championship on the foot race course.
Before the sun had climbed to the zenith,
throngs were making their way to the Stadium
in the hope of finding the best points of van-
tage unoccupied. As Pallandarus and the
other athletes walked among the colorful
crowds, way was made for them to pass to
the gymnasium, for the final examination,
which should decide whether they were eli-
gible to take part in the race. Each entrant
was examined by the Hellanodicae, Elean of-
ficials whose characters were above even tl-ie
possibility of bribery, and who decided the
ones to compete and awarded all prizes.
Ten entrants were adjudged perfect, and the
fathers and relatives of these were required
to swear publicly that they would use no arti-
fice nor unfair means to aid their relatives
From the gymnasium the athletes in single
file, preceded by the venerable judges, paraded
to the Stadium. Leaving the gymnasium, they
turned to the west and passed the row of ten
treasuries, raised by the different Greek
states, that contained statues and offerings of
great value and equisite workmanshipg and
below them, on a base of stone steps,
were six statues of the great Zeus made from
fines levied upon the athletes who had trans-
gressed the laws by which Olympic contests
were regulated, then on through a wood of
wild olives to a declivity running north and
south on Mt. Cronius, to the secret entrance of
the Stadium. Here the judges entered the
door and were not seen again until they took
their official seats at the southern end of the
race course. The contestants proceeded to the
aphesis or starting place at the northern ex-
tremity of the Stadium, where they took the
positions assigned to them.
A trumpeter appeared, blew his horn, and
announced the name of each contestant before
the kings and their royal parties. The judges
rose, and the starting signal was given. Ten
gleaming bodies shot forward like an arrow
released from a bow. The multitude became
quiet, withholding its cheers until the moment
when one runner should gain on his rivals.
The time came. A runner wearing the red
colors of Sparta forged ahead. The others
gradually dropped farther and farther behind
him. He was but thirty yards from the tape.
lt would be an easy victory for Sparta. But
out of the ranks of the laggards came a run-
ner wearing the blue of Athens, running easily.
Slowly he gained on the Spartan until but a
few feet separated them. The spectators,
who until that time had responded but little
to the excitement, broke into violent expres-
sions of delight. Some cheered for Sparta,
some for Athens. The uproar was tremen-
dous. Shoulder to shoulder ran the red and
the blue. Pandemonium prevailed. The
Athenian, who until this time had seemingly
put forth little effort, called forth his reserve
and dashed ahead. The Spartan, who had
given of his best, had nothing more to give.
He could not compete with the Athenian's
final burst of speed, and Pallandarus flew to
victory six feet ahead of his Spartan rival,
falling exhausted before the Hallanodicae.
A hush fell upon the massed watchers, for
they realized that they had seen the completion
of the greatest race in Olympian history.
Eager hands of his countrymen raised Pallan-
darus onto enthusiastic shoulders, and the
march was begun to the temple of Zeus, where
he would be proclaimed victor. Again the
row of ten treasuries was passed, and the
column turned south to make its way to the
sacred temple. Fair maidens with baskets of
flowers ran laughing through the throng, scat-
tering garlands and showering them on the
head of the victor. At last they reached the
broad marble steps of the temple: and Pal-
landarus, escorted by the Hallanodicae, as-
cended. At the top before the cheering
thousands, he was presented with a palm
branch, signal of victory in the foot race, the
greatest of the four great games. Again the
multitude became hushed and Pallandarus,
alone, entered the temple to pay tribute to
Entering the chapel, Pallandarus knelt at
the altar and offered his palm branch as hom-
age to Him who had made him victor in the
games. As he worshipped, he heard a voice,
"The discipline of the body is pleasing to
Zeus, but the intellect and spirit are alike
important, and it is by the harmonius discipline
of both body and mind that men best please
the gods. Zeus has called his people together
for religious worship and to display the splen-
did physical and mental gifts natural to their
race. The games are designed to cultivate
courage, to create a martial spirit, to pro-
mote contempt for pain and fearlessness in
danger, and to develop patriotism and public
spirit. If honor is forgotten, the mind is not
truly disciplined. Zeus has spoken."
Pallandarus awoke with a start as the first
pale streaks of dawn appeared, for the cool
winds of early morning had chilled him as he
slept. Springing to his feet, he stood silently
watching the sun as it rose above the snowy
tops of the Sierras touching them with rosy
As the light of day pierced the gloom and
a new day was born, Pallandarus considered
his problem again. A series of images passed
through his mind in quick succession: the
simple prize-a crown of wild olivesg the
sacred celebration with which they were con-
nectedg the glory which was attached to the
victor, his parents, his friends, and his
country, his canonization in the Greek calen-
dar, the crowds and throngs from every cor-
ner of the Greek continent, peninsula, and
islands, to witness the contest and applaud the
conqueror, the lyric songs of the poets who
sang the praises of the victor, the garlands
showered upon his head lay friends, strangers,
and Greece herselfg the statue erected to him
in the consecrated grove hy the side of
princes, heroes, and gods. All these tended to
influence him to enter the contest. Then he
remembered the words of the god in the
temple, "Zeus has spoken," and, raising his
arms toward the shining east, he made a vow
to uphold his honor. Overhead in the lilue a
lark hurst into joyous song, the sun emerged
triumphant, and l,Zlll1I1lll2l1'LlS made his way
down into the valley of Olympia.
Peaceful calm enshrouded the valley of
Olympiag a restless lmird twittered a last sleepy
good night to its mate, a trumpet sounded the
Sl2coNn l,lilZI'i'r-l,0I'7'tlfIIt' .Yordmzaz
HNONEU on the ethereal summit into shame and ter1'or liy their conquering
ll , cya of Mount Olympus, Zcus was the hordes, and must they now invade the festival
supreme ruler of the universe, wisest of the
divinities, and most glorious. From his
temple he watched Apollo and Aurora lnreak
through the gates at the horizon of the great
Olympian plain. The dazzling gold of the
Sun God and softer hues of Dawn pleased
him well, yet he was troubled.
llay was well liegun and still he surveyed
the land. The lmright emerald of the valley
reached to the azure lilueness of the Ionian
Sea and the silver threads of the rivers Al-
pheus and Clodeus formed a ragged boundary
to the southwest. Straight through this
sacred grove ran the crystal white rihhon of
the Pompic XN'ay, and already jostling crowds
of laughing, dancing' people had gathered.
They wore their holiday Colors and above
their heads they tossed and waved flowers
and liranehes of palm and olive trees.
The Glympic games, in honor of Zeus, most
famous and splendid national festival of the
Creeks had lxegun.
Presently the god of gods let his eyes fol-
low the horizon to the Alpheus and Clodeus
rivers and his great lmody shook with uncon-
trollalile rage as he gave vent to his anger in
deafening peals of thunder. Was it not
enough that the Romans had thrown Greece
of games held so sacred to his people? Hut
justice would he his, and once more the calm
Swiftly the Roman galleys skimmed the
glassy surface. They were hundreds in num-
her, their dripping oars sparkling in the sun
like myriads of slender gold fish and their
flaring hanners waving in the soft June
At the stern of the largest and most glor-
ious stood a man of great stature. His scarlet
tunic fluttered ahove him from under his
golden lwreastplate and his sword flashed
steely defiance at the sun as he waved it far
aliove the lilood red plume of his helmet. His
handsome dark lmody stood out with grandeur
and power against the ltlinding whiteness of
the sail. The true son of a Roman was Cas-
sius Coeus, and as his father had conquered
the Greeks, so would he shame them in their
Thousands of eyes turned away in scorn
and hatred at sight of the mighty galleons.
'llhe cries and laughter of the crowd were
hushed for a moment, hut their hearts were
too light this great day to remain bitter, so
they turned hack and once more resumed their
Not far from the colorful crowd, liut some
gb.. v M, 1 CX Y I Qi? ,qi ,rs . gdb ' fy ga A ,
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distance up :1 grassy' slo1e ' ' l- - - - - 1 12'
'fl lm' Cd tl 1 11. l I , A Slmp L sto.1 ovei- Qhloe trembled and her hands played ner- 'J
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, mm Ur ul eerie o l1CiilZl5alCfCSlIN.1l..X,Q,dl1lS1 xonsly w1tl1 the girdle of her garmeiit. Not ,ig
f' loin I I A ll TIL mmllc D1llH1'S 21 51111112 girl 21 sound did she hear lillt the coo of doves in
g ' . iec, 1111 go chen llfill' and gauzy white gar- the rose vines over the portieo The degl, 331,
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L thu Ulwllgizilil Fr ih-1131013 l.01111 Sf giaccfully xoite ot Ceeropides, annoutieing the first raee,
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ff ' 111 goddess Diana. bhe was watchin 1' 11 1 . , . Q-mr
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RQ 11 .uting for someone Zillfl seemed quite uneon- in gi thin mmf of 1,,-ight hm. Cmuc ,ll if?
selous 1 f th- ,'l ' 'g 1' ' 1 , , . 1 , Z' , ' ' ' mlm' f
0,1 1 e Tlflllllllg llltl singing of tht men iecognized Lycius bv lng while gwmcm Q0 E13
'53, below her lX 11 1 I 1 - if . .. ., 1 . ' ' ' if 1
- 1 111111 ur aged fathti called '-Il f .1 . - - . -6'
Y' I N 1.1 Q . we itlu to his fair Complexion, his hand- '59
. 111 tic she break from her reverie. some l'lC'lCl l1eld high 'ind l t
1 1.1 , - 1 f K . CHC1 s ep H11 easy'
f Lhl -" -' - - 11 1 1' . . ,,. . 1 - 1 1
SSS hh ll woe, 'tame his fteblt yoict fiom whtie swinging stride. Indeed, .Xpollo might lim-Q
1- WA It ayliinc .1 tanopy, come my daughter, been throw11 i11to a fit of jealousv had he
' 1 Y . , I! L- W
2 1111111 1.1 with 5011. ehaneed to see him at th- 1 1 1. HW
HCI- gmqll mm' xl I f . A .11 momtnt. Llosn if
QQ tht 't.' ' qhe U H111111110115111111.11-1-1111 11t l11s side was Cassius Coeus, a Roman i11- ff-gi
1 ' orier. , -. - '11 ..
Q hair End hi ky fi lmresscecl his snowy 11 hlte deed, and l1e glanced at each Contestant with
1 'iss - - 1 - 1 1 . , . . . 1'
fa! Mull m Cl Iiflulclf K TC 11.1 SD0lsC- .1 haughty look of 1llSCl2l.lll. His gaze 1-q-51941 'f
J X Cy I ' ' ' - ' - . ' ' - ' .
Q W ic Ml Ill cl, .IC IS ed 111 .1 ttembhng long and mahciously O11 Lycius.
ve, 11151111 ,'- W 1. , 1 , , M
2,0 Sam-Cd gmvcw UIUQ 1113 son, enteled tht rlhe 1111111015 were to start from the head of
"Yom vet '1 111. .. 1' 11 - . . thc lfml'Q Whcfc U10 lflfgwf ef all 1110 sf111'1QS, ffl,
if whi-lc I .1 1 HI- Ll 1415 1131, still stroking his the image of Zeus, was placed. fx
oe's, t - 1 -1' ' .. 1 , ,
2:1 MMU dill f lit 111 M111 until the iatcs Now they were ready, An expectant quiet fb
- A " ' 21 er, .. , .
H Xiu! 1 H n l I ,H I1.e1.1.1l1d-11ot eve11 a breeze SllI'I'CCl. 22
. e IC ' - 1 - ' . M . . ,
f OU' ml Q H11 V115 fllfl 1111 lhen a terrific blast rent the :url QQ-E-V'
. tumult eease so abruptly?" Tl , , , , , so
1 1.0 ' 103 11010 off.-and at the same time, the XB?
QQ ll F951 flC?11' fi-11l1C1', 1he Romans have ar- thousands became fren7ied Qereams '1nl
- .iwll 2, I . 11 v 1 U Q1 D- ' 1 . 1 .. 1 ex- .
43:-3 tloltdxe Ullil ig t.1t tonttsts, .lllfl it is 1-lgtnmtiqmg filled the ai,-U ,LJ
f 5:1 'lil z ' " g-1' 1 1 , . . 5'-'73
'l-.1 Nl-ml mnqiiceeitaui 1 issius ifotus, son of .1 On flew the l'llll1lCl'S,--1'C!l, while-, gl-CCN, and
D - 'or, is o XVII! t1e aures from ll - - -1 - 1 '. ' - -
4 5 1111 weie ahead then tunes fl'
0... our athletes. Mostlv is he interested i11 foot- th 1'1-1 1. l I 1 dmmull lichmd 'N
V I-'winolv - em 111 ianners struggling against the J
2' ' P' winds. The bl11e drop ed bael' H" l 'l rs?
. 'tCh1.1c" Cried the ll 1 1 1' - . - , p 15 "MU tes
it to rise from his ec ic! Sues 1-fb ing In Ulm mme hm-ll' ,uw swell was but 'mc 8111110 -xii
Sr.. Il Rcgman I D- D111 , te me, 1S'll true that behind, but kept his pace, On lore the red 'SEB
Q-A L nu M 103 lshto match his skill with my and whiteg side by side thev elune. 'iff'
fo, , - - - - .. , . " . ' '
1 Wigcq Oyf S51ll,1:lX ose .uliteiois ha.e bun tht 'Oh-Mercury has given o11e his helmet and ii""Q
' - 1 eae 1 e ' -1? . , - .
thc Uodg be :thug 'img P '050PhCl5' Md! the other his sandels, or they are possessed f
hacks Kane 1111 I IT1C, le muttered, as he fell with the devils," screamed Cecropides. k .2
UBful1fathCCH11?S ?1I11hCXl121ll1S1ed. Now the green was far behind but o11 sped QW'
dm-fu! it DH" Ste F001 CS, lihlllrxd how won- white Zlllfl red still together, l11 a flash the cb
S wi we o lear t c era s proclaim red tool' '1 wide s " ' ' ' '
- 1 X 1 ' 1 , leward with his 5'5-
Lveius as C - 1 1 . .1 mug, W ' ,J .1
fr onqueroi of the lxomans. Let us powertnl foot, and Lyeius sprawled i11 the ,",g'4:
J give thanks to Zeus and all the gods for send- dust. Q-S
ing him thf' - ' 1" . . I N'
HIiqtcn,'1sQl?111J11Lt1111i1y.l . Y He was 11p in an instant, only one instant
hc Jill I 't C lx lspljlu 'll -A100195 C1113 but lost, yet Cassius Coeus was flying on madlv ,QQ
0' 10 lear or e was overcome bv th- ff ' 1 , ' ' 'J'
fe , Q ar 111 the le.1d ffilf?
1 blessi 1 1' - - ' 'N
SS '111 nf Ol llistlul flccpi l The C"UW1lS SC1'1'11111ed and cursed at the
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fig mg Llcxdtul gc tv 1 - 11111 1111. to Lightly the white darted over the goal b11t
' - A " A 1 R. , . - 4 'S
The im 'mem f h .ts he did so he saw the dead body of the ,ESF
x , 1 1 D' HKS 0 t C mol' QYCW deaf- Roman erushed under the fallen statue of
'iff Umlg -15 th03' Sllfged and swayed, eaeh person Zeus.
i1 s1ri""t z' ' 1 .. . . 1 54110
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tix l 1 ieneec tit ttowd. Just and ibm, :Wt Uclm.-11 .ff
3551 . ,Ali
NJ- c.f5'11.f'c.J"5'tN1.J'e.f ke 11 1 1 , ,. y 1 .. -111.1
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CZ Cgrzlb to cl Star
ill f1,A.x- lftzkrr'
Mm NE night a little old lady of eighty-
tlllk.. . ,. . .. .. .- , .
. a t six years sat hy an open winton,
gazing up into the star-sprinkled skies far
aliove her cozy home where she had lived
alone since the death of her husliand ten years
lvefore. She had lween reading an interesting
article concerning the stars and the number of
years that it takes the light from these stars to
reach the earth. She was especially interested
in the description of one star the light from
which travels for eighty years hefore reaching
the earth. She wondered if it also took the
light from the earth eighty years to make its
way to the star. As she sat there, she longed
to l-e alile to go to this star in some way and
to know how it wotlld feel to look down on
the earth from the vast regions of the upper
air. VVith these lofty thoughts in her mind,
she fell asleep in her chair hy the window
and had a wonderful dream.
She suddenly found herself supplied with
wings like a bird. Very surprised hy the
transformation and a little frightened, she
tried her wings, 'fearfully at firstg but she
gradually grew holder, as she slowly realized
that she actually could fly. VVhere should
she go, now that she had wings? There was
second time, however, she was overjoyed to
find that she was rapidly losing sight of the
earth and coming nearer the star each mom-
ent. At last she actually arrived!
She was greatly surprised to find that she
was not the only occupant of this unknown
land, instead, many queer little people imme-
diately surrounded her talking in some strange
tongue. After many vain attempts. she final-
ly succeeded in making them understand
where she was from and why she had come.
When these little people lmeheld the meaning of
her gestures, she was at once shown through
their town, and, last of all, was taken to an
odd appearing liuilding called their Oliscrva-
tory, which contained many large telescopes
used for seeing other planets. She was es-
corted into a dome-like room and told to look
through a very powerful telescope placed in
the center of the room. On looking through
this lens she was amazed to see coming into
view, the earth, and then the United States.
She was very happy to have the privilege of
seeing the good old United States, for she was
already hecoming homesick: lint alas, her hap-
piness was soon quenched, as upon looking
through the instrument again, she saw that
this United States was not the same as the
that distant star eighty light-years awayl
Xytllllfl it he possihle for her to reach that
alluring star? Yes, she would attempt it.
She started ot1t with much energy and with
she saw through the
only about one half
country she had just left. The linited States
telescope had many ln-
dians and forests on it. She also found that
of this great land was
astonishment, that the earth was seem-
a feeling of great anticipation as she ques-
tioned as to the length of time it would take
her to get to such a destination and as to what
she would see when she arrived there. .Xfter
traveled, for what seemed to her,
many miles, she glanced hack and saw,
ingly, almost within touching distance, as com-
pared with the distance of the star. She was
not yet half way. Feeling a little discouraged,
lwut determined not to give up, she turned her
head once more toward the shining star and
flew on at a faster gait. XtVhen she looked a
settled and under cultivation. The tools being
used in the various kinds of work looked very
ancient and there were no railroads except
short lines in the East. The women were wear-
ing their dresses almost to the ground and all
of them had long hair, very unlike the flapper
which she had so lately known. As she looked
more closely she saw her old home which, she
knew, had heen lwurnt thirty years hefore.
She also saw her parents that had been dead
for twenty-six years. Then to her utter dis-
may, she saw herself, a small girl of six years,
come running out onto the porch with a white
cat which, she recalled, had been given to her
on her birthday. Hy this time she was very
puzzled and worried as to the significance of
all these objects and turned to a strange little
man standing close by for an explanation.
.Xfter many useless attempts, he made her
understand that the star was eighty light-years
away from the earth, which meant, that it
took the light from the earth eighty years
to travel to the star. and therefo1'e, the people
on the star were able only now, to see what
had happened eighty years before on the earth.
.Xt this point the little old lady was aroused
from her sleep with a jerk by a sudden noise,
but she never forgot her dream. Matty a night
following that experience she could be seen
gazing through the darkness up to that one
bright star of her dreams,---thinking, thinking.
. t Lffbef V
f ,f J
C f ,1 K V ,,f' ,I vi
I,a'i11'.vr Taggart I ,f t 6 ' K., ,
Q X " ' ' 1
4- ,Xia -A he " fi '
IS day's work just finished, Apollo's
I sun chariot had disappeared behind
the hills. The evening star shone in the fast-
darkening sky. Over all lay that hush which
comes at twilight after a day of work.
-Inst outside of Athens, near a large forest,
lay a natural retreat. A grassy nook it was,
enclosed on three sides by rock-a perfect try-
And here it was that Dodona and Iyfegacles
had kept their tryst. While they sat here, as
they had done each evening of the week just
past, they talked again of the plan they had
"Oh, that our plan succeeds!" cried Dodona
passionately. "In three days my father,
Cliades, plans to give me to Cleisthenes,
Listen, Megacles, and tell me if I am right.
Two days from now be thou watchful from
the fifth hour to the seventh. At that time
my father sleeps, and the slaves will be at
work. :Xt some time between those hours our
opportunity will come. Xyhen all is safe, I
will wave a white handkerchief from the win-
dow nearest the court. Then come thou forth
from thy hiding place to the court, and we'll
away. I will be waiting for you there after
I have given you the signal. Is that as we
"Aye, my dearest Dodonaf'
"Oh, Megacles, the Athenian law is harsh
indeed. If I should refuse to marry Cleis-
thenes, my father's choice, I shall be killed,
Cleisthenes loves me not, nor do I love him.
Our marriage would be unhappy. Yet, if l
refuse to marry him, my life-"
"Think not this way, beloved. Our plan
shall not fail, Xkhen the day set for the wed-
ding is come, the bride will not be there. Ah,
my llodona, at twilight, two days from now,
we shall be far from .Xthens. Then the law
of Athens cannot reach us. You will become
mine indeed on that day-my wife!"
"Let us go back now, Megacles, my father
will miss me."
Vv'hen liodona came into the beautiful home
of her father, she found him reading. I-Ie
dropped his scroll as she entered.
"Ah, my pretty daughter," said he, "thou
hast been running perhaps. Thy cheeks are
flushed. Come to thy father, Dodona. Thou'lt
not be mine much longer. Oh, how fortunate
"My dear, dear father," was all that Dodona
could say. Her heart smote her as she rea-
lized that for the love of Megacles she would
give up her father. He was a stern mang but
he was always gentle and loving to Uodona.
She lovecl him deeply. However, when she
remembered her beloved Megacles, her calm
returned. Nevertheless, there remained in her
heart an ache for Cliades, her father. She
knew well his unrelenting character. She
shuddered as the thought came that, should
Cliades suspect her intention, she could expect
little mercy from him. For the sake of jus-
tice, she felt that he would not hesitate to
yield her up to the law. Even if he should
relent and spare her life, he would not permit
her to marry Megacles. Her only hope was to
carry out successfully the scheme that she and
her lover had conceived.
On the day which the lovers had appointed
for the execution of their plan, Dodoua sat
musing at her windows, her slave girl combing
her black locks.
Thought she: "I must send Credissa away.
Ifnless I signal to Megacles soon, I fear the
seventh hour will pass, Then indeed will
there be danger. Father always wakes at that
time and calls me that we may talk."
"Go now, Credissa," she said aloud. "I shall
finish my hair myself."
Credissa obeyed, but she looked curiously
at Dodona. Her mistress enjoyed having her
hair combed by such skilled hands as Cre-
dissa's, and very seldom did she grow impa-
tient. In fact, she usually kept Credissa
combing her hair longer than was necessary.
Dodona did not see the curious look which
Credissa gave her. Quickly she took advan-
tage of her slave girl's absence to give
Megacles the signal for which he was waiting.
Then she ran out into the court to await him.
As she watched, he ran toward her from his
"Ah, my beautiful Dodonaf' he cried as
he reached her.
"But haste! Let us away lest we be seen!
Into the forest !"
Alas! In their haste they failed to see the
flutter of a garment behind a pillar. Credissa,
the slave girl, was watching. She tarried a
few seconds to see the direction in which the
lovers fledg then she turned and ran into the
house. Her cry of alarm roused Cliades.
"W'hat's that you say? Be calm, girl!
!'My mistress is gone! I saw her run to
the forest with a youth! Oh, hurry! They
went that way!" She pointed as she spoke.
"Come!" shouted Cliades, "After them !" He
called to his slaves.
f'Oh, my llodona, my daughter!" he
mourned aloud. His anger at the youth who
had stolen his daughter did not diminish his
love for her.
Megacles and Dodona, having' gained the
shelter of the forest, relaxed their pace and
walked side by side. .Xt times they heard
shouting behind them. lioth understood.
!'Ah, Dodona, do not fear," Megacles sought
to reassure her. "Come, my dear, we can
evade them. They may he swifter and fresher,
be we shall be wary."
ln the distance they heard the shouts of
Cliades urging on his slaves. Dodona
".Xh me," thought Cliades as he ran behind
his slaves, "My daughter, my daughter! Oh,
the rascal to have charmed her thus! XVhat
wiles has he used to win her away from me?"
Cliades sent his slaves circling to right and
left. His strategy prevailed, for soon the
lovers found themselves surrounded.
"Do not fear, lJodona," whispered Megacles
"My dear, dear love, be brave."
"I am not afraid, Megaelesf' returned
llodona, But l1er voice shook, and her face
Cliades reached the side of his daughter.
"IDodona!" he cried. Then he turned to
"Thou vile scoundrel! Seize him, slaves!
Say, llodona, say that he influenced thee with
vile charms. VVhat dost thou wish done to
him for this wickedness?"
"No, no, my dear father, he is not to blame,"
cried llodona. "l love him, love him. Don't
turn from me, father dear. l will do anything
thou commandest except to wed Cleisthenes.
l cannot give up my beloved Megacles.
Father, thus knowest how l love thee, but
Megacles is more to me than even thou art,
"Surely, if thou didst love me as thou
sayest, thou wouldst do that which I ask of
thee. Wiilt thou not wed Cleisthenes? Dost
thou not love me more than this stranger,
this Megacles? Oh, surely I heard wrongly
thy words l"
"Father, rememberst thou my mother, re-
memberst thou how she loved thee. Even as
she loved thee above all others, so do I love
Cliades bowed his head as he murmured:
"XYell do I remember thy mother. l-low much
like thee she looked, when first l saw her!"
!'XX'hat shall l do? Vthat
shall l do?" he repeated.
He seemed puzzled.
sg: sg: :gf
.-Xh, yes, dear reader, what shall he do?
There is, on thc one hand his sense of justice,
his reverence for the law. There is also his
promise to Clcisthenes. On the other hand
there is his great love for his daughter
Nllhat shall he do?
Eyes life was surely pleasant,
And free from one great pain,
For I'm sure her father never
lloared, "You were out too late againl'
"I never knew rain drops could smoke."
t'Tliat's funny, l just saw some in hail."
lftiflm-it le, .s'ft-dmtm
l'OLLO'S steeds long since in eager-
I ness to seek their pasturage among
the stars had churned the cerulean Vlfestern
sky to gold and rose. The water, sappharine
in its blue depths, exiled a lordly Grecian
tribe from Athens in rugged defiles where
white flocks grazed among dark foliage. Even
now a covey of doves fluttered above the
grove of Thea Athena where a lyre was
sounding the evening hymn.
.-X boy so young his eyes yet possessed faith
in men and gods entered the spacious hall.
His father from the purple-covered dais spoke.
"The west wind bitter and fell hath this day
brought the king's command immutable,
supreme, bearing from this ancient origin its
flower. Thine will it be to hurl a chariot at
the enemy's forefront battle line, and while
thy mother fears lest you perish miserably
with neither a tomb nor name, yet say l, while
glorious war bears you in his fiery tempest,
go carrying Grecce's honor and thy king's."
Before his eyes, ldiale seemed to see the
shields and corpses of the godlikc Helenesg
heard the fetterecl battle thunderg felt the
hissing spears rush past his ears. Hut blood,
battle-shed, is the call of courage to youth,
and rather did ldiale see himself borne swiftly
after a retreating enemy by fleeting horses,
and the maidens of sacked cities, jewels torn
from their settings, as plunder right for the
,Xnd so the morning that saw a small craft
convey ldiale toward Grc-ece's white temples
was a symbol of joy and sorrow, love and
hate. For mountains pierce the clouds less
cruelly than the foaming keel stabbed his
Tapestries of agcless deeds glowed over
marble from old castles. Flowers brightened
the dirt brimming cracks of the street, and
priests swung ccnsers of Arabian incense over
the entrails of the garlanded, sacrificial hull.
The augury was now complete, and the dove
of a maiden alighted on Idiale's shoulder. The
soothsayer spoke, "Oh king, surely of divinity,
this youth is judged worthy to be a ehariolecr
by auspicious omens."
Twice ten years had left only a charioteer,
as a scourge from Yulcan's furnace leaves
only finely tempered gold. The dross of sen-
timent, the unwarrior-like geutleness of con-
quest were lacking in Idiale. His was the
chariot that rolled thunder upon the enemy's
lances. Relentlessly did he crush the aged man
to welter in the combat's foremost charge
with hoary head disheveled i11 the dust and
youth's fair form more sacred for having
perished in the front of war.
But one pure gust of passion yet remained
in the heart of Idiale. To give his life before
the king's eyesg in a moment of supreme
peril to thrust a glowing coal into the burning
brazier of men's ideals for posterity. His
love was indestructible as a scared flame. .-Xnd
the deed he would do would be a star to gild
the future ages. His was a hope to ride the
whirlwind and direct the storm.
He lay in his hut thinking how the four
grays had spurned the hard packed ground
with flying feet, and how their blood-red
nostrils were distended with terror as they
swept closer. Then the terrible rending of
flesh against flesh as the axle had caught the
Corrupting the peace, a lone bugle pealed
ou-t the refrain:
The enemy storm our wall
Carrying away our wives and children
Leading off our flocks
Plundering our fields
Burning our gods' temples
Almost before the strain sounded with the
vulture-like rapidity that scents slaughter afar,
ldiale was on his feet. Toward the stables he
rushed full clad in armour as the streets began
to fill with clamouring troops. At full gallop
he wheeled his steeds unheeding of the shout-
ing men or half formed marching squadrons.
KC'n11fi11zn'rf on page 11i114'fy-firfcj
Schktory of Qlebczte
Noiern Ciix'rie.xi, lJ1fli.X'l'If1it4f' Charles ,X. Chandler, tlfttrli.
Active dehate work in North Central liegan
almost as soon as the school was founded. ln
1"eln't1ary 1909, the llehating soeiety was or-
ganized with Mr. Sawtelle as director. Class
dehates were conducted hy this organization
and school learns were selected from its mein-
Plava high school was North Central's first
opponent in an interscholastic dehate. Yincent
VVhite, ,Xtihrey Martin and Earl Hosea coni-
posed the school's first interscholastic deltat-
ing team. North Central won the debate,
which was held in April 1009, hy unanimous
rote ol' the judges.
Hillyard was defeated in lieceinher 1900, hut
a deliate in May 1910 with the South Central
high school resulted in a two to one victory
for the older school. ljarticipaiits in the con-
test were chosen from the freshman and
For the next two years North Central did
not have a separate dehate team as the South
Central hnilding was destroyed hy tire and the
two high schools were combined into what
was known as the Spokane high school.
.Xfter the Lewis and Clark high school was
hiiilt and North Central again heeame a separ-
ate sehool, the Debating society was organ-
ized with Mr. Sawtelle retained as director.
Mr. L. Overman took charge of the school
One of North Central's most successful sea-
sons liegan in the fall of 1913. 111 llecemher,
Lewis and Clark was defeated for the first
time and North Central dehaters were Spo-
kane champions. Semi-finals with NYilhur
high school for the state Championship were
held in liehrtiary 1914, and North Central won
the championship hy defeating' XX"ilhur. 111
this same year, the Dehating soieety changed
its name to the XYendell Phillips club, and
girls were admitted to inemhership.
Rufus A. Coleman became debate coach
in the tall semester of 1914. The Spokane
alumni ef the Llniversity of Michigan offered
a silver loving cup to the city high school
winning the city championship three times.
By defeating Lewis and Clark in 1915, North
Central took possession of the cup for a year.
Thus up to the fall of 1915, North Central
had won fourteen interscholastic debates in
the state league and lost only two, one to
South Central and one to Colfax in 1913.
Lewis and Clark Won for the first time
in February 1916. In this year, North Central
won five debates and lost two.
Mr. L. C. Bradford became coach of debate
in 1917. Under his coaching Lewis and Clark
was defeated in February and North Central
secured the Michigan cup once more. ln
March North Central took part in a triangular
debate with Portland and Walla Walla. Port-
land won two debates, North Central one and
VValla NNalla none.
ln 1920 North Central won both debates in
a dual contest with Vtfalla NValla .
North Central lost to Lewis and Clark in
1920, but won in 1921, thus securing perman-
ent possession of the Michigan cup.
The Lincolnian Debating society
ganized in the fall of 1921 as a boys' debating
society. Mr. Bradford was the first director.
Other directors have been Mr. Shaw, Mr.
Meyer and Mr. Chandler. This society was
merged in 1926 with Ye Grub Street, a liter-
ary club, to form the Indian club which car-
ries on both literary and debate work.
A great forward step was taken in North
Central debating in 1920 when Drs. T. M. and
R. E. Ahlquist began the awarding of the
,Nhlquist prizes. One hundred dollars is of-
fered each semester. First prize in the junior
event is 320, second SIS. First in the senior
wins S-40, second 325. The school also awards
a gold medal to the senior winner. At first
the junior debates for freshmen and sopho-
mores were held in the spring and the senior
debates for juniors and seniors were held in
the fall but in 1923 they were held in the
spring semester on two successive days and
this custom has been followed.
Patil Coughlin and Lawrence Seltzer were
the winners in the first Ahlquist debate, which
was held in 1920. Winners in the junior de-
bate have been, Mark Bradford, Allan Britt,
Margaret Coughlin, Kenneth Davis, Dorothy
Crane, Kathryn Stedman and Charles Camp-
bell. Nvinners in the senior events have been,
NVesley Robson, Mark Bradford, Margaret
Coughlin, Katherine Keisling, Ronald Phares,
and Richard Campbell.
ln 1923, Lee AX. Meyer became debate coach,
A North Central debate league was organized
in the fall of that year. Principal Kennedy
offered gold medals to those on the winning
team in the finals. Lavalette Taylor, Vincent
Shinltle, and Bernard Molohan were tl1e first
to receive the awards. Marian johnson, Yyel-
don Schimke, and Clint McCracken composed
the teams in 1924 that received medals. In
the next year, medals were awarded to the
best two speakers from either team and were
given to Katherine Keisling and Kenneth
Davis. I11 1926, john De,Xrmand and Ronald
llhares received the awards and in this last
semester Richard Campbell and Loren Thomp-
son were the winners.
:X triangular debate league composed of
North Central, 1-lillyard and Lewis and Clark
was formed in the fall of 1924. The Harvard
alumni offered a cup to the first team winning
three times. In the first debates which took
place in january 1925, North Central won
from Lewis and Clark and lost to l-lillyard.
Charles .-X. Chandler became debate coach
during the fall semester 1925. North Central
won from llillyard and lost to Lewis and
Clark in january 1926. The interscholastic
debates in january 1927, however, proved dis-
astrous, for North Central lost to both Hill-
yard and Lewis and Clark.
.X no-decision debate with Spokane univer-
sity took place in March 1926. The Indian
club participated in a no-decision debate with
the Lewis and Clark Senate, a debating cltzb,
in February 1927,. :X dual debate with Gon-
zaga high school in May 1927 resulted in one
victory and one loss for North Central.
There were several important developments
in North Central debating during the past
semester. A new plan was used in the pre-
liminary debates and added much interest to
the contests. Several different questions were
discussed instead of the one used in the
Medals debates. Formerly the same question
was used for the preliminaries and for the
On December 9, a North Central negative
team composed of Daisy Stevens, Kathryn
Stedman and Richard Campbell defeated Deer
Park oit the question, "Resolved, That the
President of the United States should be
elected for a single term of six years."
This question was also used for the Medals
debate which took place on December 20. The
negative team, Daisy Stevens, Kathryn Sted-
man and Richard Campbell defeated the af-
Kfmiliiiued nn page riiiiety'-tlirrej
Yoicrii CICXTIKXI. llxxn-fl, C. llraclforcl, l7l.7'l'l'ft7l'
tt, 3. 2
OIQ'l'Il Cl2N'lllQ.XL'S lvancl tmreseiitcfl
t i '
lqgyvf its semi-annual concert in the school
aurlitorium, Novemlmer lN, ancl proyefl itself
to he one of the ltest organizations of its lsinrl
in the country. .-X tlirersifietl program of
operatic selections, works of olcl iwiioyyiietl
composers, ancl moclern popular music was
lhorouelily enjoyecl liy a capacity auclience. .X
selection from Yietor Ht-rhert's "The Fortune
'lleller," Schulmertls "l'nfinishetl Symphony,"
.Xllen's "liehincl the Hounds" anfl "Straussi-
ana" were some of the outstanding numhers.
'Ilhe clarinet solo, the saxophone octet and the
cornczt tluaclruple-quartet furnishefl variety as
well as enjoyment anal helpecl to rouml out the
program in a complete mzuuier, 'llhe concert
was, in fact, quite professional in the hancl's
apparently easy renclition of the many fliffi-
North Central's hantl is incleecl one to he
proucl of. There is only one other in the
state, the XX'alla Xyalla hantl, which gixes
formal concerts. The North Central organ-
f'tty1t' j-Uffil' tfllyfll
ization is also well known outside the city,
for it has given concerts in several towns of
XX'ashington anfl has receivefl high praise
L'YCl'j'XYllL'l'C. llui-ing this semester the lmanrl
has mafle ahout twice as many appearances as
it has formerly, it has averagecl exactly two
performances a week. 'llo Mr. L. C. Iiraclforcl
goes the creclit for so capahly hanclling such
a large ancl active organization.
'llherc were 108 memhers who took aetire
part this semester, and they are as follows:
Solo Cornet, Elwyu Armstrong, Meruin
Collison, Xferrol Henry, -lohn Hunt-ke, Hill
Nolan, Merton Poole, liill Koss, Ralph Smith,
l.awrence 'llhornpsong first corner, ,lohn Con-
clit, Norman Coulter, Clifton Holm, Ray Mil-
ler, llonalcl Sinclair, l,aYerne 'llomsg secontl
cornet, Xfalter lloomer, Bolt -lohnson, Louis
lllaggin, Clifforcl Melting, Malcolm l'erclue.
'llhircl coruet, Gorclon lloone, Oscar lirowst,
Roy Charlton, Clinton Gronemeir, Austin
Ness, piccolo, lloualtl llonserg E flat clarinet,
George Sander, first clarinet, Frecl lilackwell,
liicliarcl lrelantl, Frecl liasline, -lohn Keyser,
Louis Keyser, Samuel Knight, lloward Lundy,
Maurice l'ersons, Roy Starks, Charles Yogel-
man, Max XYel+er.
Second clarinet, Frank .Xndreasen, l'aul
llevis, Keith Dickinson, XX'endell lloesly, Gil-
ltert Houghton, Gilliert Schadc, William Whit-
nellg third clarinet, Homer Fritsch, Tom Han-
ninggton, Donald Mclfarland, XValton Petsch,
Powell Richardson, Roliert Shanks, C so-
prano saxohone, Edwin Slate, lil flat soprano
saxophone, Neil McLain, Loris XX'inn.
.Xlto saxophone, llonald Colville, llel llan-
iels, Harold Fry, XX'ayne Graham, Bernard
Hartitngg, Edwin Hunt, Harlan Terryg C tenor
saxophone, Gale Beals, lrving lirooks, Clar-
ence Castor, Lawrence Magney, Parker Mc-
Fadden, Richard Riegel, Ted Taschereau,
.Frederick lihden, Melvin l'len, lfred Veh-
inang ll flat tenor saxophone, l'lt-rliert Slate.
llaritone saxophone, George Davis, ltass
saxophone, Kenneth Starling first horn, lfloyd
Tesarikg second horn, Milton Fritsch, third
horn, Yernon liurrill, Howard l'ickelsimer.
Ifourth horn, Harry liurrows, lfranklin
,facoltsg first tromlione, Ellis Collingham,
Ilavid XYallaceg second tromltone, Harold Nel-
son, llavid Sleeg third tromhone, Leonard
Hider, Charles Sharp, Kenneth Roltertsong
haritone, Cleland Harlmaugh, Yincent Henry,
Russell McKeillg E flat lmass, john Mellon-
nell, qlames Rowan, li flat sousaphone, Lowry
Bennett, Melvin liennett, Kenneth Morse,
drums, Theron lluerfeldt, james Mcliroom,
Harley Reekard, Earl Redlin, ,Xrthur Ross,
Gerald Rultens, Roliert Sater, .Xrthur lini-
"C9nce in a flue glfoonj'
Qi R. RlCE presented his l6th operetta
T ,df in the school auditorium Ilecemlmer
lil and ll. "Once in a lilue Moon," as the
musical romance was called, proved to lie one
of the most lavish and pretentious under-
takings ever staged in North Central. With
a cast of li principals, 50 chorus memlters and
35 dancers the performance flowed along in
a truly professional and finished manner.
The story of "Once in a illue Moon" is a
delightful one dealing with the affairs of
young college students. Holt Harrington has
lveen the lmoyhood sweetheart of Sylvia Mont-
gfoniery, hut while away at college he falls in
love with another girl. XX'hen Sylvia's aunt
invites him to a week-end party, he persuades
his friend, George Taylor, who closely re-
seniltles him, to go. George has lveen secretly
attracted to Slyxia for some time through a
photograph which lioli had of her. Cf course
he goes and finds Sylvia even more charming
than her picture. One night while the guests
are dancing a thief ltreaks into Mrs. Mont-
gomery's safe and steals her jewels. The
innocent George is immediately suspected, hut
he is cleared when the real thieves are caught.
fx telegram arrives telling of the marriage of
the real Holy, and George is free to disclose
his trite identity and win Sylvia.
Lois Brown in the leading role of Sylvia
sang charmingly and captivated the audience
with her pleasing: personality. Lois Ferris in-
terpreted her part perfectly as lletty, Sylvia's
friend. The main male leads were capaltly
and satisfactorily handled hy Earl XfYyatt and
llill Ross. Pearl llollons was very attractive
and sang well as the Lady in the Moon.
Une exceptional characterization was the
Chinese house lmoy, Hop Sing Hi. The song
and dance of the reporters was especially
clever and original, and, of course, no one
will soon forget the lovely lllue Moon waltz.
Credit for this enjoyalnle and artistic per-
formance is due to Mr. Rice, Miss Pinkham,
dancing coach, and Miss fleane as dramatic
The cast of the principals was:
Lady of the lllue Moon ............ l'earl liollons
Mrs. Montgomery ................ Catherine Nichols
Leatrice Montgomery .
Mr. lialtlmit Morton .....
Betty Morton ........... ......... L ois Ferris
Mrs. Lila Lavender .... ..... P atricia Arnett
Billy Maxwell ....,... ......,.... l Sill Ross
George Taylor .................. .......,..... E arl XYyatt
Sir Percival Chetwood
M. Rene Le Mon .........
Suzanne ................ .
l-lop Sing Hi ....
Skylark Roams ....
. . ..... Robert IY.-Xrcy
l'4.zyi' forty -uint'
CXST FOR CLASS l'l,.XY "l3.Xl1"
EXIOR class play, "Halt," hy Edward
mu ff Childs Carpenter was presented by
members of the senior dramatics class the
evenings of -lanuary 13 and 14 in the North
Central auditorium. It is a clever comedy
marked with many witty lines and comic situ-
The story centers around Hala, who is a wil-
ful young girl in her amusing-if sometimes
desperate-attempts to make her family take
her seriously. She returns home from hoard-
ing school two weclcs ahead of schedule and
proceeds to stir up tl1e family. XX'ithin a fort-
night she has upset the martial plans of her
dcliutante sister and invented a love affair for
herself, which, made to appear more serious
than it really is, causes great consternation
among her friends and relatives.
The cast was as follows:
Halt .Y........,.,.,.... ........ l Blanche Fride, Betty Slee
Leila, her sister A... Lois Corwin, Helen NYhitnCy
,lames .Xrchiluald, her father ........ Leslie Pearce
Mrs. blames .Xrchilmald, her mother .,,,..,....,
Carter Brooks ....... .,,,,. . Xl Marshall
Clinton lleresford ..,.. Ted Danielson
Guy Grosvenor .... .... . lohn Hinneke
Jane Raleigh ...........,..t,..,,..,,...........................,.,
Mildred XYllCClC1', Lenore Kippen
Eddie Perkins ......,,.,....,,.............. Simon Turnley
Hannah, the maid .... ....,.... lN larion llall
Xlilliam, the lzutler .,,. ..... l Tred Carpenter
X'Y2lI'ClI'0lTC mistress .... lJoris Turnley
Business manager ..,.. .. ........ llill Ryan
Student prompters ..............,.,........,..,...,.,.,...,...
Linn Cowgtll, Helen Stewart
Property manager .,...,...... Marie Segessenman
The clever characterization on the part of
the cast was a great factor in the play's suc-
cess. Each interpretation was distinct and
originalg each was equally pleasing. Too much
credit cannot lie given to Miss Dorothy Deane
for her patience and almle direction in coaching
ix , , ,X
SICUIYIT l'Rl.Zl'f--iyllllfj' llf'il.rrl1gt'
Fifteen men on the quarterhaek's ehest.
Yo ho, and the referee.
Xilhen they all elimhed off his heaving lmreast
'llhey examined the dehris.
l-lis shoulder hlades and his eollar hone
Xtere a messy mass of meat.
I-le eouldn't talk and he eouldn't groan
.Nnd he eouldn't more his feet,
One knee cap slipped half up his thigh,
The other was split in two.
Of his teeth they found he was thirteen shy.
One eye was gone from view.
llis rii.ght ear slid to the hack of his neck,
His left dropped under his ehin.
llis nose was gone, and there was instead
,lust the place where his nose had lleen.
His spinal cord had fallen away
And tangled in a knot.
Pieces of his yertelinrae
XYere scattered around the lot.
His left foot pointed East hy South,
l-lis right foot North by iNest.
Half of his tongue was in his mouth
They never found the rest.
With every hreath that he'd inhale
His rihs would creak and eraclc.
llut why prolong this sorry tale,
Of the plunging quarterback?
.Xt last, he awoke and with a smile,
He sprang up from the dirt.
"flee Xl."l1iz,' he said, "for a little wh
l thouglit that l was hurt."
'lllllfl l"ElQlQYM.'XN OF THE STYP1
Tunw Piuzliif-Il1'rc 4l1t'Du'11gnll
.X form flits through a cavern,
One more of the Shades of the Dead
Emergcs at last from the darkness,
Heside a river of red.
lllaek clouds hang ahove it,
Roll forth from the mouths of eaves,
One sound hrealcing the silenee,--
'llhe dismal lapping of waves.
Other forms float downward,
'llransparent as the day,
Xll pursuing in silence,
The same dark, fearful way.
At last they reach a landing,
ln a strange, unearthly light,
Where waits the fcrryman, Charon,
Son of Erehus and Night.
Silently they crowd ahoard,
The ferryman looking on,
'llill at last the skiff is filled ,W-
lnto the dusk they are gone.
Gloomily, with lvut one oar,
Charon rows the dead,
.Xeross the Styx and the Aeheron,
.Xeross the rivers red.
Slowly the shore is reeetling,
Hades is huried in gloom,
The shades of the Dead go thither,
There to know their doom.
However, some are left hehind,
XYho have not the means to pay
Charon's fee for their passage
To Hades across the way.
LX hundred years they must wander,
XVith never a moment's peace,
Till without charge they are taken,
The ranks of the dead to increase.
'llhty group in despairing' posture,
Echoes the air with their cry,
As Charon and the Shades of Death
Go floating slowly hy,
Doomed to aimless wandering,
'llill Charon hids them cease
They roam the hanks of the river.
So ends a legend of Greece.
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C5176 girls' .feczgue
The Girls' League of North Central was
organized under the direction of Miss Jessie
E. Gibson. Since then this organization has
attained national recognition. Every girl who
enrolls in North Central automatically lme-
eomes a memlmer of the League at the small
cost of ten cents a semester.
Miss Gibson, organizer and director of the
League for eight years, has lveen succeeded
lay Mrs. Uarknell. The new director has taken
up her work with much enthusiasm and ef-
There are five departments in the League.
:Xt the beginning of the semester each girl
signs up for the department in which slle
wishes to work.
All girls interested in athletics and outdoor
sports join the personal efficiency department.
Helen McCannon under the supervision of
Miss Elsa Pinkham heads the department.
The social service department is open to
junior and senior girls only. This group co-
operates with the social service lmureau to do
philanthropic work. Incoming freshman girls
are provided with liig sisters through the
soeial service department. Dorothy McKinlay
and Miss Helen McDouall have charge of all
social service work.
Coleen Fowler and Miss Evelyn Pickrell
head the vocational department. These girls
do all clerical and vocational work. Each
semester a delegate is sent to the conference
Xkinifred UeGraff assisted lry Miss Lynda
Mueller heads the entertainment department
which is the largest group of girls in the
League. All social events are sponsored lmy
these girls. The most important affairs are
as follows: :X freshman frolic for all nine
li girls, a tea for the seniors and their
mothers, and a varied program for all the
girls of the school.
.VX new department was organized last sem-
ester for the room representatives. Linn Cow-
gill, vice president of the League, is chairman
of the room representatives. This group at-
tends weekly meetings for the purpose of
carrying reports and announcements to the
girls in their first period class rooms.
Girls with high scholastic standings who
have worked faithfully in the League are
rewarded. .VX special honor roll is compiled
and each alternate semester a pin is awarded.
First a hronze pin is given, second a silver
pin, thirtl a gold pin and fourth a gold pin
set with a rulwy.
I JO YOU IQEMIEMUER?
Xvhen plaid hosiery was unknown?
Yvhen the desk in the lilarary was in the
When the study hall was one room?
When skirts kept the halls swept?
XYhen Mr. Shaw taught history?
NNhen boys came to the L. C. girls' swim-
XX'hen we didn't have a radio station?
You do? Then it's time you're getting out!
C5196 5309153 gederation
The Boys' Federation was founded original-
ly to aid war campaigns. .Xt the close of the
war the educational and social values of the
organization were so appreciated that it was
thought tit to request its reorganization as
a permanent institution.
The new constitution provides for an Execu-
tive council, including officers elected hy the
hoys, class representatives, and one represen-
tative from each clulw, Three departments
compose the working end. They are the
personal service department, the community
service department and the school service de-
partment. Each department has several com-
mittees working under it. All lroys automati-
cally hccome memhers of the Boys' Federation
when they cntcr North Central.
Social education and citizenship training in
North Central are built directly upon the
principle that "to learn is to do." Good psy-
chology demands that students not only re-
ceive impressions of good government from
their history and civics classes, hut give ex-
pression -of their knowledge through coopera-
tive self government. The work of the Boys'
Federation of North Central aims to supple-
ment the work of the classroom and give the
necessary opportunity for this expression and
use of knowledge.
The three department heads of the Boys'
Federation for the past semester were: Castle
llradeen, personal serviccg Ronald Kennedy,
community service, Harold Haynes, school
service. Chairmen of the committees under
these departments are appointed hy the heads
of the departments.
The committees under the personal service
department are: Vocational committee, which
secures employment for students and helps
in the selection of work which they will fol-
lowg the welfare committee, which sends
flowers to sick lmoysg the scholarship commit-
tee, which secures help for failing studentsg
and the freshman committee, whose duty it is
to help the freshmen with their prolrlems.
Under the conununity service department are
the following committees: Grammar school
relations, which promotes interest in North
Central among the grade schoolsg civic affairs:
philanthropy, and outside entertainment,
which presents entertainments at Edgecliff
The school service department controls the
following committees: Fire squad, which
clears the lmuilding when the alarm is giveng
the locker squadg the rooters' committeeg and
the alumni committee.
The officers of the Boys' Federation for
the past semester were: President, first quar-
ter, lasper Mooreg second quarter, Kenneth
l-loveg vice president, .lack Cooney: clerk,
llolv Sandellg treasurer, Mentor llahleng
financial secretary, Kenneth Hove.
Special mention should he given to Lowell
C. l3radford, director, who has given a great
deal of his time and energy to the Boys' Fed-
The .Xssociated Student council of North
Central is composed of the duly elected and
appointed memlmers of the Girls' League Cen-
tral council and the Boys' Federation Execu-
tive council. The object of the organization
is to provide a medium for the encourage-
ment of sympathetic cooperation, a forum for
the discussion of common problems and ma-
chinery for the execution of school and com-
munity projccts which can most efficiently
and satisfactorily he administered hy con-
lts powers are to address resolutions or
recommend measures to school organizations
or school authorities on matters of student
The officers of the Associated Student
council for the past semester were: Chairman,
lloh Sandellg vice chairman, Coleen Fowlerg
secretary, Linn Cowgill. The directors are
Mrs. llella Prcll llarknell and Lowell C.
Dortch, Tffeasuv er
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Aclclinc Kc-yscr, 54t'l'I'K'fUI'j'.' l'lx'vly11 funk, T1'va.mrw'.
NI,x'1'miMA'rlCs CI.lInhMiss Helen M. Bl'lI'1ll12UTl, .,Jl.l'l't'f0I',' Ivzu' Highlmcrg, 1Jl'f'.Y1'Cl,I'Ilf,' Cecil
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,S'4'f'1'rfa1'3',' Frzmccs Ixuss, 7'n'r1.s'1rf'4'1'
.XRT CLUI:--lXIiss Elllcl M. Ashley, L,il'L'CfQl",' LOlk1'ZliIlC Nordcan, l1'rv.v1'dw1!,' Joy Schlichtig
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NIJRTII CLZNTRAI, NEWS Em1'nR1fxL Smlflf-H, E. Rowlands, Directur
Y .- Awful
iq0R'l'H CliN'r1:,xI. NEWS HVSINICSS S'r.xFI-A-I. O. Eckcr, l?u.v'i11v.vx Director
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S NX A
The art department underwent a change this
semester. Miss Lillian Stowell, who for many
years has had charge of this department, re-
signed and Miss Ethel Ashley, a Columbia
graduate, came to take her place. Miss Ash-
ley's capability is unquestioned. She is a
splendid art teacher, having taught art in
Spokane for years before coming to North
Central. North Central is indeed proud to
The art department consisting of: jewelry,
applied design and special arts are all elective
Jewelry, which has an enrollment of twenty-
one students, is offered to junior and senior
classes only. In jewelry all fundamental pro-
cesses are taught, metal work taking the pref-
erence over stone eutting and enamel work
this semester. Bowls, trays, lamp shades, book
ends, rings and bracelets are cleverly fashioned
by the skillful jewelry students.
Applied design, taught under the competent
directorship of Miss Caroline Riker, is to help
the students apply their knowledge of art to
the making of raffia baskets ond purses, dyed
and woolen textiles, and painted and gessoed
This subject is usually taken by girls and
is always overcrowded.
However, special arts is undoubtedly the
most important course in the art department.
It is a four year course and is open to both
boys and girls.
The course in North Central gives a splen-
"tl foundation for students wishing to enter
the art field after graduation or for further
study of art in college.
ln this course representative drawing, per-
spective objeet, figure and animal drawing,
design, lettering, composition, and spacing are
The special arts classes have been busy this
semester and deserve comendation for the
work that they have accomplished for the
Posters have been made and the scenery
for the opcretta, "Once in a Blue Moon" was
painted by two students taking advanced arts.
Mortimer Kelliher was in charge of this work
and Bill 'Rodgers was his assistant.
Special mention should be made of the stu-
dents yvho did the art work for the senior
book, the Tamarack. They are as follows:
Lnra Martin, Lorraine Nordean, Vivian VVolfe,
Carl Kragelund, Ed Myers, NYalford Nelson,
X'Verner Nelson, Bradley Stafford, Herbert
Heidinger, Gloellen Rothacker and Blanche
Students need not necessarily be talented to
take arts. More credit is given the student
who plugs right along with his work than to
the brilliant worker whose subjects are a
snap for him. This being the case, the as-
pirant art student may find success awaiting
C556 School Chronicle
September S.kNX'ell, here we are back at
school again. Yes, the freshmen are here
too-350 strong, There are eight new teachers,
too. There doesnlt seem to be any room left
for us seniors. 180 freshman girls get their
worthy advisors. There upperclass girls will
help them get acquainted with the mysteries
of high school.
September 9.--They are playing a mean
trick on us today and giving out books. Has
to be done though-so they Cthe teachersl
September ll.-The teachers had a real good
time at their annual frolic last lllgllt. Nearly
500 teachers from all the school in the city
were present. ln the act presented by the
North Central faculty, Mr. Shaw and Miss
Piekrell as newlyweds, made quite a stir.
September 12.-Oh boy! NVe are having a
half-holiday today to see Colonel Charles A.
Lindbergh come in. To celebrate his arrival
the North Central and Lewis and Clark bands
will play together for the first time in the
history of the two schools.
September 13.MSixty-two girls have been
elected for room representatives this morning.
These girls carry on all the business of the
Girls' League in their first period rooms.
Linn Cowgill has charge of them this semester.
September l4.e-Things are beginning to get
organized. Betty Slee has been appointed
manager of the tennis team and Don Thomp-
son football manager. Here's to a successful
season. First Girls' League convocation of
the year has been called to introduce the
officers. They are: President, Blanche Frideg
vice president, Linn Cowgillg secretary, Grace
Andersong treasurer, Emily VVhitemarsh.
September 15.-VVe have had the first con-
vocation of the semester for upperclassmen
today. Harry Goetz and Charlie Adams,
managers of the Air Derby, were the speakers.
As a result of the con, most of the students
are selling tickets to the Derby, thereby earn-
ing complimentary ones. The first turnout
of the year for cross-country has been called
September 16.-The North Central News
made its fall debut today. The new staff is
doing quite well, considering various things.
Teddy Danielson is elected president of the
Senior A class.
September l9,--The first boys' convocation
of the year has been called for this morning.
Every boy in school attends these. The of-
ficers of the Boys' Federation and the coaches
of various sports are to be introduced.
September 20,-Bank days have started
again. Great idea, this of depositing a penny
on Tuesday and withdrawing it VVednesday!
But we're Scotch and must have our penny.
September 21.-lt's quite impossible to study
today because we have to stop all the time and
watch the airplanes go by. Today is the first
day of the great .-Xir Derby, you know.
September 22.4-The News is having a birth-
day. This is its tenth anniversary. The Girls'
League has decided to handle the News cam-
paign. We have this afternoon off to see
the Air Derby.
September 23.-AThe News was i11 charge of
the double convocation today. Several new
musicians were introduced, among them being
Mr. Rowlands and Mrs. llonser who are
regular virtuosos on the piano. Mr. Zimmer-
man's singing act was well received, too.
September 24.-There is nothing for today
except lessons Cbut enough of themj.
September 27.-Betty Slee has been elected
vice president and Bill Ross secretary of the
senior A class. The Associated Student coun-
cils have an election, too. Bob Sandell is
September 28.--Last night the first debate
meeting was held. Twenty seven debaters
answered the call of Mr. Chandler, coach.
September 29.-Something must be going to
happen Saturday. NYC see by today's News
that four sport events will take place i11 Spo-
kane then. N. C. will meet L. C. in a girls'
tennis tournament, and North Ce11tral will
play Colville in football. lt will be a busy day
with two other football games the same day.
September 30.-Tonight's the night for the
freshie boys. The Delts are staging their
animal freshie pow-wow. lt will probably be
a big success, as usual. The Mathematics
club is having its initiation tonight. They
are taking in nine new members this semester.
October l.-wThis morning the Nortl1 Central
girls win the first half of their tennis tourna-
ment with Lewis and Clark. North Central
swamps Colville 32 to 6 in the first home
game of the season.
October 3.iSecond half of the girls' tennis
meet with Lewis and Clark is postponed on
account of bad weather. A meeting of the
Federation is held this afternoon. Jasper
Moore, the president, is presented with a
gavel and jack Cooney is made chief of the
October 4.-john Huneke, senior A, is man-
ager of the Pow NN'ow this year. The ap-
pointment was made this morning at the
Associated Student councils meeting.
October 5.-A group of students from North
Central are going out to Edgecliff this even-
ing to present a snappy entertainment for
the patients there. The girls' freshie frolic
is to be held in the gym after school.
October 6.sThe operetta leads are pub-
lished. Lois Ferris, Lois Brown and Earl
XYyatt are selected for the fall opera. The
Girls' League, sponsoring the News campaign,
has a convocation this morning. The annual
Novice race is to be staged at three o'clock
this afternoon. The big and little cousins
have a tea in the cafe.
October 7.-A tryout is to be held this
morning for dancing parts in the operetta.
October 8.-North Central's football team
defeated the VVhitefish high school team today
on our playfield, the score being 60 to 0 in
favor of the Indians.
October 10.-A Pirate party is to be held
tonight by the Girl Reserves in their club
rooms at the Y. VV. C. A. tonight. About
60 turnout for the first swimming practice of
the season. Blanche Fride Wins the Tamarack
offered to the person selling the greatest
number of football tickets for the N. C.-
October 11.-The appointment of VVynne
DeGraff as assistant Pow Wlow manager was
ratified by the Associated Student councils
at a meeting this morning. At the regular
meeting of the Spanish club this afternoon
it is decided to make a donation of S5 to the
Lincoln Memorial drive.
October 12.-North Central has annexed
another small freshman. His name is Mor-
land llones. He is about four feet, three
inches tall and only 13 years old. The first
senior B meeting is to be held after school
today in room 11513.
October 13.-The annual inter-class track
meet takes place this afternoon. Ronald
Kennedy is appointed editor in chief of
this Tamarack, with Linn Cowgill and lion
Anderson as associate editors.
October 14.sNorth Central has defeated
Endicott 13 to 6 this afternoon on the play-
field. Floyd Tesarik finished first in the
inter-class meet last night with Roy Dieter
October 15.-The N. C. freshman football
stars play the Gonzaga terriers on the play-
field at one o'clock.
October 17.-wMiss Margaret E. Hodgins,
former preisdent of the Girls' League at
N. C., recently won the world's championship
in tl1e baseball throwing contest at Cambridge,
Massachusetts, with a distance of 254 feet,
4 inches. She is a student at the Sargent
School of Physical Education at Cambridge.
October 18.-North Central is again 100
percent in banking. It is decided to feature
the Greek theme in this Tamarack.
October 19.--The faculty party is held in the
gym this afternoon and all teachers have a
wonderful time. They lose their dignity and
seem altogether transformed.
October 20.-The first pay convocation for
the playfield fund this semester is held during
period four today. Will Maylon and his troup
from the Hippodrome present some snappy
numbers. Their orchestra, headed by Lillian
Thomas, give several pleasing numbers. The
chairmen for the various committees of the
Pow VVow are announced in the News. Ruth
Peterson is highest on the senior A honor roll
ith an average of 95.35.
October 21.-Members of Chemistry 2
classes are visitors at the city plant today.
The Pow Vllow concession managers have 7
meeting this afternoon in room 116. Tl,
N. C. frosh play a 7 to 7 tie with the L. C.
cubs this afternoon o nthe North Central play-
field. Dr. Van Vlfinkle is chosen by senior
A class to give the baccalaureate sermon.
October ZZ.-North Central's football team
defeats the Lewiston gridders, 33 to 0, at
October 24.-Lois Brown is elected for the
girls' song leader in girls' convocations. She
will lead the scltool songs at all convocalions
in an effort to get heartier singing. Lois has
the main lead in the operetta this fall.
October ZS.-The Indian club, which is a
literary organization, is again sponsoring the
Tamarack story contest. The contest is open
for students who can write good short stories
or poems for the senior book.
October 26.-The annual cross country race
between N. C. ond L. C. has been held this
afternoon over the Mission course. N. C.
upset the dope and beat the Elsies 27 to ZS.
October 27.-Three students of N. C.,
Blanche Fride, Linn Cowgill and Castle Bra-
deen, will represent the school at the Student
Leaders' and Journalistic conference which is
held at the University of VVashington at
Seattle today, Friday and Saturday. Mr.
Bradford, who is to make a speech at the
conference, will also accompany the party.
October 28.-The Scriptorians have a real
treat at their meeting this afternoon when
Miss H. McDouall, Spanish teacher in C.,
gives a talk on Spanish art and history. She
will pass around pictures of Spain which she
has collected while on a tour of that country.
October 29.-The N. C. Indians outplay
the VValla VValla "Blue Devils" today and
hand them the small end of a 21 to 13 score.
October 31.-Ronald Kennedy spends the
day making hectic faces in preparation for
the evening's fun, it being Hallowe'en.
November 1.-Kenneth Hove was elected
senior B president this afternoon. This is
the first time in the history of the school that
a president has been elected on the first
November2.fThe Printing Devils and the
News Hounds staged their annual basketball
game last night, and as usual the Printing
Devils won by a close score, about 20-3.
November 3.-Pep convocation today. Two
pep songs, paraphrases of "Side by Side" and
"Dewy Day" are introduced. The class play
leads are announced. They are Betty Slce,
Blanche Fride, Manuel Cohen and Al Mar-
shall, All the girls are planning on going to
the Girls' League party after school tonight.
November 4.-Helen McCannon, Merle
Anne, ,lack Cooney and Harold Vllilson have
been selected for the Athletic Board today.
Helen Robinson has been appointed captain
of the girls' swimming team.
November 7.-The Indians won a good game
Saturday with a 13-6 score against the Hill-
November 9.-The Parent Teacher Associa-
tion met last night and elected Mrs. Bardsley
president. The meeting was the most enthu-
siastic held yet this year. The parents are
working to cooperate with the school and its
activities this year.
The first debate series ended recently and
the second will start tomorrow after school.
VVhen this is ended, teams will be selected
for the Medals debate.
November 10.-Dr. Neely is giving a dinner
for the North Central officials and football
fans today. The North Central Indians fought
hard against the Bullpups to win and netted
a score of 26 to 6, mostly in the last half.
November 11.-NYe had convocation today
to honor the 615 graduates and fourteen
teachers who served in the VVorld War.
Despite the fact that have a half holiday
today, quite a few students are noticeably
missing. It is reported that they are attend-
ing the football game at Pullman.
November 14.-The truants are back, and
according to Betty Slee the trip was a total
failure. CBetty got tonsilitis and had to come
home alone on the bus.D
November 15.-Lucille Baltzell is elected
vice president and Emily Whitemarsh secre-
tary, at the senior B meeting after school.
Floyd Tesarick is treasurer. One hundred fifty
girls are awarded honorable mention or honor
pins in Girls' League convocation today in
recognition of their services 31141 loyalty to
November 16.--Senator Dill gave a good ad-
dress in convocation this morning. He stressed
thc necessity of good health in order to make
the most of our opportunities.
November17.-The honor roll is out this
morning and we are shocked beyond measure
to find that we aren't as bright as 141 other
students around here. It's too bad we all
can't have brains, patience and a few other
November 18.-The eighth semi-annual band
concert last night was certainly a success. Bill
Nolan got the leather-bound Tamarack offered
to the best dressed bandsman.
November2l.-The Scrubs beat the Univer-
sity of Spokane seconds 25 to 6 tonight. This
is their last game this fall and they close with
a fine record.
November22.-The annual serpentine will
take place tonight. We hope the Tigers get
November 23.-Between pep convocation,
last night's serpentine, color day, and the Pow
XYow tonight, studying is absolutely out of
the question. Cop Daniels certainly gave a
November 24.-So much excitement crowded
into one day is liable to kill a few of us, but
it's certainly glorious while it's here. The
game is first on the program today, then of
course the turkey and tonight the DcMo1ay
dance and football prom. How will we ever
live through it?
November 25.-Now that the Pow Xiow, the
big' game, Thanksgiving dinner and everything
is so happily over we can sleep today. Therels
no need of eating. The 6 to 0 score yesterday
was close but great, but some of those
moments were certainly awful.
Xovember 28.-flhe school and News office
was unusually quiet today. The only thing
we could lay it to was the absence of Gene
November 29- -XYe had the best convocation
of the year today. It was called to celebrate
our great victory over the Tigers, .Xrt Free-
lloarg was given the Delta award for being
the most inspiring player on the team. The
Delta club gives a similiar award for each of
the four major sports.
November 30.-Another sport ends for this
yea1'. This is girls' basketball. The junior
girls are the winners with five games won,
one lost and no tie,
December 1,-The Senior Honor .Xward is
completed with 25 seniors on it. Nineteen are
for good grades only, six for special awards
only and seven of the nineteen get both.
December 2.--The whole school had a thor-
oughly enjoyable half hour when "The Try-
sting Place" was presented in convocation this
morning by members of the senior dramatics
December 5.-Castle Bradeen has been
pointed to fill the position of commissioner
of the traffic squad.
December 6.-Swimming practice is the cen-
ter of attraction in the sport department now.
A total of 62 boys are already working for
the interclass meet, but more are needed.
December 7.-The sale of Christmas seals
in North Central starts today under the direc-
tion of the room representatives and the Vox
Puellarum. Our quota this year is 3100, or
five seals to each student,
December 8.-North Central's annual Christ-
mas work has started again. Instead of giv-
ing a great many toys, only two presents may
be sent to each orphan this year, as the school
is giving the home new books for their library.
December 9.-This fal1's operetta, "Once in
a Blue Moon" will be presented for the first
time tonight. The whole school has been
working on it and it ought to be a success.
December 10.-If the performance tonight
is as successful as last night's, the audience
will certainly be pleased.
December 12.-The freshies are all called
together in the auditorium today fourth peri-
od. X'Ve seniors do not know what transpircs
as we consider it below our dignity to attend
such a gathering.
December 13.-A double pay convocation
today, and the money taken in is to be spent
on a library for the Spokane Children's home.
December 14.-Helen McCannon is awarded
the first prize of 2155 offered for the best short
story submitted in the Tamarack contest.
December 15.--,lohn Huneke is appointed
by Mr. Kennedy as the third speaker for the
commencement exercises of the january 1928
December l6.YThe Tekoa tossers defeat the
Yorth Central Indians in the first basketball
game of the season, the final score being 14
December 17.-NYork is progressing on the
North Central playfield in order to make it
a skating rink. Unless there are changes in
weather, there will be some good skating here
in a few days.
December 19.-Kenneth Hove is elected to
the office of president of the Boys' Federa-
tion by the executive council because of the
resignation of Qlasper Moore.
December 20.-Richard Campbell and Loren
Thompson are named as the winners of the
Medals debate which took place during fourth
December 21.-More money gone-but we
should worry, we're being measured for caps
and gowns. Oh! Us seniors. Tonight is the
night for the football boys' banquet and all
the boys and their fathers are expected to be
December 22.--There sure is a swell Christ-
mas convocation today and after that we have
eleven whole days of vacation. Hurrah! ! !
December 23-January 2.--Boy! This surely
is a fine Christmas vacation. NVe're so busy
we can think of nothing to say.
lanuary 3.-Our basketball team has surely
had a successful trip through Montana. They
beat Thompson Falls 38 to 12 and also beat
Plains 49 to 24. They defeated Pine City 20
to 12 and revenged themselves by defeating
Tekoa 29 to S in the second game between
January 4.-NVC notice that the desks have
all been cleaned. Oh! Wfclll The janitors
had to do something to remove the reminders
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OACH Clm.cm.C ,XV Zimmcrmm, as Dahlen was watched closely throughout
l ' t ' .
'fs----- J! opened his fourth successful sea- the Cmfre game' Charles M?S0n staffed an
- attack in the last quarter by intercepting two
son with a bang when his first and second
teams sent the visiting Colville eleven home
with a 32 to 6 defeat. Practically every man
on the squad was used and a general knowl-
edge of their playing ability was obtained.
Vicious line plunging, long end runs, plus
a few passes aided the Indians in keeping the
ball away from home territory. Each and
every member of the line functioned beauti-
fully as an avalanche of strength, leaving no
trouble for his backfield mates. Sanders
was the mai11 stay for the Colville aggregation
keeping possession of the limelight for four
Tntf LICNVISTON Fruv
,lourueying to Lewiston for their only trip
of the season, the Indians had an easy time
in defeating Lewiston high, last year cham-
pions of Idaho, to a tune of 33 to 0. Three
hundred yards and 17 first downs were piled
np by the Red and Black warriors even
though the first half of the game was played
in the middle of the field. One touchdown
was made in the first half while four were
made in the last.
Lewiston played their best ball during peri-
ods one and two. They put up a stubborn
fight the first half but grew discouraged as
the game progressed, due to the constant
scoring of North Central. Colburn made the
most sensational play of the game when he
broke through the line in the first quarter and
romped forty-five yards to the shadows of the
goal posts. It was but a moment later when
he pushed over for the only counter that was
made in the first half. The Indians played
well during the next quarter being held twice
on their opponents' ten yard line.
During the next half, the North Central
aggregation played a much better offensive
game which netted them many scores.
Twin touchdowns were made in the third
qnarterg Colburn was the actor in both cases
passes followed by two Indian completed
passes, each being carried over for counters.
It was in this game that Harold Haynes
suffered a broken collar bone which kept him
out of the remaining games.
October 14 saw the Indians facing the
strong Endicott eleven, a game that was wit-
nessed by the largest gathering of football
fans that ever invaded the playfield for such
an occasion. Competition between the two
teams was at its height, indicated by the
score of 13 to 6 giving the Red and Black
team the closest contest yet encountered dur-
ing the season. Scoring their lone touch-
down in the third quarter, the visitors' great
yardage obtained from many completed passes
enabled them to hold North Central to a
North Central's scores were made during
the first and second quarters with Colburn
and Haynes making the counters. Dahlen
entertained the crowd with his long kickoffs
and startling end runs. The best of sports-
manship marked the game.
T1-ni XYALLA XVALLA TUSSLI-2
The aggressive 'fBlue Devils" from Walla
XYalla started out with a rush that netted them
a touchdown the first quarter, seemingly be-
fore the Indians awakened. After being out-
played during the first period, the Indians im-
proved greatly being penalized but three times.
They made 17 first downs with but few
fumbles to win the game.
Liniqne features marked the game. A period
of no penalties, time out and fumbles started
the game with a touchdown belonging to the
visitors from the prison city. During the
second quarter, Colburn, assisted by Dahlen's
45 yard run, carried the ball eight consecutive
times behind perfect interference to crash
over for the first touchdown. Closing the
period, an S5 yard run returniiig a kickoff
netted tl1e invaders tllffll' last score.
Once mode Maso11 Zilld Colburn carried the
ball to the 30-yard line where Dahlen dashed
off all e11d run to score.
A drive accelerated by Colburn's li11e plung-
ing witl1 Dahlen circling the e11ds brought the
last touchdown. In tl1e last minutes of the
tussle, the Blue Devils strengthened their of-
fensive tale11t, o11ly to fail in an attempt to
score by the use of passes.
Fighting like f'Indians," the North Central
team defeated tl1e Panther outfit in a con-
stant downfall of rai11 by the score of l3 to 6
to NVTII their first game of the city series. The
disagreeable atmospheric conditions had no
effect on the fighting brand of football that
both teams played. Hillyard scored but OIICE,
that being in tl1e seco11d quarter wl1e11 the
Railroaders were fortunate enough to recover
zt blocked pu11t 011 North Central's 20-yard
line and the11 after two li11e plays a completed
pass obtained their lOl1C counter.
From the start of the third period the Red
2lI1Cl Black players took the game more serious-
ly. Scoring o11 a long pass MHSOII to Adams
with a converted goal put North Central in
the lead. During the fourth quarter the game
was cinched by C0llJUI'l1'S following perfect
interference, Hlltl I'I.ll11lll'lg 57 yards for the
COl1ClL1Clll1g touchdown, Hillyard made tl1eir
greatest yardage during the first quarter by
using the air routeg but a similar attack in
the elosi11g minutes of the game failed to tie.
Moore, Graham and Adams proved to be of
dangerous type, and with the aid of their
fellow linesmen made going for the I-Iillyard
The game with Gonzaga came on Thursday
November 10, o11e of tl1e most suitable days
last fall for a fast game. The Bullpups got
the first break of the game when Mason's
punt went straight up in the air a11d rolled
back across the I11dian goal li11e where Mc-
Kiernan, Gonzaga guard, recovered it for a
touchdown. Gonzaga failed to convert a11d
the quarter e11ded 6 to 0. The second quarter
started with North Central i11 possession of the
pall. From tl1e Z0-yard line Colburn started
an 80 yard drive that ended in a touchdown.
Dahlen kicked goal and the half ended 7 to 6
in favor of North Central. In the second half,
Gonzaga started off witl1 a strong offensive,
using a delayed li11e plunge to a good advan-
tage. After they had made three first downs,
the I11dians tightened Zlllfl held for downs on
their 30-yard line.
The quarter e11ded and the fourth quarter
started with North Central in possession of
the ball on their 30-yard line. Here the I11-
dians startled tl1e crowd by using a few li11e
plunges a11d thell Dahlen galloped around end
for a touchdown. Gonzaga chose to receive,
but lost the ball soon afterwads on a fumble
Making a third touchdown by a similar
method of several li11e plunges with Dahlen
jaunting around end for a score and placed
the Indians' chance of victory on a firm foun-
dation. Their fourth seore came as a surprise
when Dahlen started on a11 end run, but cut
back around the entire Gonzaga team for the
last tally of the game. Gonzaga possessed the
hall, when the gun sounded with North Ce11-
tral having the long end of the 26 to 6 score.
The brilliant stars for North Central were
Colburn, Dahlen, Na11ce, Maher a11d Graham,
with all the rest of the team playing stellar
ball. For Gonzaga, Krause, McKiernan,
Kroken and McKenna were luminaries.
TURKEY DAY BATTLIC
The entire city had been aroused for a
week preceding tl1e annual Thanksgiving day
game, Hllfl at last the local rivals faced each
other 011 the Fairground's field of mud. En-
thusiasm at its highest poi11t paving the way
for over-eagerness resulted in ma11y pe11alties.
Flashing a quartet of backfield aces a11d a
charging line seldom produced by a city high
school, the Indians defeated their old foe
Lewis and Clark 6 to 0.
Outweighing North Central by eight pOl1l1ClS
to the man was a decided asset on a wet
gridiron for the Tigers. Wlhen North Central
scored tl1e only points of the terrific struggle
early in the second period, the crowd of 15,000
fans came to their feet, for Colburn had
crashed over for a toucl1doWn. They were
amazed by the machine-like actio11 of Coach
Zim1nerma11's fighting eleve11.
The feat was accomplished after a 70 yard
march with Colburn a11d LTHSOII alternating
ill packing the pigskin behind tl1e interfer-
ence formed by their team mates. The great-
part of the contest was staged in the
middle of the field, indicating the type of
game that was played. It was OIIC marked by
few fumbles and many beautiful marches
, ' fem
M PM EQ FQEEBOQCIJ
NANGE- H01-STE N, LADAMS I LDAN lEL5EN
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only terminating at the shadows of the goal
posts to be reversed by the other team.
Towards the closing minutes of the struggle
Lewis and Clark launched a desperate drive
and were checked by the Indians within seven
yards of the goal. It was the most critical
part of the match as North Central worked
the ball back to mid-field. Thus ended the
battle which sent the roaring North Side
crowd home to face a mixture of tiger and
In a game that featured steady scoring, the
North Central Indians piled up a score of
60 to 0 against Whitefish, Montana, state
champions in the second game of the season.
An excellent brand of football was displayed
in order to compile the final score of nine
touchdowns, four of which were converted
for extra point, and one safety.
It was a battle that contained everything
from fumbles to outstanding runs in which
North Central outplayed her opponents. Col-
burn, Dahlen, Mason and Graham made the
touchdowns while Avery of Montana held the
ball on the safety that was made. Coach Zim-
merman used his entire second string during
about half of the contest and then the game
was more evenly balanced although more
yardage was made by the Red and Black men.
Criss crosses, passes and end runs plus Col-
burn's line plunges featured the game. Line
men functioned well, always breaking through
to break up plays as well as to constantly
pound the visitors' wall when North Central
had the ball.
SECOND TEAM FOOTBALL
As usual the second string men had the
daily task of whipping the first team men
into condition. Day after day they toiled at
their work since they were the only target
that the big eleven had to fire at, but when
opportunity gave them a chance against out-
siders they took it. Out of five games they
were scored upon by only one team, that being
Spokane university who downed the Red and
Black team 19 to 0, but in a return game the
Indians gained revenge by defeating the
second team of the same school by a score of
ZS to 0. Glen Johnson deserves the best of
praise for developing such an aggregation
that proved to be of vital importance to the
successful season that was encountered by the
first team. The line always functioned well
and was able to stop opposing attacks while
the backfield possessed a group of stars. lt
will be but a few years until the following
men who received second team letters will be
receiving due honor for fighting for North
Central on the first team: Don Halliday,
1-loward Dishman, Bob Leyda, jerry Kopet,
Vans llemmick, Horton Herman, Dave Slee,
Paul Tatman, Patil Donovan, Howard Me-
New, Dan Suechting, Alfred Anselmo, Eugene
Schatz, Louis Keyser, Vtlallace Acton, Frank
Sells, Tom Mason, Alfred Dibble, Jack Bulli-
vant, Eugene Kenworthy, Loren Jennings,
Franey Cox, Ted Lawson, Wayne Bevis and
Elvin Erickson, manager.
Games played are as follows: Elk 0, N. C.
265 Gonzaga Terriers O, N. C. 65 Spokane 11.
19, N. C. Og Terriers 0, N. C. 125 Spokane
ll. Znds. 0, N. C. 28.
Freshmen completed a successful season
under the leadership of their new coach, Guy
l-Karnes. The yearlings tied for city frosh
laurels and were defeated only by teams who
were not composed of freshmen. The few
teams who were victorious over the freshmen
outweighed the lndian papooses by twenty or
thirty pounds to the man. Outside of the few
defeats, a successful season was enjoyed and
players were developed who in all probability
will be used in future years. Freshmen who
received numerals are as follows: Charles
Bannak, Adlore Mollette, Bill Hinkle, Bill
Shaw, Charles Hauter, John Dieter, VVilliam
Robinson, Norman VVilson, Robert Grieve,
Melvin Gullidge, Orville Byersdorf, Ben Dech,
Bob Adams, blames Goodwin, Clarence Castor
and Vtlilliam Egger, manager.
Games participated in are as follows: Gon-
zaga Terriers 6, N. C. Og Gonzaga Midgets
24, N. C. 18: Lewis and Clark 7, N. C. 75
Hillyard 0, N. C. Og Millwood 26, N. C. 0,
Mcliiulev 0, N. C. Z4.
DELTA HONOR .XXNIXRIJ
.VX rthur Freeborg, a member of the -lanuary
1028 class won the Delta Honor Award for
football given by the Delta club on the points
of value to the team, inspiration to his fellow
teammates, loyalty to the coach and obedience
to training rules. He was the unanimous
choice of the committee that was appointed
to do the awarding.
Freeborg won his letter in football this fall,
fc1UlIffll1It'd on page IIl'l1f'fj'-.Vl.t'j
SONS' " '
Mil 'K Q'
Ylli fix A
NYM V .
HEN the doors of North Central
ii li swung open this fall, Coach Taylor
realized that immediate action had to be taken
if a victorious cross country team was to be
turned out. This sport was the first in which
the Indians had a chance to compete with
Lewis and Clark. To down the Tigers would
give North Central a fine foundation for a
victory year. There was but one letterman
to build a team around, and outside of promis-
ing track men there was but one source of
material, the untrained non-lettermen in the
school. These men were given the opportunity
to display their running ability in the novice
raec, the annual test for non-letter winners.
On Thursday, October 6 the event was held
over the one-mile Stevens Street course. lt
attracted many spectators as well as partici-
ln a closely contested race, Floyd Tesarik,
who was with the leaders all the way, narrowly
nosed out Francis Lufkin for first place. The
winner who later turned out to be one of the
best Red and Black marathon men ran a
beautiful race and proved that the holding of
this event had justified its purpose. This
was Coach Taylor's first chance to see his
green material in action and he was indeed
pleased with the results, for the time was
close to that set by prominent athletes of the
Several lower classmen, very good runners
now, were uncovered in this race which leaves
fine hopes of having a good team again in
the coming years. Tesarik received the
bronze medal presented by the athletic associ-
ation of the school for winning this race. The
first ten finished in the following order:
Flyod Tcsarik, Francis Lufkin, Paul Cooney,
Loren Richey, Oscar Browst, Leighton john-
son, .-Xrchie Parsons, Kenneth Storey, Everett
Henderson and Alfred Anselmo.
The event following the Novice on the cross
country calendar was the Interclass. This
was held in order to obtain information on
all good runners, for anyone could partici-
pate in this meet, Floyd Tesarik again dis-
played his running ability and led the senior
li class to victory by taking first place. Much
enthusiasm and spirit was aroused by all
classes, making it the fastest interclass race in
North Central's history.
Tun Axxiviu. IJIIICL
Dope was entirely in favor of Lewis and
Clark when 18 fighting Indians faced 42 op-
ponents on the tape for the annual meet, but
the North Central fight, instilled in our run-
ners, stimulated them to a close victory of 27
to 28. The difference in points was small, but
the taste of laurels was great. North Central
failed to take first place when Tesarik who
was with the leaders was forced back by ill-
ness, allowing Roberts of Lewis and Clark
to take first.
Eight Red and Black men placed ahead of
the Tigers' fifth and last counting man when
he crossed the tape.
The counting men finished as follows:
Roberts, L. C.g Roy Dieter, N. C., Geiger, L.
C.g Ed NValmsley, N. C., Floyd Tesarik, N.
C.g Francis Lufkin, N. C.g Burrus, L. C.g
lilair, L. C., Archie Parsons, N. C.g Oscar
llrowst, N. C4 Charles Shields, N. C., Frank
Sells, N. C.j Falik, L. C.
The foregoing North Central boys had the
honor of receiving letters for winning points
in the meet and Bill Ryan was awarded the
manager's letter for his outstanding services.
The entire group, coach, manager and runners
worked together as one unit with a fighting
spirit for but one cause-victory.
CROSS COUNTRY LETTERMEN
CAPTAIN Roy Lliiirita, the only letterman from
last year's team, made a fine nucleus for this
year and was the second man to cross the
tape in the clual meet with Lewis and Clark.
Roy will be hack again next fall and intends
to run with another winning team.
ED XVALMSLEY, a runner of remakable abil-
Kffozzfilziced on page zzizzuly-fiiazej
H COFZEHT 1. THORNTON rx Beranov
rl THomPSoH 'P BERG
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in 1 -111.117 1111111 1151 171 1- xllllkgiw if
f-dwfmt 1. 1- j Q, -ea? QS'-
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il, .,,. .1 .- I f
GtRLs' BAsi4iiTnA1,r. TEAM
GIRLS' SPORT SYNOPSIS 1922 ...A.... ................. N 0 meet
. I 1923 .,,.. ..,,. N . C. won, 60-17
'Q 'i " N 1919 the Oirlsl interscholastic 1024 '------' 4-------------------------"----'--- N - C- WO", 56'-24
11 11 swimming and tennis meets were
held with Lewis and Clark. Miss Pinkham
was the first to conceive the idea of having
contests between the girls of the two rival
schools. She knew that by having an incen-
tive, more than just interclass meets for the
teams, better results would be obtained.
Since the spring of 1919 there have been
ten tennis tournaments. Each of the schools
has won five of these.
Spring 1919 .,....,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,, ,,,,,,, L , C, won
Fall 1919 ........................, . ,,,,, .,,.r, L , C, won
19211 ........,.......................,............... No tournament
1921--L. C. defeated N. C. four out of seven
Sprillg 1922 ...... ...,,., L . C, won
Fall 1022 ..... ....,,...... L . C. won
17311 1923 ..... ....... N . C. won, 6--l
1024 ....Y.. ....., N . C. won, Z4-15
1923 ...... N. C. won, 17-4
1926 .....,-..f........................,.......,. N. C. won, 11-10
1927 ....,.........,........,.......,............ N. C. won, 11-10
Of the eight swimming meets, North Cen-
tral maidens have come forth victorious from
1919 ....... ....,... N . C. won, 45-14
1920 .r..... .,...... 1 ,. C. won 35-33
1921 ....... .... N . C. won, 60-17
1925-Two out of three meets. N. C. won first
two: N.C., 53, L.C., 24, N.C., 54, L.C., 23.
1926-Total of two meets N. C. 84, L. C. 74
1027---Total of two meets, N. C. 82, L. C. 72.
GIRLS' INTERCLASS BASKETBALL
Wlith only o11e defeat the junior girls' bas-
ketball team took first honors in the girls'
interelass basketball series. The seniors were
runners-up for the championship, followed by
the sophomores with the freshmen in the cel-
Close contests marked the series. The junior
team established a lead in the first game
which they held throughout the series. The
junior team members received the interelass
letters and the seniors the elass numerals.
Members of the junior team were: Kather-
ine Snow, captain, Ruth Walker, Laura
Schoening, Marjorie Corhit, Eleanor Peter-
son, Connie Swan, Genevieve Kestler, Lily
Nelson, Mildred Baylay, llene Heinrich.
Members of the senior team were: Ruby
Hill, captain, Clariee Harper, Helen NIcCan-
non, Lucille Laughbon, Gloellyn Rothaeker,
Helen Dodd, manager, received an inter-
1 z x .9 J
N1111'1'11 C1ix'1'11.11, .X'l'1II1ICT1C 130111211
GHQLS' TEXXIS TO1fRX,XMI2N'l' llC1lj', KY. CJ, 111111 .'X1'Ull 1:01111 111111 511-1111 11111'11.
-9- 114. CJ. North CCI1U'21l 11'1111 111is 1-1'1-111.
1 1 , ' . ' ' , ,, A ,. , H v
115 m.1111ta111.111g a s11'1al1l1a1l t1111111g,1111111 1111 H1056 OH the 1001.111 Ccmml tmm WCW:
limmdmcllt Nlllh LFWIS and Clark' the Xmilh C11111ai11 Doris lie1111c11y. C1111111111-1-11-1-1 1111111
Cmmdl gnil-S wmuffeam '--'O--1'-1 lmmc an 11111141-r, 1.11111 C1,1wg1ill. 11l2111CllC 1'i1'1111', 111-11-11
11 to IU Ylclmy I-HS ycmi' T1-C M111 hm x1CC2illll17l1, 1111111 Hill, 1111111 XY11111lr111'1,111111111
1-11111111e1'1-11 1110 Lewis a111l Clark 1'IlCliC1CCl'S f11r
five e1111se6111i1'e years. The S611re 111' 111e 1111-1-1
this year w11s the same as last, North Central
XX'111ll11Ig ll 111 21 matches while Lewis 111111
Clark won 10, The meet was very 6l11se 111111
11111 1111111 1l1e last match had 110011 played 61111111
either si111r 6111im 1110 long 1:1111 of 1111: s611r1-,
'1l11'11 days were required 111 611111111111- 111C
111111'1111111e111, the first part 11C1l11I 1111111-11 1111
f1C1U1lL'l' l when the North Si1l1- girls were
s1161'1-ss1'111 111 11111 playing their 1111110111-111s 111' Z1
7 111 -1 s611re. The seeo1111 half was 111111011 1111
U1'11111e1' 8 when the Xorth Si11e girls 111111 4 111
111 1'I'l1l1l'l1L'S taking the meet 111' Il small 111111'gi11
Miss Elsa M. 1'1l1li11?lU1 1lese1'1 es 11111011
1'1'e1li1 for the SlICCCSS1:l11 season 111111 111' 111-1'
1l1111l'1l1Q,' efforts it was p11ssi11le 1111' 1111- girls
111 11e vi6t11ri1111s.
130111 Slee, Il faithful 111111111g1-r, 111' her
Cheerful 111111 e111l111si11s1ie 1112111111-1' e111'1111r11g1-11
the girls 1111 111 1'i61111'y.
1llfl'1lZlI1S 11111- 111' the 11111s1 1111L'I'C5l11lQ 111111
1-x1'i1i11g 1117116111-s playecl was the star 1111111111-s
111111011 111-111'1-1-11 1.11111 Cowgill 111111 1'1111'1s lien-
'l'l111r1111111. Lola Pyle, Calriee l'12ll'11C1',
111-111 1j2ll'1iCl' 111111 1,1111l'2l S1'11111-1111154
GIRLS' INTERCIWXSS SXX'lMlNf11NG
41l1l11O1' girl SNY1U1l'11C1'S s11l11sl11-11 111l'11' way 111
1'i1'1111'1' 111 the 11111111111 11111-1'1'111ss SX1'1111l11111g
1111-1-1, 1111:11i11g 71 1111i111s 111 1111- s1111111111111r1-s'111114,
1111i111s. 'llhe s011i111's 111111 1-l'L'S1l111l'11 111-11 1111'
1111r11 1111166 ea6l1 111111111111 15 1111i111s, 'llw11 1111-1-is
were 1'e1111ire11 111 611111111010 1111- 1'11111es1,
The 51111111115 were: Helen C111111ra11, se11i111'g
1211011 Ca1'a11a11g11, j1111i11rg 111-r1l111 11C'Ul'g1',
s11p1111n111re H1111 Lillian 1ul1211'I11L'l'. 1I'L'S11lT12ll1.
Class 11war1ls were 6111111111-11 111' 1111- j1111i111'
11-am, 111111 111 those j1111i11rs w1111 111111-011 1i1's1
111' s-1-6111111 111 any 1-111-111, 1111 11111-1-1'111ss N, C.
11111611 11f1ter was given. '1111 1111- s1111l111111111'es
wl111 111116011 first 111' sc-6111111 111 Illlj' e1'e111, i1111-r-
1-lass 11111111-rals were IlXY2lI'1lL'11. ,llll 1111' 1111111i11g'
l'l'12lf1' 11-11111, 1l11C1'L'12lSS 11111011 11:111-rs were
1111111111-11 111111 111 1111- 1'L'1Ilj' 111:11 1111161-11 s1-6111111
11111-r1-lass 11111111-1'111s were 1111111111-11.
Miss Margarcthe Jahreiss was born in
She prefers Rita for a first name, lint wc
like the looks and sound of Margarethe. Miss
jahreiss as a child was very comluative and
still has scars on her face and hands to re-
mind her of some of her escapades, She went
to high school in Butte, and while there was
captain of the girls' swimming team and
played on the basketball and liaselmall teams.
Following her graduation from high school
she attended the University of Montana where
she majored in physical education. XVhile in
college she made the all star basketball team
and had thc distinction of lacing president of
the XVoman's Athletic association for two
Miss ,lahreiss taught physical education in
llnttc grade schools the year following her
,iII'2iClIlHllOll from college. The next two years
she taught general science and girls' physical
education in Aitkin, Minnesota.
Vfhen asked almout her work at North Cen-
tral she said, "l enjoy my work and am crazy
about my lvoss. But I have not lmccn alule to
find the sun in Spokane yet."
congratulate you graduates of
January '28 upon having stuck
to school to the end. We are
sure you will never regret hav-
ing done so. Rather, you will
look back, in years to come, to
the happy days and splendid as-
sociations of the days that Com-
mencement brings to an end.
E94 THEWRSQBARQQENT Q
Garrett, Stuart 6? Sommer
HISTORY OF l7El5tXTli
fCtHlffIllLt'd fron: page burly-.vvrmzgfv W
firmative, Howard Clark, Charles Campbell
and Loren Thompson. The two gold medals
for individual merit were given to Richard
Campbell and Loren Thompson.
The triangular debates with Lewis and Clark
and 1-lillyard took place on the evening of
,la11uary20. The North Central affirmative
which took part in the Medals dehate met
lflillyard in the North Central auditorium.
The North Central affirmative met Lewis and
Clark in their auditorium. These debates were
also on the single six-year term question.
This review of the history of North Central
debating proves that the school has made a
good showing. Credit should he given to Mr.
Kennedy and the Drs. Ahlquist for stimulat-
ing activity hy their prize awards and to all
the dchatc coaches for their untiring efforts
in training the debaters.
"No, my daughter has no interest in lmoys.
She always has preferred girls."
A laundry is a place where clothes nt
For the Best Fruits
Bananas a Specialty
Leonettis fjiflfi 122555:
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ln bpolvuiu, the Stair Six lQUZlClSll'1' :incl other Star morlcls :irc-
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MARCH-S TRICKLE MQTQR CQ.
Star Car Distributor
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S'lXXT1ONl2lQS PRINTERS ENGRAYEIQS
The fourth climciisioii ol licliirzilion, nccorcliug to :1
prominciit Xorlliwcst licluczilor, is 'ATO ACI-llEYlf."
Um'H:1.vz'11u.vx ix fo llrljv llizzr l31ix1'l1u.i'.v at cu-i'y point
of your School Life :xml l,ife'S School, with Quality'
ll1'llillIlQ', Eiigrzxviiig, Office Equipment, and Korlzilc Ser-
lx'orIak.x', Cr11f1U1'a.v and lIi!I0f0gI'l'lf'.,IIf il'fc1fm'z'nl.v
fl1'f,l1iim'fx' and lfl1g1'11i.'m'.v' ,S'111vf1I'if'.v
325-327 llivcrsiclv 'llcleplionc Nlziiu 3361 326-323 SDVZIQIIO
fC0ntinucd from page forty-fifz'0j
The royal phalanx of the king dashed forth,
the king himself lashing the leaders of the
foremost chariot. Back and forth across the
blood soaked plain wheeled the troops always
maneuvering for the fatal side flank move-
ment. And now the seething men did belch
forth flames as the fleet cavalry dashed to
hurl firebrands amid the ranks and ragged
ribs of wood. There was a lull preceding the
ever increasing attack of the enemy's muster-
ing vanguard. The horses of the king chosen
as much for their beauty as their firmly
rounded muscles terrorized by the odor of
blood sprang suddenly from out the massed
In a flash Idiale turned his chargers di-
rectly across their mad path. At the same
time, the enemy perceiving the king's impor-
tance from his carved and ornamented chariot,
se11t forth five men to meet him, Could
ldiale's horses hold their mad pace? XX'onld
he reach the king before the fiercely advanc-
There was a crash of stout oak against
timber, and the panic snort of wild horses,
tnfpgm x ii i 'F
mul M him'
lttv D ' i
if' V I' ,gf f 7
illt Y-R v'
Init 5755. 5----40' 'yt f'
X Q M X K X
t v dig
tt yi f
A Bracelet Watch---
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Likewise a Wristwatch---
Xlill Please the l'roud Boy Graduate
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FOR OVER .SU YEARS NYE HAVE l'AllJ
Spokane Savings and Loan Society
Resources Over Thirteen lllillion Dollars
and men screaming in agony. The whole plai11
trembled as though nature from her entrails
groaned at nien's agonies. IX dust eloud ob-
seured the titauie struggle. .X hoarse Cheer
:trose from both hosts as a single chariot
emerged out of the fray. It was the ivory
chariot of the king eareening wildly toward
his own army.
Thus jupiter on high Olympus had a victory
laid on his knees by the eharioteer who burned
lo serve the lung.
IJIiLTfX HONO R AXYARIJ
fCl,IlIff!iJlILt?d from page eiytlzly-.x'i.t'j
holding down the quarterback position. In
every game he ran the team like a veteran
general, always able to lead the team out ot'
tight pinehes. He always has been active in
activities and has a scholastic record that is
well worth while.
PEOPLE I IJETEST
People who sniff.
People who put gum on the seats.
People who use a pen as a battering ram.
People who sit hack of me at :1 game and
raxz the teams.
eople who-oh well, what's the use?
"Flowers For All Occasionsj'
829 Riverside Avenue
Opposite Pos! Ojice
Main 5846 Night Phone Riv. 2655
SPOKAN E, WASHINGTON
TO PARE TS
A This bank eordially invites you to open savings accounts for your
elnldren-either in their names or in your own as guardians.
We are all creatures of habit-the children in your home are not excep-
tions. If their lives are filled with good habits there will be no room for
Make saving a habit with them. Saving money builds eharaetersa bov
or girl who is taught to save invariably makes a good citizen.
FOUR PER CENT INTEREST P.-XII? ON SAVINGS
Security State Bank
"Your Neighborhood Banky'
Resources over S1,000,000.00
E. XX". Edginglon, President5-G. XY. Stocker, Vice Presidentwjohn B. Hazen,
Yiee President --.-X. D. Davis, Cashier-H. D. Melielvey, Asst. Cashier
Elmer Bitter, Asst. Cashier
fctlllffllilffif from page eiglll-vj
of happy days gone hy, or we may heeome too
faint hearted and decide not to graduate.
january 5.-.X Happy New Year to our
merniaids. They have just given 51917.50 to
the playfield fund, and to them goes the dis-
tinction of being the first to eontrilvnte to the
fund this year.
january 6.-The annual North Central
Declamation Contest is being held in the aud-
itorium this evening. Of all the contestants
entered, there is just one lmoy. Gee, I'll lvet
he feels out of place with all those girls.
January 9,-Today we receive our Cards and
announcements. 'llickets on sale for the senior
class play, "Bali,"
january 10.-Toclay North Central meets the
liullpups in the first lvasketluall game of the
city series in our gym.
Mlanuary ll.-Official hairentting day for the
Tamaraclc staff. Hill Ryan, Mel Mathis,
Frances llarline, Ronald Kennedy, Ilon ,Kinder-
son, Linn Cowgill, jack Cooney and Mr. Green
plan to patronize the liarlier today.
january l2.-The first Lewis and Clark-
North Central lvasketlmall game is lacing played
this evening, llest of luck to our team.
103-109 E. Sprague
llaggage checked from Resi-
dence to destination
American Type Founders o.
BRANCHES IN ALL PRINCIPAL CITIES
ornplete School Cprinting Plants
Special Attention to Installation or
Educational Printing Equipment
Spokane - - Washington
.lzniuziry 13.--Friday the thirteenth, but wt-'re
not superstitious. Oh! my no. Tonight is
the first showing of our class play, "Balt"
If it's as good as all reports say it is, well
have to spend thirty-five cents to see it. ,lust
think! It costs some guys seventy cents, just
because they have to take a girl. tTheirs or
January 14.+This class play is more than its
said to be. NX"e knowgwe went to see it. And
to think-Friday the 13th passed without
breaking anything but the paste jar in the
,lanuary 16,-Here we are-and we haven't
had our hair cuts yet. XN'e may change our
minds and all buy clog licenses.
.lI111l1Zl1'j'l7.+TOClZlj' Hillyard and North
Central meet in their first clash of the city
series. A Convocation is held and candidates
for Federation offices are introduced.
January 18.-f--Boys' Federation general elee-
.lanuary 19.---ASeeond game of the series of
basketball games with Lewis and Clark.
Herels hoping we take this game too.
january 20.-North Central and Lewis and
Clark will meet in their first debate of the
year for the Harvard Cup.
to you, Seniors!
- - - you!!! always
Your activities on the athletic field
and in the classroom. . . the honors
you've brought to the "old school" are
appreciated! You'll be remembered
for the service you gave.
In much the same way this store is
remembered for the service it gives.
Folks "shop around" but they always
CUL BE RTSON'S
The llig Friendly Store
ja iitifi I'y23,mNOl'll1 emi-ai and emmtga
i i I 5 'ir
l . " ' Q "
4 ep it
X li1 lvl
l ff 22
er' ill ia -- -
You Would Feel Much Better If You Ate ----
Camberifs Food Products
mccl again in Il gains in the scrics for City
Alannary 2-lf-"XX'l1:n l lcarnccl in high
sclimmlfl Il lrnc story of thc last four for fivcil
years of the lives of prominent scnim' :Vs is
hcfing prcscnicfl toclay, The senior Class feels
the ncccssily of making this p1'csc-nlatiml tu-
slay, lvccausc this is our last Class clay we will
soc for four or live years.
CRQSS COUNTRY l.l2'l"llERMEN
fCUl1flllltU!lfI'UH1 page Uligllfj'-Cifjllfj
ny, forninznc enough to possess towering
hcigln Carricfl lhc Rccl and Black Colors for
his last scasmi only lu regret that hc would
not lac hack next ycrar to help run thc 'lligcrs
FRANCIS 1,l'lfl4iN, flashy haskcihall furwzml,
chcl likcnisc oycr thc Course this year :xml
will he unc of thu hvsl long clistzmcc mon nm
pace lor thc lnrlians for thc next two j'Cll1'S.
lfi,4-Yn ,lllQS.XRlIi, one of xhc he-si runners
clcyclupcml in North Central hy Coach 'llaylor
finisliccl his last scasfm this fall lay winning
heath lhc Novice :incl lnlcrclass cya-nts :mil was
the lm-sl inspirzniun to the cnlirc squacl.
FRANK Si2l.l.s, one of thc host track men in
MARX KE Tl-IIS YOUR
321 XX'csl llivcrsidc Arc.
SAVE NOW FOR FUTURE TRAINING
l11l.':'r.x'l an Timm
ln Old .Kgs Ons .Xpprccialcs thc Moncy Saved in Youth
Open a Commercial Banking Account
SPOKANE STATE BAN
,X ,North Sich-
the city, strnttecl his stuff this full in orfler to
defeat the Tigers and will he hack next fall.
AXRCHIIC Pixicsoxs ran his first and last year
as though he were a veteran. His humor
helped to make the morale of the team which
was one of the lnclians' vital assets.
Osttxic Br:ow's'r, talented Viking runner eer-
tainlj: lived up to his name and will lve hack
next year to fly with the Recl uncl lilacla
CH,XRI,I-15 Snnirns, one of the lnclians' lvest
cnclurznice runners will return ngnin next fall
for another season of victory.
M.x7i.xc:ER lin.1. RYAN helped Coach 'llztylor
greatly in turning out this yearls l'CIT1Zll'liZ1lBlC
team, is a member of the class of ,lztnuary
1028, and is leaving his lmest wishes for cham-
pionship teams in the years to come.
COACH ll. XX'1isL1iY TAYt.olz neecls lmut little
mentionin' for he is one of the lmest traclc
couches in the XVest, lmeing known in the lwest
of sport circles. North Central is Certainly
fortunate to have such a man who is an icleal
North Centrnlite talented with :L perfect pei-
sonality and possesses a perfect lcnowleclge ol'
every sport. He is known for his sportsman-
ship principles ancl always clemancls that the
game he played squarely.
CORNER MAIN AVE AND FUST ST
Spokaneh Cuh Store for All the People
Cfiood Lumber ' uiclc
and N W Fuelv
N. llZ6 Monroe St,
Monroe Street Lumber Co.
l'41y1f' mn' liizmfrvrl
An Irishman was hoastiiig ahont his limit-
"'vYcII," he said, "thc First hircl I ever shot
was a squirrel, The first time I hit him, I
missed him altogether, and the nc-xt time I
hit him, I hit him in the samc place. Then I
took a stone and knocked him off the trcc
and hc fell into the water and was clrowm-fl.
And that was the first time I over shut a
Can you imagine?
Richartl Campht'II with a rIa1c'?
Mr. Fvkcr Iusiug his ICITIIILT?
Iimily XX'hitemai'sh Ivcing cally?
Ilun .Xmlcrson flmiking iii Ch0niisti'5'?
HIZIIICIIC Friclc without her gum?
Iloris ,IQIIYIIICX with her must- shiny?
Mel Mathis not teasing SUI'I'll'UIIC'?
The wliole senior IX Class TIIIIIIQIIIQF
The XVUT'I'It'fI cow might have Iiwcl tiII mm
If shQ'rI only saved her Imrcathg
She was afraid the hay wouIfI11'l last ::II Jay.
Su she chokccI herself to death!
I'c-ssimistic Paul says the man wht' ctiim-fI
the wfmrrl "aIta1"' was an Ifnglislimaii that
droppc-cl his "aitChes."
Cpersonal Appearance Is
"wAiiMAid to Success!
Buy your suits at
Thomson, the TaiIor,s
'IIS Wtsl Sivrzigw'
ScientificaIIy Tested in our Iaboratories
by expert chemists
The Largest SeIIing
In the West
lilljftj unc lilruflrwrl f Hi
IF IT'S MADE OF
P A P E R
STATIONERS and ENGRAVERS
Stan: I sugar coat.
Ted: You what?
Stan: I sugar coat, I said! B C
Ted: Yes, that's all right, keep ealml Iiill, Os
call the patrol!
Stan: You hig egg! I said I siiggarn-
Ted: Yes, l know, it's all right. 7
Stan: Wiell of all the-! Her eoat got sand S
on it, and I sugar eoatl
,lohn Huneke: This is a great ear, it will
go one hundred fifty miles without filling the
.-Xl Marshall: "Gee, I wonder how far it
would go if you put some gas in it?'l
Don Godfrey: H.-Xll soldiers are dishonest."
Helen NVhitney: "You're crazy. NN'hat
makes you say that?"
Permanent fixture again: "XX'hy, I'x'e
heard of one sentry after another lacing re-
lieved of his watch,"
Stealthily he crept toward her. She, uu-
aware of the danger worked on. Closer and
closer he Came, his eyes wide and eruel. Then 525 Sprague
he crushed her into a pulp. "Darn these
spiders," he said, "they give me the creeps."
it 'se Try These
:..,. T W. wif!
cfollege Tea Towels"
College Tea Towels? Yes indeed. You'x'e
heard of "high school" horsesfthe kind edu'
rated to scores ot' accomplishments uncommon
to their equine fellows. Hell, Red Bird Tea
Towels are "college graduates" when com-
pared to ordinary dish dryers!
N . h,,f ' , T
-x 1-, t we
l l X
With Red Birds, Dish Drying Is Fun
Ideal for Gifts
For showers, party prizes,
or hirthday gifts for the
woman who takes pride in
her home. Red lmirds are
the least expensive and most
appreciated gifts you could
buy. For Christmas too.
hut of course that's a long
wavs off. Each towel em-
broidered in red with any
initial you wish.
XVhen you use Red Bird Tea Towels, dish drying
and glass polishing is but the work of a moment, for
these snow-white towels are LINTLESS, and more
alisorbeut than TXNO ordinary towels. "Broken in"
and ready to use right out of the liox. Order a dozen
today. Cartons of l2 towels, S3 eartons of 6 towels,
Sl.7S. Postpaid in Ii. S. Send personal eheek, draft
or money order. Money hack guarantee.
Red Bird Tea Towels p
Spokane Toilet Supply Co. Ui..
"Towel Specialists Since 1380"
l,altt-View l27S N. 627 Erie St.
Page one IIIHIKIITII Illrrc
Pure Food Products
'lxhcrc Arc Over Two ffllllflfvil Juno Items. Many of thc ltoms ,Xrc
Mnclc and l':1ckczl in Spokane. One Trial XYHI CLJlTX'iIlR'l
You nf Its Snpc-rior Quality
gf 111 I1H1IIlI'4'I1 four
Oily to hc-rl
Xml wily to rise,
Such is the lift'
Of the garage guys.
Dick Says he wants to ht' tht- fztllcti :zith-
flttkt- iii 21 liistmicztl play.
lt! :L gixfztt lift' if you titlllvt wztkcti.
M. - A
Inv higgt-st qticstimi for every ticpnrtmciiz
ltH't is htm' uftvii to hulcl its :ttiiitizil wztlc.
Critiv: Guo, ititt have :t hit ui hum jokes
iii this paper.
Tffiitcmlf Oh, I thiift kmmw. I th1't'xx' :L
htmch of them iii tht- strive :mtl tht: fire just
102111-fl Y tlicztlly YJ Fri.
, ,...,.V4,, 2
XXvh2llCYt'I' trcntihlci .Xdam had,
His lift- was fzti' tht' hestg
'Czttisc his tc:1t'liCi's in-wt' mztflt' him take,
,X tlxxriictl old topic test.
Y Tig, 2
"'I'lu- Smiths cwttlrlift get into their ztimrt-
mctit :titer they i't'ttti'iit'cI frrnn tht-ii' x':1t':1timi."
'AXX'h:tt's thc mutter? Luxe the key?"
NNN, they forgot In tell the hui' tt: stop
It-raving tht' Sttticiay pztpc-rs."
I personally 'wish you success and
progress in all your undertakings
"The Store of Stylev
1' 2 If Il Isn't
2, All Right
S Bring It Back
2 Pants Suits
525 530 535
Pays one lzimdwtl 11 t
Smith 86 Company
Two Funeral Parlors
1122-32 W. Riverside A
"l wish :ill the stnrlcnl pests conlfl lic climn'
"Cowl liesivciis, nof 'lllic 1u:1vl1vi's iionl4ln'l
have any jobs."
Nhat would we do if:
Gui' lC2lCllCl'S flicln't accept the exeusc nlnoul
losing Il book?
NYC received a grade in clcportnit-nt? Cnet'-
cssary for Qracluzitioirl
XYC were forced to olwy thc- summons of :i
tn 1' few ?
XYQ hacl to go to school seven days il wcvlt?
Lewis ancl Clark lbC1ll ns in foollmll CYL'l'j'
'I'l1f-i'c's one thing to rc-ininil yon,
Yon'll lic- lziifl mit with a roscg
li' you cvui' quote lvelorc mc
'llhosc dog-gone two lwlack crows!
l hal'f ci lcccllc question.
Vieh I vnnl yon shonlil 2'l1l5XX'l'1' inc'
ll' Rvlwcczi owncrl a grzapc gurcleii,
Xlkmnlfl shi- then 11 grape jcwcss luv?
Linn Cowgill: XYhy flon't you like my
Wally: lnlis fu-1 make snvh :in IlXYl.l1l im-
nrcssifni on mc.
Graduates - -
Kemp 86 Hebert
The Store That Undersells Because it
Sells for Cash
Real Values and Good
Menls and Boyf
708 Main Ave.
lifljjt' ffm' Izzmflrurl .wrt
The Cuts in this
Annual were made
PARE N T ART
"lJo you lielit-yi' iii X'2iCClI12lll0ll?H
"I should say not! Vvhy just ten days after
my husband was vaccitiaterl he was kicked hy
Il horse and his neck was broken."
, ,.. Q+,7
Xliziifoiwl Conrad was given the wrong num-
her on the telepliotie the other day. He called
central :md said, "Say, what wrong number do
I have to cull to get the one I want?"
llrick Sims: Have you chaiige for a quar-
.lasper Moore: Yes.
llrick Sims: Good, lend me a dime.
Miss XYiley: Llentor, did your father write
Mentor llahlciiz No ma'm, he started it,
lint mother had to write it all over agziin.
Lois Brown: Who is that maui delratiiig
with the referee?
Vfymi lJeGrafl': Oh, tl1at's the end trying
to justify his means.
VVhy is it that people Ill the car we miss,
,XT ROCK lSO'll'llOM PRICES
llezttitiful fur trimmed, silk lined
coats in five groups at prices that
will save you money
Yzilues to 19.75 Yalues to 3332.50
Yaliivs to 5339.50
Yzilues to S-19.75 Yzilues to 559.75
Sit like this
Iliit in the c.'.r we finally catch,
A Complete Banking Service
'llhe lfztrmers and Meelizuiics Bank offers exceptional facilities for the
trzinszictioii of your frank
XXI' solcit your Clic-ckitig :ind
Ample Parking Space
Say? deposit boxes
Farmers Sc Mechanics Bank
fitlflz' mn' hzzmlrvd uint
Since 1903 Mr. This school
lilimizm has , I specializes in
trainefl men :mtl I Sliorlliancl
women for lmet- y a 'llypewriling
tel' Dliylllg' posi- SeC1'el:u'ial
lions. He 'an h I liookkeeping
help you. k Olllee Methods
l'oSilirvI1S Sefurecl for Grziclliziles
Visit ullytilne. No obligrations, no solicitors.
Young menl Slucly Slluflllilllil and ,llj'1JCXYI'll.lllg' :mil we will place you in zu
well paying position, lt's the way up lo a lmig joln.
Day and Night School. Free Catalog
, 'X E Schqol of 'J S
M' - Business W EQ. iw
I -S.ll0 Howard Street f Main 2405- lf 1 J
X.-. 'fix' NIINERXLX l54XlQlQllXf1lOIX ' ,,lly,.
, V f llfj
A ,X Employmeilt Seerelzwy 4,15 fx f'
.l. l. lilNMlXN, C. ll, .X. N, NY, MORRIS, C. ll. .X.
ll1'CSlClC1ll Vice l'1-esicleilt
Rayon under garments
The highest possible value jQrr your money
Made in Spokane by
,ES Spokane Knitting Mills lnc.
lrzgw om' lzluzrlrrcl IMA
THE IDEAL GIRL:
Linn Cowgill's athletic ability.
Marjorie Gaines' dancing ability.
Kathryn Stedman's prowess as an orator.
Helen XYhitney's ahility to procttre dates.
Lois Ferris' voice.
Marjorie Lynch's aliility to play the piano.
Ruth l'eterson's scholastic record.
.ltanne Cunningham's eyes.
I9rances l3arline's disposition.
Glo lQothacker's artistic fingers.
Cecil Geraghty: Do you really think I look
ll. E. Rowlands: Mercy!
l'rint Shop gang: How ahont a lvasketlmall
Harold llahlen: Atta girl!
Lois Corwin: How inane.
Bill Ross: Yea, bo!
CAN YOU EXPLAIN IT NYHEN:
You've told your liest girl that you c:tn't
get out, and you meet her at a dance?
"Who won the petting contest?"
l'Sally. They were neck to neck, hut she
was five laps ahead."
WE COI.'Ll.JX'T CATCH THE FOLLOXX!
Ted Danielson and Lois Corwin.
The eternal triangle-Pete Graham, Harold
XX'ilson and Jasper Moore.
Mel fvlathis tNever seen with an N. C.
SEVEN XVONDERS OF N. C.
Cecil Geraghty tHe never grew up.D
lion Godfrey CHe's lasted six yearsli
llon Anderson C.Xhsoltttely immune to
Carl Kragelund tHe never realizes that he
,lasper Moore CHC cloesn't appreciate his
Claude Holsten CXO one understands himfi
Dick Campbell CI-Ie doesn't go to pay con
just to get out of elass.J '
Si Turnleyg NVhen I look at you, it sets
my lirain on fire.
Irene Erickson I thought l smelled wood
He: I hate you!
She: I despise you!
They got married.
he Angvire Studio
Largest and liest equipped Studio in the Xorthwest invites your in-
spection of the Newest and licst in Photographic Art .
NYC offer the largest selection of Photographs i11 all sizes and styles
from the least expensive to the highest quality olitainalile.
Our prices are the lowest possihle consistent with Quality.
liernwell Bldg., Spokane, NVash.
HQ' liz-zfifc C0lllf7lI7"i.Y0ll
Page um' lztllzrlwd t'1t":'rn
Northwestern Business College
317 S. Howard Street Telephone Riv oo61
"The Expert Scfzoolp'
If you would be as happy
As these two girls you see,
Who won new Royal Typewriters
For speed and accuracy,
Begin business college training
As soon as you're through highg
Northwestern's is accredited ----
The best your money can buy.
New Classes Beginning Every Monday Mornzng
Mr. Shaw Qiu :i rngult 'llhzil maui is the
higgcst fool iu thc world!
His X'Vifc fcoiuforliuglylz john, Alohu,
X011-l'0 forpgctliiig yourself.
First Bzirhcr: Nasty Cul you gan- ilu- ohl
SCl'UllQl llzirhcr: Yes, l'm uiuirliug his mziicl.
'lllizifs to let hor know l vnu sw lu-r 'lliivsmlziy
+1 ...Kg .7
Boy fZlCCUl111Jlll1lCKl hy smzillcr lloyd , l
wzuu Il toolli out zuul l ilou't wxiul gals 'vziiisc
Tm iu 21 hurry.
Dentist: Thzu's :1 hrzirc lioy. Whicli tooth
limi Show 'im your tooth, .Xl.
THE ll'JE.Xl, BOY HKS:
liloyil 'llcszirick's scliolzislic zihilily.
'Ferl lJ:1uiclSou's hair.
Carl liI'Zlj.fk'lllllCl,S artistic sense.
Kenny lluvuys CXCCLIIIYC' zilxility.
Hill Ross' pc-uiug ahilities.
llcrli Elliofs smile.
llill lQ,Y2ll1yS hig heart.
Klum lJahlcu's :athletic zihility.
lliclc C:unphell's orzitorivzil pour-is
lohu l'luucku'S uuisivzil zihilitv.
h .Xrvopl our ciuigitiliilsiiimis
ou the siirccssfiil completion ol'
your high school czirccr.
NYC wish you every success
:is you follow through-iu
sclirml lift- or iu husiuvss life.
, 0 I
,J ff I'
I ' J J C
X "f Offlpafly
Complete Auto Service- - -
Gates Super Tread Tires
Super Service tations
All Ofver Tofwn
l'ay1i' uni' lziriulrrrl t
We Thanlc the Seniors ----
for their generous pzitwltztgc zsurl cougrzxlulznte them upon their zxcliicvcrmxil
:xml wish every measure ol' success to ull.
We Welcome the chance to ferve you again
NU ART sruoio .
MXIN 3714 O21 VIAXMIIQSON IELIMZ, SVOIQAXXE
The Liberty Dairy
'l':1lccs the Opportunity to CUllf.II'Illlll2l.lC the
Graduating Class of North Central, january, 1928
From the Cradle to Your Gmcltiattioii You Have Enjoyed the Lihcrty Milk,
,Xml when in thc future you step into your owu home, please tlOl1'l
THE LIBERTY DAIRY
will scryc you just :ts fzutliftllly :ts they hzxx it serveil your lTIUlllL'l'
Phone Glen. o829 N. 2510 Cuba St.
gf' um' lrziizrlrvd fH'Ill'ft't'l1
Helen X-Yhitney: I despise that girl, lint I'm
nice to her heeause she knows it's lieeanse I
EVOLLITION OF .X S'llI,'lJEX'll
Little brother has his kiddie ear, while lsig
ln-other has his kidding ear.
OUR IDEA OF LACK Ol" 'FACT
Lucia: How do you like my dress?
liddie: Fine. lt has always lmeen a favorite
Home is where the saxophone isn't.
Linn: Nkhy do you wear a monoele?
llriek: Because that eye is weak.
Linn: Vtlhy don't you wear a glass hat?
Our worthy editor says when he is Cross
"You are an olmese porkerf'
l'risoner Cjnst lmaek from triall: l'luri'ah
fellows, l'm crazy!
3VIen's Suits Thoroughly
Cleaned and Perfectly
I . OO
WHY PAY MORE
Ideal Laundry Co.
IDEAL DRY CLEANERS
Brclwy. 1 zoo
The right, way to get a start in the lvnsiness world is by having
an education that is usalmle in a lvusiness office. Some of
Spokane's Leading' Firms are manned almost exclusively
lay BLAIR 'IIKXINEIJ Offiee Help. We offer courses L
in' Seeretirial XYor3', INl'uhine Bookkeeping Busi W
. - 1 ' t t . ' ' ' K, -
ness COIYCS-17tJllllCI1C. Iiooltkeeping 'l ypewiiting x
s - . .
bhorthand, l'rivate Secretary, Office Meth- Q
ods, Penmanship. Half full 'wer
S16 Donn-Q M6 thought ol the ad-
' ' 5 vantage a young
A Month I'ays for It person who is thoroughly
' of trained in Shorthand and
ex Bookkeeping has over the one
who has had a general High
, Wie plaee all our graduates and many
6 undergradnates into positions. More than
W that-XYe place every semester, some North
Q Central Commercial Graduates into positions.
l.Ii'll I S HELI' YOL, no matter what eourse you
Q! have taken.. C:Xl'l'll.XLIZE on your High School Train-
.n ln dc in l' 1
. , , K.
o , 4
r- . .
ost Ciraduate work in our school this sum-
mer. Send for eatalog or visit our sehool.
, , , j .
H. K. lslair, l 1't's1al,Hf
Il'J North Posts-Tel. Main 6405
l'f1ye une lzmnlrvzl fijhin
Graduating Class ----
cvqccept our congratulations
We wish you frappiness and
Monroe Hardware Co. Inc.
Monroe St. at N. W. Blvd. Bdwy. 1611
1 f It Creates Health
1' J I I H 2' Xxx
. 1 x J. Z SR. XXvl1CIl You leave school
. 9 lu 'Y conlinu h ll pe
Q fc' X s lx' -
Ml iffy, Riel I Ilallflll flf9.YlJ1ll1lGlKl
x ' X Kulrmon.
, K x -,U Recommended for Quality
I I I i I
The cztnnilml frntmrrnityz Gninnin lftzl
Doris Tnrnlcy: Yoti'rc too roncuitcd about
your good looks.
l'in half as good looking: as I really nm.
thc whites of their eyes!
Congratulations - -
N tat ill. l l n't think ,
O 1 i to Our dry cleaning restores that
NEW appearance so much
llonrt toot till you svn
,lark Native: U0 you think your father will
object to my suit?
Girl: l don't sec
one almost as had.
Coach: l wxnnt a
:1 hasty signal.
5'-y-y-your mem an.
why he should, hc wears
We Clean Everything
ninn who will iicvcr call
l am C-C-cozwli, l'm
.Xl Marshall ftalking to Annaj : You xvzuit
to go with another couple? All right, if yon'll
get Zl girl, l'll get another good-looking fol-
City Dye Works
We know si girl so stupid that sho thinks
that since one can golf on the golf links, you
how on thc Cuff links.
. Q ll! lil .
Consult Us Regarding
. t.yy 4 43'
Your First Car .,rg 5- n 1fi'6iA"' E
We distribute the
22 Body Styles S625 to 52295
TRANSPORT MOTQR CC.
lifljft' one fllllldffff .ruff
HAZEN ar JAEGER
Courtesy, Service, Kindness
Phone Brciwy. o244 N. 1306 Monroe
W'01'cls cannot changc th-3 truth that to possess, one must proclucc.
Rcmune1'ativc prmluctimm is ilnpussilflc without practical 1l'I1ilIil1g'.
The Keating School of
is cspccially equipped tu give you intensive business flilillillg which
will Illillik' you QClJ11UlNiCIlH5' imlepclulcnt.
-H11 lflum' Roukcry Iiuilcling Xlllill U7-U1
Studio vnlirc top Hum' Iiillxl
Vlmnm-, Main 5572
Priya ffm'.711r11rlwrl Him! II
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