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

 - Class of 1931

Page 1 of 150

 

North Central High School - Tamarack Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 150 of the 1931 volume:

, THE. ONLy " ASal M SdR urn iLjy i Ni£X1 — F u - uUXL Sty AN K0CT. LU W TTe ' lU . ,r5 ' SKumkr hLu Lov e North Central High School June, 1931 ' c ' y ° u VE im ' IX M — " " dS L - - ■ xe ' ' X? k tsuz ■ 4 ( jit 4- ojulUJ - kodl 4Aod J c The class of 1931 dedicates this Tamarack to Mary R. Bacon. Miss Bacon is one member of the faculty with whom every student in the senior A class has been acquaint and from whom each student has received help. Sh entered North Central in October 192( , the year before the present graduating class. The senior A ' s wish to express their deep appreciation for the service she has rendered during their high school a- ' 5 J ■ c Efe«afe,rf b 3 .en 5 ' : A. X. I — Contents Dedication Xorth Central PlayfieUl Mr. Kennedy and Mr. Hawes Faculty Graduating Class Class Will Class History Class Prophecy Day by Day Editorial and Literary Organizations The Arts Sport - £- e of+ «s a.sl+ . 7 _ YJUSJL tl yp0 A liStAjL ( A4 mJU- o - Z K -unrvfc .«£ U sBA E%rM ■UM ( S Mr. F. G. Kennedy Principal Mr.WX.Hawes " Vic e -Principal fjcjJliUA ; V J o_ UaAjCT UmmJU- n y V. V. Jones. Head s Helen M. Burnhar, J. O Ecker 5 Pvdith Greenberg 5 J. Victoria Huston s Ida Mosher P. H. Nygaard T 0. Ramsey, Head Edmund T. Becher Cath Charles A. Chandlci A. J. Collins Charles R. Randall Hobart E. Rov R. S. Sanborn B. Wil O. Stricter, Head Anna E. Duffalo Pauline Everett Myrtle D. Johnson Dorothy G. Nash Mary F Lillian Robil Lucy M. Thompson Martha Wartinbee Ruth Winklcy HOME ECONOMICS Emma Dahlquist Margaret Longshor Agnes McIIugh FOREIGN L.VNGCAGE Miss Margarethe Jahreis Phys. Education, Head Miss Irma Jean Waters Miss Helen McCannon Mr. J. Wesley Taylor, Boys ' Phys Education, Head Mr. Guy O. Ba Mr. Guy P. Wi STCDY HALLS Myrtle Allen Hermine Bayli: Clara C. Cowle V Miss Irene Holsclaw t) . lP iu- Miss Ruth Surplice i If VJ iy Miss Esther Wiedeman j f !5riI37 £S1 ji i.- yJZ- X ceyLc- i f - Jr -n " a « S 1 £ie y y - — JLidA. c .EJ .d c gj c gJ - Efe c ffe i i; . .it AO Alice Stobie Commercial Course Study hall checker. Banking associa tion officer. Hiking club. Bob Johnson General Course President Senior A class President Senior B class. Delta club: Senior grandmaster. Band, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31; assistant manager, ' 30; man ager. ' 31. Boys ' Federation: Finan cial secretary, ' 29; community ser vice, ' 30, ' 31. Comanche guard head. Cross country, ' 29, ' 30 Theatre Masque club Presidents Associated Students ' 31. :il: seer Marie J. Reynolds General Course Entered from Edwall, ' 28 Basket- ball. ' 28, ' 29. ' 30. Baseball, ' 30. Volleyball, ' 30. Girls League: room representative. Bank teller. Fr icis Tl! Football, ' 29, ' 30. College ' 30, ' 31 Shirley Fisher General Course Completed course in three and one half years. Girls ' League: honor roll, six times; slip collectors, chairman: program committee, clerical depart- chaii standards Students council, ' 31 Central coun- cil. Vox Puellarum, Variety Vodvil. " 31. French club, vice president, ' 31. Kdwin M. Atwood Scientific Course Orchestra, ' 28. ' 29, ' 30, ' 31. Avia- tion club. ' 30. ' 31 Federation rep- resentative, ' 28, ' 30. Maxine D Armstrong Classical Course Senior A honor roll. Orchestra, ' 28, " 29. ' 3il, ' 31. Girls ' League: honor roll; string quartet, li ' repi r i.mittee, chi entntive, ' 29. Bank nnhion society. S . president. ' 30. Preside: il, ' 30. Valedictorian. ' 31; Ci.ar K Lilgrose Commercial Course Scholastic honor roll. Girls ' League, honor roll. Room representative. Bank teller. Walter Harris Scientific Course Track. ' 28. ' 29; manager Federate ' 30. Boys ' I ; paddle squad, ' 30. Student Conduct board: library clerk, ' 29; convocation dep- uty. ' 29. Golf club: secretary, ' 31; golf team, ' 30. Dckutiiy Amy Mlller General Course Art club: president. ' 29; vice presi- dent. ' 31. Pow Wow, manager, ' 29. Central council, ' 29. Room repre- sentative, ' 29. Associated Students council, ' 29. l cJl- s-i _ oil. ' 31; Valois M. Lomax General Court Girls ' League: honor clerical department, social service department; convoc tion deputies, chairman. - 30. Centr council. Ml. Associated Studen council. ' 31. Room representative Math club, secretary. ' 31. Spanis club. Mi i in M. Gullidge ntific Course Sen B cla Federation: vice president, Mi: financial secretary. MO Associated Students council, vice president, ' 31. Delta club. Hi linx. ' 38. ' 31. Foot- ball. ' 29. ' 30 Cross country, ' 29. Basketball, ' 20, MO, captain, ' 31. Baseball. ' 29, ' 30, Ml. Helen Lcdwigson General Course Orchestra. ' 29. MO. MI. Baseball. ' 28 Scholastic honor roll. Girls ' League, honor roll, four times. News repre sentative. Glen I. Valiant General Course Marios Mazna General Course Complet-d course in three and one half years. J. Richard Asiiton Classical Course Senior A honor roll. News editorial staff, editor in chief. Tamarack edi- torial staff. Boys ' Federation: Ex- ecutive council. Math club. French club. -2 . Associated Students coun- cil. Rintr and Pin committee. S. P. Q. R. Tamarack first prize poem. January, Ml. Senior dramatics: " Society Notes, " " Dulcy. " Mona Lillian Brown Commercial Course ( ' ■iris ' League: honor roll; slip co ' lector; P. E. award Special chorus. Ml Cantata. " The Man Without a Country. " Edlund Commer, al Com il. Ml; Winifred Benedict General Course Girls ' League: Central c senior councilor, head, representative. Ml; honor roll, four times. Presidents ' council. Associ- ated Students council: president. ' 31. Scriptortan Society: president. Ml: Pow Wow manager. MO. News staff. Bank teller. ' 20. Grade school representative. Albert F. Harvey Industrial Course Scholastic honor roll. Track, 28. Print shop: conduct hoard, 2S. ' 29; paddle squad, ' 28 Eleanor Hauskin General Course Cantata: " Father of Waters. " Oper- etta: " L ' p in the Air " News busi ness staff, MO. Senior dramatic Room representative. Red Cross representative. Bank teller. Earl P. Redlin General Course Band, ' 27, ' 28, ' 29, MO, Ml. Art club, ' 27, ' 28. Aviation club. ' 29. MO. Pow Wow, water polo Swim, ming. Four years ' perfect attend ance. Band honor award. - •!• . . VX ■ ! ■ J ■-!—. JUNE jm ffe W S-ri W S 8 ivy-? JUNE 1931 M7 i Dorothy Hansen General Course Associated Students council, ' 30. Girls ' League: honor roll; Central council, ' 30; senior councilor, ' 30. ' 31; big cousin, chairman, ' 30; room representative, ' 30. Robert Grieve General Course club: Senior grandmaster, •31; scribe, ' 30; Hi Jinx, ' 29. ' 30, ' 31. Senior B class, vice president. Track, ' 29. ' 30, ' 31. Football, ' 30. Athletic board. Boys ' Federation, nts ' Council. 1 j d eJ EJ c s, Madeline DePkekh. Classical Course Cattonian club. Scriptorian Society. Library monitor. ' 29. News editorial staff. Tamarack editorial staff. Girls ' League: senior councilor. ' 30; honor roll eight times. Senior honor roll, 5th place Steven D. Fuller General Course Athletic Board, ' 30. Boys ' Federa tion. Blackboard committee, chair- man. ' 30. Advertising department, head, ' 31. Art club, ' 28, 29. ' 30, ' 31; president, ' 29; honor award. ' 30. Delta club. ' 30. ' 31. Track. ' 29, ' 30. Cross Country ' 28. ' 29, ' 30; captain. ' 30. Del " honor award, ' 30. Fredric Lawson Commercial Course Class Orator. Boys ' Federation: president; clerk; financial secreta ry; nomination committee. Associ ated Students • ' 30. il, ' 30, ' 31: president, secretary-treasurer. De- bate, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31: interschol- astic, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31; Ahlquist, ' 28, ' 29, " 30. Delta club: Hi Jinx, ' 30, ' 31; Junior Hi Jinx, manager. ' 30. News editorial staff. Tamarack editorial staff. Grub Street, ' 28. Naoma R. Blrrill Commercial Course Cantata, " Man Without a Country. " Banking association. Charles Wick Snyder General Course Frances C. Beam General Course Scholastic honor roll. Freshman B representative. Orchestra, " 29, ' 30, ' 31. Girls ' League: honor roll six times; secretary social service, ' 30; senior councilor, ' 30; loan box, ' 31; room representative, ' 2 " ; Central council, ' 31. Math club, president, ' 29. Tamarack representative. ' 29 News representative, ' 30. Associated Students council, ' 31. Addie Joyce Smith Home Economics Course Girls ' League honor roll Room rep resentative. Camp Fire: secretary. ' 30, ' 31; treasurer, ' 31. Opal Box General Course Entered from Stephens Junior High, ' 28. Office care committee, chair- man. ' 29. Senior councilor. ' 30. School service committee, chairman, ' 31. Girls ' League honor roll six times. Scholastic honor roll six times Jack W. Worley Scientific Course News representative, ' 27. Radio club, ' 28. ' 29, ' 30, ' 31: secretary, ' 30; chief operator, ' 31. Stage crew: electrician, ' 29, ' 30; assistant mana- ger, ' 31. Carl Dralle Scientific Course Swimming, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31. Com- anche guard. Paddle squad. Inter- class basketball. Boys ' Federation: room representative. Pow Wow construction. HIET I93J fs gj gJ gj c . i 1 Helen Lee Commercial Course Associated Students council, ' 30. Scholastic honor roll. Banking as- sociation: vice president. Girls ' League: honor roll; school ' 30: Central William W. Pollard General Course Band, ' 2 ' ), ' 30, ' 31: band master, ' 30, " 31; pep band, ' 29, ' 30. ' 31, leader, ' 30, ' 31; saxophone dectet, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31, leader, ' 30. Concert accompanist, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31. Piano soloist, ' 31. Boys ' Federation Coun cil, ' 30; Entertainment committee, chairman Associated Students coun cil, ' 30. Delta club: Hi Jinx, ' 30, ' 31; Delta Trio, ' 30. Theater Ma i; , ' .il A DA MS General Course Football, ' 27, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30. Baseball, ' 30, ' 31. Fire squad: lieutenant, ' 31. Paddle squad, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31. Comanche guard, ' 29, ' 30 Basket ball, ' 27. Delta club: Hi Jinx. Jean Geiteh General Course Scholastic honor roll. Masque club. Girls ' League: honor roll eight times; social service, assistant head, Leonard Anderson General Course Boys ' Federation: executive coun- cil; chairman nomination commit- tee, ' 30; transportation committee, head, ' 31: financial secretary, lieu- tenant, ' 29. Associated Students council. Cross country, ' 29, ' 30. Track, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31 Comanche " ' 29. Paddle squad, ' 31. Delta lub, ' 31. Spanish club, ' 30, ' 31. gu A. Ge Home Cour ' 29. Ethel Marie Selonka General Course Entered from Metaline Fall: Scholastic honor roll. Girls ' Leagu honor roll. Bank teller, ' 31. V iia Wall General Course Scholastic honor roll. Girls ' League: P. E. emblem; honor roll; room representative Special chorus. Can- tata, " Father of Waters. " Swim- ming, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31. Christmas convocation, " Maid of France. " Cattonian club. General Course Mvers General Co League: cha honor dramat Claki n ScholaJ n office mes- littee, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31; , assistant head, ' 30; Masque club Senior le Act Play Contest. Hi Scientific Course stic honor roll. Aviation club: tary, ' 30; special ground school -e. Mathematics club. ' 31. Win- of the Algebra contest, ' 30. iming, ' 28, ' 29. ' 30. Convoca deputy. vr7 s»tr-7A S s ? gSgU? S im c Efe e c : Jean M. Nelson Home Econon ics Course Senior A honor roll. Girls ' League: honor roll six times, room represen- tative, social servi e department, " Doll Shop. " con deputy chairm in, ' 31. Bank teller. Tamarack representative Spanish club, treasur er, ' 30. Catton- tan Club, Pow Wow manager, 30 GeokgS Martin General Course Entered from Moran School fu Boys, ' 29. Delta club, ' 30, ' 31; Hi Jinx, ' 31. Cross Country, ' 29 Track, ' 30. News representative Tamarack representative Band, ' J J ' 30, ' 31. Operetta, " Up in the Air. ' hire squad, ' 31. Margareta Nordlund General Course Entered from Springdale, Bank teller, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31. Ralph Foster General Course Entered from Gonzaga, ' 30. boys ' Federation. Football, ' 30. Track, ' 31. Swimming, ' 30, ' 31. Interclass bas- ketball. S. P. Q. R, ' 30, ' 31. Eng- ineering club, ' 31. Fire squad, ' 30, ' 31. Paddle squad. ' 30, ' 31. Coman- che Guard, ' 30 Oratorical-Constitu- tion Contest, Operetta, Business manager, " Up in the Air. " Pow Wow, Water Polo. Claude Jorges Scientific Course Grub Street club, president, Comanche Guard, ' 30. News repr Myrtle Watts General Course Tamarack editorial staff, Cal ' 31. News editorial staff, ' 31. Girls ' League: honor roll; chairman of library circulation committe Hiking emblem. Senior A honoi roll. Bank teller Library slip col lector. Natalie G. Carter Home Economics Course Entered from Rosalia high school ' 28 Tamarack representative, ' 2) Bank Teller. ' 29. Girl Reserves. ' 30 Slip collector. ' 31. Chairman postei ltle ' 30. Kmmltt H Arnijt Scientific Course Scholastic honor roll. Boys ' Fed- eration: Executive council, ' 29; freshman committee, ' 31. Math club: vice president, ' 31. Grub Street Track, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31. Cross coun- try, ' 28, ' 31. Fire squad, ' 30, ' 31. Senior dramatics: " An Emergency Case, " " Dulcy. " Dorothy Stanaway General Course Room representative, ' 28. " Doll Shop. " Basketball, ' 30. Cantata: " Man Without a Country " Sans Souci, ' 31. Thomas W. Carter General Course Entered from Rosalia high school, ' 28. Cross country, ' 28, ' 29. Track, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31. e c E -I r V J AAA « Makii M. Kasline Home Economics Course Senior A honor roll. Girls ' League: honor roll eight times; room repre- sentative, ' 27, ' 28, ' 31. Bank Tel- ler. ' 29. Bookroom. ' 29. Convoca- tion deputy. ' 31. S. P. Q. R. club, secretary, ' 31. Operetta: " Up in the Air, " wardrobe mistress. I.tNAKh KePIIAKT Commercial Course News representative, ' 31. Boys ' Fed- eration representative, ' 30. Library deputy. ' 30. ' 31. Locker Monitor. ' 30. Banking Association, ' 31. Phyllis Merciien G corral Course (■iris ' League: Senior councilor, ' 31: honor roll. Girl Reserves. Cleo Bullard Classical Course Band, ' 2 . ' 29, ' 30, ' 31: saxophones, ' 30. ' 31; librarian, ' 30; bandmaster, ' 31; bassoon soloist, ' 31. Orchestra, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31. Northwest orchestra. ' 31. Boys ' Federation, ' 30, ' 31: transportation committee, chairman; 12A representative, 31. Latin cluh, ' 20. ' 30, ' 31; president. ' 31. Presi- dents ' council, ' 31. Associated Stu- dents council. ' 30. ' 31. Radio club. ' 3d. ' 31. News campaign lieutenant. Ro B. Boy Home . Harold Penhali rick Scientific Course Ushering, ' 30, ' 31. Tennis, ' 30, ' 31. Traffic .-quad. ' 2 ' ' , ' 30, ' 31: lieu tenant, ' 30: captain, ' 31. Engineer- ing club, ' 30, ' 31. Comanche guard, ' 30. Interclass basketball, ' 30. Makii Best Classical Course Entered from St. Francis Academy, Spokane. ' 29. Scriptorian society. ' 31 Intercla ' 30. Inte ' 30, ' 31. editorial staff. Tamarack editorial staff, girl- ' sport editor. Scholastic honor roll. Girls ' League: honor roll; Big Sister. Convocation de- puty, ' 31. Tama ' 31. Florence Heberlein Commercial Course Operetta, " l " p in the Air " Wow operetta, " Lady- Hiking emblem. Bank teller. ' 28. ' 24. Room representative. Vivian Liiii.r Bairo General Course Girls ' League: Big sister; roll checker. Cantatas. " Father of Waters, " " Man Without a Coun- try " Baccalaureate singing. Op- erettas, " Robin Hood. " " Pickles. " Entered fr representati ' 2 ' ' , ' -30. Tennis award. ' ». ' 30. Girl- ' League I r, H ation deputy. 1 mes Mi Broom Scientific I ourse Band, ' 27, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31. Orch estra, ' 30, ' 31. Baseball, assistant manager, ' 2 ' . manager, ' 30. Athletic board Pep band. ' 31. a ss. Hazel t, Barnes Scientific Course Entered from Central Valley, ' 28. Tamarack editorial staff, associate editor. News editorial staff, associ- ate editor. Hiking emblem. P. E emblem. Basketball, ' 29, ' 30. Libr- ary monitor, tun deputy. Girls ' League: honor roll, four times; room representative, slip collector. Presidents ' Council. Camp Fire: secretary. ' 28; treasurer, ' 29; vice president. ' 0; president. ' 31. C. .1. Sl.gab Industrial Course Radio club: secretary, ' 30; presi dent. " 30; treasurer. Ml. Pow Wow. concession manager, ' 31. Bank telle •28. Julia Rooney General Course Entered from Holy Names. ' 28 Girls ' League: big sister, ' 3 J. Special chorus. ' 31. Cantata, " The Man Without a Country. " Lloyd Bennett General Coarse Athletic business manager. ' 30. Del- ta club. ' 30, ' 31. Boys ' Federation: school service department, head, ' 31; advertising department, head, ' 30; rooters commission, ' 30; Associ- ated Students council, ' 31 ; con- vocation committee, chairman, ' 31; ushering committee. ' 30. Operetta. " Up in the Air. " Athletic Board. IDAMAV JlLEK General Coarse Girls ' League, room representative. News representative. Bank teller, Basketball, ' 30. Cantata. " Man Without a Country. " G. Leboy Koenigs General Coarse Entered from Gonzaga, ' 29. Honor roll. ' 30. Golf club. ' JO. Math club. Gladys M. Hansen Commercial Course Girls ' League: room representative, ' 29; convocation deputy, ' 30; per- sonal efficiency, P. E. award, ' 31; Hiking club, ' 27, ' 28, ' 2m, emblem, ' 28 Bank teller, ' 28. News repre- sentative, ' 29. Tamarack representa- tive, ' 28. Special chorus, ' 30, ' 31. Cantatas: " Father of Waters, " " Man Without a Country. " Basket ball, ' 27, ' 28. Baseball, ' 27, ' 28. Jea. Beb Ma al Cou rep- -e. Red representative Secretary room resentative comittee, ' 30. Golf chair- man, ' 31. Convocations: " Kingdom of God, " " Maid of France. Senior dranatics: " Society Notes, " lead; " Dulcy. " Alberta Se-akk Commercial Course Entered from Wenatchee, Honor roll, ' 31. Completed CO in three and one half years. LES J. CfSTER General Course ed from Gonzaga. . News representatii Ll c ife cfe, E3T T - ■ ri-- -■-- ■ ' -T r " v. ' . 12 .. .. , ' vt JUNE 1931 Rose Miller Scientific Course Senior A honor roll. Girls ' League honor roll eight times. Scholastic honor roll. Basketball, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30: eball, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30, 29. Volleyball, ' 31. 1, ' 28; letter, ' 30. captain, ' 30; inter- interscholastic, ' 30, neral. ' 31. ' 30, ' 31; Maloy Sensney General Course News editorial staff, humor, boys ' sports Radio club, sergeant at arms, ' 31. Engineering club, charter mem- ber. Fire squad, ' 31. Tennis, ' 30, ' 31. Tamarack staff, humor. Katherine Ross General Course Girls ' League: entertainment de- partment; publicity committee, chairman; honor roll . Art club: vice president, ' 29; treasurer, ' 30. Pow Wow staff, ' 30. Scholastic honor roll. Pete Kruithof Scientific Course Olga Mary Wagner Commercial Course Entered from Kellog-Wardner high school. Scholastic honor roll. Scrip- lorian Society. Tamarack represent- ative. Bank teller. Freeman McDonald Four years perfect attendance. Senior dramatics: " Dulcy, " " The Same Old Thing. " Banking associa- tion, cashier. Boys ' Federation, in- terscholastic relations committee; stenography committee. Ushering; assistant head, usher, ' 31. Paddle squad. Tamarack staff, assistant ad- vertising manager. Golf club. Grade school representative. News repre- sentative. Tamarack representative. Mildred Stevens General Course Entered from Deary High School in September, 1930. Gertrude M. Barnett Commercial Course Entered from Redando Beach, Cali- fornia, ' 30. Assistant bank teller. Track, ' 29. Baseball, ' 29. P. E. de- partment. Lucille Boyer Commercial Course Girls ' League honor roll seven times. Operettas, " Pickles, " lead; " Up in the Air, " lead. Pay con- vocation, " The Doll Shoppe. " Can- tatas, " Paul Revere ' s Ride. " " Father of Waters, " " Man Without a Country. " Sans Souci, vice presi- dent, ' 30. Vox Puellarum, Vox Variety Vodvil. Ralph William Dearborn General Course Engineering club. Track, ' 30. ' 31. Phoebe Davis Commercial Course Four years perfect attendance Scholastic honor roll. Swimming. ' 29, ' 30, ' 31; interclass letter. P. E. emblem. Girls ' League, dress stand ards committee I I S J m j $- DoRorm Frances Conner Commercial Course Banking Officer, ' 31. News busings staff. 29. Room representative, ' 28. Ehifi L. Nelson Scientific Course Editor in chief of the lamarack. Senior A honor roll. News editorial staff. Boys ' Federation : executive council. ' 28, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31. Committee heads Associated student councils. • ' 8 ' 21 ' 30, ' 31. Student Conduct board, ' 30, ' 31. Traffic squad, ' 29, MO ' 31; commissioner, " 30, ' 31; lieu- tenant. ' 3ii Engineering club, presi- dent, ' 31. Presidents ' council, sec- retary-treasurer. ' 31. Radio club, secretary, ' 3U Pow Wow, ticket head. ' 30. Typical N. C. boy. ' - " J- Pow Wow patrol, head, ' 30. Senior B ring and pin committee. Pow Wow concession manager. Joan Bell Cr.irraf Course Filtered from Metaline Falls, 29. Basketball, ' 20, ' 30: captain. Senior councilor, ' 31. Volleyball. ' 31. Eugene F. Sciiultz Scientific Ce Aviation club: char president, ' J " ; secretary, ' 29, ' 30; president. ' 30, ' 31. Presidents ' coun- cil. ' 30. ' 31. Engineering cluh: charter member. Baseball, ' 30, ' 31. Bank teller, twice. Boys ' Federa tion room representative. nber ; Mabi;aret El Bow Associated Students council. Cent council, ' 28. Room representati ' 27, ' 28. Norman Peterson General Course Art club, ' 30, ' 31; secretary, ' Room representative. Bank tell Poster committee, chairman. Myrtle Be Class Bank teller al Course 28. ' 29. Ruth Wells Commercial Cours Scholastic honor roll G honor roll eight time dancing, " Robin Hood, ' " Up in the Air. " Sans ' 29, ' 30. ' 31: president, si tary, ' 29; Pow Wow cor manager, ' 30. Presidents ' ' 31; assistant secretary, ' 31. ' 28. letter award. Bank telle arack representative P. E. Ernest Van Geldfr Scientific Course Marilla Bardslev Scientific Course Operetta, " Robin Hood. ' Puellarum: treasurer, ' 30; ' 30, ' 31. Girls ' League: hor vice president. " 31 Centra cil. Associated Students com ■Is ' League Operetta " Pickles. " Souci, ' 28, ' 31; secre- W Da General Course Entered from Walla Walla, ' 27 Boys ' Federation, lieutenant, ' 30. Comanche Guard, ' 29, ' 30. Fire squad, ' 31. Ushering committee, ' 30. ' 31. News circulation manager, ' 31. Tamarack circulation manager, ' 31. " jisr jsllOv 55C ( O mlZ O AT-y 1 1 y i $J s ■Efe.dfe,. efe rf H . i Martha Coonrod General Course Girls ' League honor roll. Hiking reward. News representative. Sans Souci: secretary, ' 31. Swimming, ' J ' ' . ' 30, ' 31: captain, ' 30. Cantata, " Man Without a Country. " Clarence H. Talbot General Course Cantatas: " Father of Waters, " " Paul Revere ' s Ride. " Operettas, " Up in the Air. " lead. Senior play leads Tell, " " Dulcy. " Ba Ne club, ' 28. Theat retary-treasurer, photographer N Ma ' 31. •30: student and Tamarack, one-act play, ' 31, " An Emergency Case, " director. Convocations, " The Doll Shoppe, " " A Night at an Inn, " " Rev. Leonodus Lee. " Virginia Bentley Commercial Course Girls ' League room representative. ' 28. Operettas, " Pickles, " " Up in the Air. " Baseball, ' 30. Track, ' 30. Baccalaureate, ' 29. Ellsworth Gump Jr. Scientific Course News representative. Tamarack rep- resentative Comanche guard, ' 30. Tamarack staff, assistant circulation manager. Genevieve B. White General Course Entered from Sandpoint high school. News editorial staff. Tama- rack editorial staff. Operetta, " Up in the Air. " Cantatas: " Father of Waters. " " Man Without a Coun- try. " Senior dramatics: " Society Notes, " class play, ' Dulcy. " Christ- mas convocation, " The Maid of France. " Cattonian club, ' 29. Special Win M. Self Esther Louise Snyder Commercial Course Scholastic honor roll five times. H. Erma Johnson General Course Scholastic honor roll. Girls ' League honor roll. Hiking emblem. Marcea Marian Swartz General Course Entered from Lewis and Clark, September. ' 28. Girls ' League honor roll twice. Tamarack representative. News representative. Herman Muto Commercial Course Traffic squad, ' 30, ' 31. Room repre- sentative Bank teller. Pow Wow patrol. Locker monitor. Fire squad, ' 30. Recognition from World News for English article. Edna Messinger Home Economics Course Senior A honor roll. Girls ' League: honor roll eight times: chairman bookroom committee, ' 30, ' 31 News editorial staff. Tamarack editorial staff Cattonian club: secretary, ' 30, president, ' 31. Presidents ' council. Tamarack contest, prize poem, ' 31. John N. Adams General Course [20] J ri Sbd c ej c sl eS repi 28, ' 2o, ' 30, ' s. Locker, suits, chairm: K. departmei • sh.nv con. .-. Hank teller Clyde Bkrodahl Scientific Course Associated Students council. Roys ' Federation: Executive council; li- brary commissioner. Financial Sec- retary lieutenant. Swimming, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31 Grub Street club. Har- mon Foundation Scholarship Award. Presidents ' council, ' 30, ' 31. Schol- astic honor roll. Student Conduct board. Tennis. ' 30, ' 31. Chairman of senior class ring and pin committee. Spanish club: treasurer, ' 29; presi- dent, ' 30. Senior A honor roll. Meta M Brinkman Commercial Course Senior A honor roll Honor award. Girls ' League: room representative, ' 30; honor roll seven times. Tam- arack representative, ' 28. Red Cross representative. ' 30. Banking association, ' 31; teller, ' 28, ' 29, Dorothy HEELER Gc al Cnu Room repr ese Hati ve, ' 28. Dress standards 2K, ■?. ' ■ . Baccalaureate ' 29, ' 30, 31 r nik- teller, ' 31. Can tatas. ' Paul K evere ' s Ride. ' " Father nf Kt nnii g Waters " Op erettas, " fie kle Up in the Air ' Senior d :iti cs. ' Society Notes. ' " Dulcy, " [e ad. Melvin L ' len General Course Band, ' 27, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30. ' 31. Aviation club. Football, ' 28 Federation rep- resentative, ' 29, ' 30. News repre- sentative, ' 30 Tamarack representa- tive, ' 30. Cantata, " Man Without a Country. " Cross country, ' 30. Track, ' 31. Engineering club, charter mem- ber. Elenora Brey General Course Entered from Coeur d ' AIen League: honor roll; social department, chairman, ' 31 C council. Associated Students co Dorothy E. St Clara Detmer Commercial Course Girls ' League honor roll. ' 31; " Society ss play. Special Ian Without a Notes, " direc chorus Cant; Country. " Evelyn Dodson Commercial Course Girls ' League: honor roll; room representative. Cantata: " Father of Waters. " James H. Rowan Scientific Course Band. ' 27, ' 28. ' 29, ' 30, ' 31. Pep band, ' 31. S. P. Q. R., vice presi- dent, ' 31. [21] efedfe.gfcb.Bfer. S Avis Outlaw Commercial Course Spanish club: secretary, ' 30; presi- Banking associ; ' 31 .idents Girls ' Leagu honor roll eigh department; dress standard mittee, ' 29; clerical departmei retary, ' 30. Senior A honor il lor, ' 31; oil. Frank Legault General Course Boys ' Federation: room representa- tive, ' 28. Comanche guards, ' 20. Tamarack representative, ' 30. Locker monitor chairman, ' 31. Track, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31. Cross country. ' 28, ' 29. Football, ' 29, ' 30. News representative, 30. Paddle squad, ' 29. Bank teller, ' 31. Grub Street club, ' 30, ' 31. Radio club. ' 29. Florence Birciier Home Economics Course Girls ' League. Senior councilor. Roland E. Zaurlv Commercial Course Band, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31: Brass sex- tette, ' 31. Orchestra, ' 31. Operettas, " Pickles, " " Up in the Air. " Boys ' Federation: Executive council - scholarship committee; senior coun- cilors Associated Students council. Traffic squad, lieutenant Pow Wow concession manager. S. P. Q. R. Ma rca Con Howari, McInerney General Course Football. ' 28. ' 29. ' 30, captain, ' 30. Delta club, Hi-Jinx. ' 20. ' 30, ' 31. News business staff, manager, ' 30. Viola Mason General Course Cantatas, " Caravan, " " Paul Re- yere ' s Ride. " Operettas, " Robin Hood, " lead; " Pickles, " lead; " Up in the Air, " lead. Secretary of room representatives, ' 30. I Lucille Catherine Y General fours V Girls ' League: room l ' A..l Mil; ' 28; League : room representatt retary clerical department, retary Personal Efficiency department, ' 20. Roll checks, Bank teller, ' 28. Special chorus, ' 30, ' 31. Operettas: " Pickles, " ' 29; " Up in the Air. " ' 30 Cantata: " Man Without a Country, " ' 31. Baccalau- reate, ' 30. ' 31. News editorial staff. Tune Virginia Manring Scientific Course Pow Wow staff. ' 27. News adver- tising staff. ' 28, ' 31. Cantata. " Paul Revere ' s Ride " George Lufkin General Course Operettas: " Lass of Limerick Town, " " Once in a Blue Moon. " Dorothy Cowan General Course Hiking club, ' 28, ' 29. Hiking em- blem. Girls ' League, vocational de- partment, committee head, ' 30. Maxwell Pike Scientific Course Golf club Paddle squad. Comanche Guard. Fire squad. Interclass bas- ketball. Pow Wow Construction committee. Ushering. Room repre- ■ ra .g d c a.Cfe. Efe fe R L TH McFaddin Scientific Course Scholastic honor roll. Girls ' League: honor roll eight times; Central council. ' 30. ' 31. Student Conduct board, ' 30, ' 31, convocation com- missioner. ' 30, ' 31. Associated Stu dents ' council, ' 30. ' 31. Office mes- senger. Math club, vice president, ' 30. Basketball, ' 28. Howard E. Bayley General Cours d. ' 28. ' 29, ' 30, ' Up the Ail ' 31. Operett " Society Notes. " " Dulcy. " Intercla basketball. ' 29. Aviation club, ' 2 ' 29, ' 30, ' 31: treasurer, ' 29; vi president, ' 30, ' 31. Engineerii club, ' 30, ' 31, vice president, ' 3 Doris V. Lee Scientific Course Salutatorian. Scholastic honor ro Girls ' League: president, ' 31; soci service, head, ' 30; honor roll eig! times; Central council. AssociaK Students council. Presidents ' cou cil, vice president, ' 31. Pow Wo manager. ' 30. La Tertulia, pre; dent. ' 29 Sans Souci, treasurer, ' 3 Math club, secretary, ' 30. Winm of Geometry contest Swimmini Interscholastic, ' 30, ' 31; Interclas ' 28, ' 29, ' 30. Basketball, ' 28. ' 2 Track, 29. Four years prefect s tendance. J. Ed VaLAINE L. GlEBEL Commercial Course Room representative. Bank teller, ' 29. Red Cross representative. Per- sonal Efficiency department. Swim- ming, ' 21. Robert Nutting Scientific Course Perfect attendence. Bank teller. Tamarack representative, Boys ' Fed- eration: representative. Special chorus, ' 29, ' 30. Operetta: " Pickles " Cantatas: " Paul Revere ' s Ride; " " Father of Waters. " Pow Wow patrol, ' 30. Library deputy, ' 30. Evelyn Brinnon Commercial Course Operettas: " Pickles; " " Up in the Air. " Cantatas: " Paul Revere ' s Ride; " " Father of Waters. " Room representative. Bank teller. Mildred Drape Home E Girls ' League: standard cotnmi mittee. Intercl; Interscholastic mics Course dt roll; dress Bookroom com- swimming. ' 30. Ellwood Tucker Scientific Course Golf club: secretary. ' 29; vice presi dent, ' 29; president, ' 30. ' 31. Mem ner of championship team, manager of team. Presidents ' council, ' 30, ' 31. Paddle squad, ' 30. Interclass basketball. Pow Wow, concession manager, ' 29, ' 30. Robert Nordmark General Course Entered from Nine Mile Jr. High. sM yu» tu - ' [23] fec c J MaLDE Rl ' MSEY Home Econ, Room representative resentative Bank Girls ' League: b cs Course rack rep- ' 28, five Scholastic Library monitor, ' 30. " Pickles. " Baccalaureate t cluh, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31. Vol- oll ' ich leyball, ' 31. Gordon James General Course Boys ' Federation: personal service department, head, ' 30; fellowship committee, ' 29, ' 30; class represen- tative, ' 28; paddle squad; Comanche guard; ushering. Associated Stu- Delta club. Baseball, ' 31. High, Tamarack edi League, hono MF.TTE Lawrence -lentifie Course Corvallis. Oregon Jr editorial I staff. ill. Cam; Clarence Lindgren Industrial Course Four years perfect attendanc ntry, ' 27. Country. " Spores General Cours Cantata, " Man Witho Coif. ' 30, ' 31. Russell Classical Course Se.iior A honor roll. Senior B ser- geant at arms. Tamarack editorial staff, associate editor. News staff, associate editor. S. P. Q. R , ' 29. ' 311, ' 31. Delta club, ' 31. Traffic squad, ' 29, ' 30. Operettas. ' 20, ' 30 Senior dramatics: " The Same Old Thing. " class play. Track, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31. Cross Country, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30 M ' ARJOKIE McMahaN General Course Entered from St. Mary ' s Academy. Interclass tennis. ' 31. Interscholas- tic tennis. ' 30. ' 31. Elsie Patricia Billberg General Course Grade school representative. Cat- tonion club. ' 3 , ' 31. Scriptorian .Inli. ' 30, ' 31. News editorial staff. Cirls ' League honor roll six times. Scholastic honor roll. Room repre- sentative, ' 29 Tamarack editorial staff. Senior A honor roll. Ill U ' li . (.inn golf .l. iit-- I.I.... t W ' OTTLIN General Con a. " Paul Rev Associated Stu- room representa- Riile Maurice Castle Manual Arts Course Track. ' 29, ' 30, ' 31. Operettas: " Pickles. " " Up in the Air. " Canta- tas: " Paul Revere ' s Ride. " " Father of Waters. " ' Man Without a Coun- try. " Senior dramatics: Class play, three one act plays. tj U Kith Moffett Scientific Course Hiking leader. Basketball, ' . ' 9. Base- ball, ' 29. Volleyball. ' 31. Convoca- tion deputy. Girls " League: honor roll, four times; P. E. emblem. Camp Fire, vice president. ' 31. Frank W. Rodgers Scientific Course Boys ' Federation: executive coun- cil, ' 28, ' 29; Ushering committee, head, ' 31. Paddle squad. Delta club: Hi-Iinx. ' 31. Associated Stu- dents. ' 28. ' 29. Comanche guard. Cantata. " Father of Waters. " Op- eretta. " Up in the Air. " Tam- arack staff, advertising manager. Golf club. Engineering club. Bessie Roycroft Commercial Course News representative, ' 30. Room rep- resentative, ' 30. Girls ' League honor roll. Banking association, ' 31. Four years perfect attendance. Richard S. Riegel Scientific Course Band, ' 27, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30. Cantatas: " Father of Waters; " " Man Without a Country. " Fire squad, ' 30. Tam- arack representative. ' 29. Aviation club, ' 28. Engineering club, charter member. Bessie Rubli Commercial Course Scholastic honor roll. Girls ' Leauge: honor roll seven times; clerical de- partment, secretary, ' 29. Track, ' 28. Room representative. Tamarack rcp- sentative. Bank teller, ' 28, ' 31. Wesley Natwick Commercial Course Traffic squad, ' 30, ' 31. Room repre- sentative. News business staff, book- keeper Bank teller. Pow Wow pat- rol. Locker monitor. Fire squad, lieutenant. ' 30. Engineers club. Wanita Sage General Course Four years perfect attendance. Senior A honor roll. News editorial staff, girls ' sports. Girls ' League, honor roll eight times, P. E. award. Athletic board. ' 30. ' 31. Interclass tennis. ' 30, ' 31. Interscholastic ten- nis. ' 30. ' 31. Tennis manager, ' 31. Baseball, ' 28, ' 29. ' 30. ' 31. Track, ' 31. Volleyball. ' 31. Library slips, chairman, ' 29. Mildred B. Holly Commercial Course Girls ' League, honor roll. Roll checker. News representative. Room representative, ' 29, ' 30. Dos Lambert Scientific Course Entered from Chewelah, ' 29. Traf- fic squad. ' 29, ' 30, ' 31. Pow Wow Patrol. ' 29. ' 30. Band. ' 28. ' 29. En- gineers, ' 31. Boys ' Federation, room representative. Sophia Delegiones General Course Maurice O. Richter Commercial Course IVews advertising staff. ' 31; book- keeper, ' 30, ' 31. Delta club, Hi-Jinx, ' 31. Golf club. Cross Country, mana ger, ' 30. Track, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31. Com- anche guard. Bank teller, ' 28, ' 31. Grade school representative. . . Bfec c Marion Nordlund General Course Entered from Springdale, Wash. Perfect attendance. Nurse messeng- er, ' 31. Locker inspector, ' 31. Irwin Stewart General Course Cross country, ' 29, ' 30. Track, ' 30, Football, ' 30. Baseball, ' 31. Delta club: scribe, ' 31; Hi-Jinx, ' 31. Pad- dle squad. Ushering committee. Room representative. Grace M. Fyhrie Scientific Course Senior B Class, secretary. Senior dramatics, " Dulcy. " Girls ' League, honor roll eight times. Operettas: " Robin Hood; ' ' " Pickles; " " Up in the Air, " lead. News editor- ial staff. Math club, secretary, ' 31. Sans Souci: corresponding secre- tary, ' 29; treasurer, ' 30. Cantatas: " Paul Revere ' s Ride; " " Father of Waters; " " Man Without A Coun- try " Dale Morgan Commercial Course Boys ' Federation : cha irman Inter- scholastic relations committee. Chairman Stenography committee. Banking association, assistant cash- Dorothy C. Johnson General Course Entered from Flathead high school. News editorial staff, ' 31. Tamarack editorial staff, ' 31: organizations, business staff, ' 30. Girls ' Leagui- honor roll. Carl Butz General Course Sylvia A. Goble Commercial Course Girls ' League: room representative, ' 27, ' 28, ' 31; honor roll, ' 27, ' 31. Bank teller, ' 28, ' 29. News repre- sentative, ' 27, ' 28 Personal Effec ' ency. Hiking club. Baccalaurette, June. -20. Red Cross representative, ' 27, ' 28. Cattonian club, ' 30, ' 31. Girl Reserves, ' 27, ' 28. Scholastic honor roll. Jean Betty Woods Scientific Course Transferred from Hillyard high. ' 29. Girls ' League honor roll, two times. Senior honor roll. Nature club. Camp Fire, assistant guardian. ' 31. Fern Robertson General Course Girls. League, room representative. News representative. Tamarack rep- resentative. Banking. Con deputy. Court esy committee. Big Sister. ian Chapman Commercial Course m representative, ' 28. Operettas dkles. " " Up in the Air. " Bac urea ' te, ' 30. Track, ' 30. (ration : chairman visitations News editorial staff, ... Tarnirack editorial staff. Christmas Cortr Maid of France. " port M i I , Efe ffe c S- EJ %, . Bfe djfe 1 1 1 s Wills General Course Scholastic honor roll. Girls ' League honor roll. Room representative ' 30, ' 31. Tamarack representative. Earl McCarthy General Course Completed course in three and one- half vears. Band and Pep Band, 28, ' 29 ' .til. 31. Senior A honor roll. Boys ' Federation: Pow Wow mana- ger, ' 30; vocational department head, ' 31. Delta club, ' Ml ' 31. Amphion society, ' 29, president, ' 29. Presi- dents ' ' council. ' 29. Senior dramat- ics. Masque club. ' 31. News cam- paign manager, ' 30. Dorothy Lee Mitchell Commercial Course Operetta dancing: " Robin Hood. Inc.. " " Pickles " Dress standards committee. Banking ass ociation . V Cr CCe-. lOHN KOEHLF.R General Cour Boys ' Federation: Council ' 29, ' 3 " : room repr advertising: Novelty committee, chairman; Poster committee. 31. Traffic squad. ' J " . ' 30, ' 31. Iieuten ant, ' 30, ' 31. Associated Students council ' 29 ' 3d. Presidents ' couu cil, W. Art club. ' 27, ' 28, ' 29 11. ' 31: Picture committee, ' 28; presi- dent. ' 30. News representative. ' 29. N ' lCOLENE GEORCER Commercial Course Entered from St. Francis, ' 29. Girls ' League honor roll Banking assoc- iation. George W. Covicii Industrial Course Tamarack business staff. ' 31. Bank teller ' 9 7 ' 28. ' 2 " . ' 30. Football. •29, : 30. Basketball. ' 30. Baseball. ' 30. ' 31. Print shop: conduct board. ' 27, ' 28; paddle squad, ' 28; basket- ball, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31; baseball, ' 29. Lots Dirkes General Course Operetta: " Up in the Air. Pow Wow. Lady Francis. Cantatas: " Paul Revere ' s Ride: " " Man Without a Country. " Con deputy, ' 28, ' 29. Catherine Pogh ; ,,,!,- Feonomics Course 1. P E. emblem, chairman. Georgia Mindt General Course Completed course in three and half years. Bank teller, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31 Basketball. ' 30. Volleyball. ' 31. Scholastic honor roll. Cantata: " Man Without a Country " Frederick McCall General Course Entered from Fernwood. Idaho ' 28 Scholastic honor roll. Grub Street club. ' 30, ' 31. Engineers club. ' 30. ' 31, charter member. Track, ' 31. Rose Johnson Commercial Course Vox Puellarum. Variety Vodvil, ' 31. Girls ' League, central council. ' 31. senior councilor, ' 30, room repre- sentative, ' 31; Big Cousin, chairman, 31. Associated Students council, ' 31. Arnold Oiland Scientific Course . .e cdfeA MNCr Anna Louise Engdahl Scientific Course Vox Puellarum, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31: treas- urer, ' 31; Vodvil, ' 30, ' 31. Athletic Board, chairman, ' 30. Interclass swimming, ' 27, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30. Inter- scholastic swimming, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31; captain, ' 30; Dr. Neely award. Senior councillor, Masque club, ' 28, •29. French club, ' 28. P. E. award. Bill Shaw General Course Swimming, ' 27, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; cap- tain, ' 29, ' 30. Basketball, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31. Boys ' Federation: presi- dent, ' 30; vice president, ' 29. Yell King, ' 29, ' 30. Delta club, ' 27, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31; Manager Hi Jinx, ' 28; Manager Junior Hi Jinx, ' 29; Hi Jinx, ' 27, ' 28. ' 29. ' 30; Junior grand-master, ' 31. Senior class play, lead: " You Never Can Tell. " Iessie Lee Ratekin Commercial Course Big Sister, ' 31. Banking association. Wilbur G. Patrick General Course Pow Wow patrol. ' 29. Traffic squad. ' 29, " 30, ' 31. Radio club, ' 30, ' 31, vice president. Comanche guard, ' 30. F.ngineering club, ' 30, Montana. ck,_ ' 29, ' 30, ' 31. Cross country, 9. Boys ' Federation: room illative. ' 29, ' 30. Bank teller, »0. Engineering club. ' 30, ' 31, . I charter member. Traffic squad, ' 29, SL ' 30, ' 31. ! Mamob C. Moliter General Course Vrade school representative. Oper- ettas: " Once in a Blue Moon; " " Robin Hood, Inc ; " " Pickles; " " Up in the Air. " Banking, ' 29. Locker monitor, ' 31. Cantata: " Man Without a Country. " Helen C. Neist Commercial Course Girls ' League, honor roll Baseball, ' J " . ' 30. ' 31. Track. ' 29. Basketball, ' 30 Hiking emblem. P. E. depart- ment; locker inspection committee, P. G. award. Volleyball, ' 31. Sibyl Ray Horton Scientific Course News editorial staff Tamarack edi- torial staff. Mathematics club. Room representative, ' 27, ' 28 Banking, ' 27 ' 28 Basketball, ' 27, ' 28. Cantata, " Man Without a Country. " Grade school representative. joint Masterman Commercial Course League: honor roll, ;; central council, ' 31; tentative, ' 30. Student hoard, secretary. ' 31. B head ciated lade iking cond il. club. Scholasti. Tom M IE Brown General Course ■ .gj c gJ ri c a . Audrey J. DeLion General Course Completed course in three and one half years. Dress standard commit. tec, ' 29, ' 30. Vox Puellarum, 29, ■30, " 31; Variety Vodvil. ' 30, ' 31. Pow Wow, ' 29. Operetta, " Up in the Air. " Tamarack business staff. ' 31, Senior dramatics: " Same Old Thing, " class play. Tames Baxter Scientific Course Tamarack editorial staff, sport edi tor. News editorial staff, assistant sport editor. Christmas Con, " Maul of France. " Boys ' Federation, ex- ecutive council. Pow Wow: conces- sion manager, ' 29; Teller, ' 28; Pat- rol, ' 30. Band, ' 30, ' 31. Cantatas: " Father of Waters, " " Man Without a Country. " Mathematics club, Pow Wow manager, ' 28. Traffic squad. ' 30, ' 31. Comanche Guard, ' 30. Gretoien Kratzer Gen al C Girls ' League: room representative ' 28;Party, ' 27; honor roll two times; Central council, ' 28. As sociated Students council, ' 28. Oper ettas: " Pickles; " " Robin Hood. ' Morlanu Jones Scientific Course Radio club, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31. Boys ' Fed eration: room representative; Gram mar School Relations committee Engineering club, ' 30, ' 31. Raul, teller, ' 30. Virginia Sapp Commercial Course Entered from West Valley, ' 2S Room representative, ' 28, ' 31. Ban! teller, ' 29. Personal efficiency de partment. Rest room monitor, ' 2S ' 30. Rest room chairman, ' 29. Assis tant chairman P. K. department Cattonian club. Operetta, " Up ii the Air. " P. E- award. Girls ' Lea gue, honor roll. Girls ' locker chair man. Senior councillor. Gym offic chairman. Lois Engelking General Course Room representative, ' 27. Bank teller, ' 28. Girls ' League: honor i oil, P. E. department. Basketball. ' 27. Baseball, ' 27. Margaret L. Carter Ge neral Course News editorial staff. Senior dra matics. " The Same Old Thing. ' " Daley. " Sans Souci, ' 30, ' 31; sec retary, ' 30. Scriptorian Society, ' 2 ' J ' 30, 31: treasurer, ' 31; vice presi dent, ' 31. Girls ' League: honor rol six times; social service department Basketball, ' 27. ' 28. Christmas eon vocation, " Maid of France " Tam arack business staff, ' 31. Frances Eugene General Course Special Chorus. Cantata, Without a Country. " Christr v-ocation, " Maid of France. ' Rodney Buchanan General Course Tennis Manager, ' 31. W M- jfec EJ c c Gladys Gilbert Home Economics Vox Puellarum: president, ' 30 Variety Vodvil, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31. Presi dents ' council, ' 30 Girls ' League Entertainment department: d ommittee, chairman, ' 29; voca 1 department: prograr , chairman, ' 30; Senic , ' 31; Central council, iated Students council. ntific Course Band, ' 21, ' 28, ' 30, ' 31, best d sed bandsman, ' 30. Boys ' Fed tion: chairman Scholastic com: tee, ' 31; new boys ' stag, ' 31, Med icine man. Traffic squad, ' 31. Ten nis, manager, ' 29. Athletic board ' 29. Grade school representative. lyn Mowbray General Course s ' Le ated Student: dards committee. Presidents ' " ' 30, ' 31. Vox Puellarum, riety Vodvil, ' 29, " 30, ' 31. que club, president, ' 30, Act Play " 1, I. Hul.l.lSTER Home Economics Course Senior A honor roll. Girls ' League, honor roll. Scriptorian society, treasurer, ' 31. Sans Souci, corres- ponding secretary, ' 30. News rcpre- A IIUrold n ' v ' General Course Art club, ' 30, ' 31. Aviation club, ' 28, ' 29 Engineering club, ' 30, ' 31. Roys ' Federation: Executive coun- cil. ' 31; advertising, ' 30, ' 31; representative, ' 28, " 29. Associated Students council. Traffic squad, ' 29, 30. Paddle squad, ' 31. Convocation deputy, ' 31. ftT " 7» £S2 jlX=2A ej eJ gJ c -g Hazel K. Milks Commercial Course Scholastic honor roll. Girls gue : secretary, ' 31; dress sta committee; honor roll; room repre sentative. News representative. Vo Pucllarum, Vox Variety Vodvil. MO Banking association, assistant cash ier, ' 31; teller, " 29. Central council, secretary, ' 31. Associated Students council, ' 31. Al Rhodes Scientific Course Room representative, ' 27. Bank teller, ' 30. Latin club. U ' ' 30. Rooter commission, ' 3 Wow: patrol, ' 29; cashi. Boys ' Federati. chairma 29; Pe vice dept., head, council. Associated Students coun- cil. Operettas: " Pickles, " " Up in the Air. " Lenore Morse Scientific Course Scholastic honor roll. Girls ' League: treasurer, ' 31; honor roll, eight times; clerical department; office messengers committee; social ser- vice department; philanthropic com- mittee; room representative, 29. Central council, ' 31. Associated Stu- dents council, ' 31. Mathematics club, president, ' 30. Presidents ' council, ' 30. Tamarack representative. News representative. Nadine Wanita Jackman General Course Girls ' League: room representative. ' 28, ' 29; street locker, chairman Bank teller, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31. Special chorus, ' 29, ' 30. Cantatas: " Paul Revere ' s Ride, " " Man Without a Country. " Baccalaureate. Operetta, " Pickles. " French Club, treasurer. Senior dramatics. Helen Gurr General Course Girls ' League: room representative, ' 27; honor roll, ' 31. Re-entered from Corpus Christi, Texas, ' 30. Locker committee, ' 27. Scholastic honor roll, ' 27, ' 31. Attendance monitor committee, ' 28. Tamarack representative, ' 28. News represen- tative, ' 28. Pow Wow, ' 30 Donald Hastings Scientific Course Spanish club: treasurer, ' 31; Pow Wow concession manager. ' 30 Grub Street, vice president. Com- anche guard, ' 30. Ushering squad, ' 31. Convocation deputy, ' 31. Int class basketball, ' 31. Room rep sentative, ' 30. Locker monitor, ' . [31] c EJW dWfe, JUNE WvLIE M. SlIEtTS Scientific Course News editorial staff, humor. Radio club, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31: president, 31. Ungmcering club, ' 31: charter member. Traffic squad, ' 30, ' 31: lieutenant, ' 31. Boys ' Federation: Executive council, ' 30. ' 31. As. -ociated Students luncil, ' 30, I-: M 1 1. SCKIUKE General Course Track, ' 29, MO, Ml. Baseball. Ml Interclass basketball, MO. Ml Delta club, ' 30, Ml. Paddle squad, ' 29, M0. Comanche guard, ' 29, M0 Fire squad, M0. Cantatas: " Father of Water-. " " Man Without a Coun- representa- mittee; poster representative, lub: secretary. Aviation club. A honor l» MOKRISON General Course editorial staff, sports. Radio treasurer. M0: secretary, Ml. rering club: charter member: M0; corresponding -. Traffic squad, MO. basketball, M0. Ml. Librarv Bank teller. Stage crew " Pow ....M Course ■ ' " T ea ? ue: room representative ' •m ' , u re 8 ula,io » committee. •in ' 5r ha,r . ma ». library circulation. 3n Dancing. " Robin Hood inc " Lantata " Paul Revere ' s Ride " latnarack representative, ' 29. News ' 8. Bank cashier Class Will This— the last will and testament of the Class of June, 1931; A. D. — is very respectfully sub- mitted ti the students of North Central for their approval. We wish first to express our very deep regret on leaving this exalted institution of learning. We are carrying away in our hearts many a fond and pleasant memory of the four short years (for most of us anyway) we spent in " Old X. C. " And now — we will proceed to leave some more material things than memories to those students who are not yet sufficiently saturated with intelligence to don the cap and gown. Our very worthy class president, Boh John- son, bequeathes his popularity and executive ability to whomever aspires to bis position in the succeeding semester. In order to carry out the school colors, James McBroom is leaving bis flaming foretop to Toussant Tucker. (Dear old lied and Black!) P. S. " Red " Martin refused to Lave his. Guess why. Of all the tough breaks! Knowing how Har- old Hinkle is going to miss sweet Hazel Miles, we wish to extend our very deepest sympathy while Hazel, with tears in her eyes is leaving Harold — well, anyway, yesterday we heard him singing, " Tears for souvenirs is all you left me. " Melvin Gullidge, commonly known as the " Iron Man, " wills his athletic prowess to any or all of the aspiring athletes around N. C. who feel capable of handling the job. Wick Snyder, being of a philanthropic trend of mind at the moment, wilfully leaves his Communistic, Socialistic or " What Have You " views for Miss Cronk ' s use. Dave Russell, Irwin Stewart and Einmett Arndt have decided to leave their long wind- edness to Jack Keenan; however, they have requested that he use it out on the " cinder track " rather than in the halls. That man (Howard Maclnerney) who makes Tarzan look like an amateur, has very kindly consented to leave his magnificent physical proportions to little Goliath. Doris Myers wishes to leave her pale com- plexion to Mr. Hawes. (Well well!) Frank I.egault has requested that we leave bis big, husky bowlegs to Fat Green. Best wishes are left to Marion Malmoe by Marjorie Masterman, Elmer Nelson and Clyde Bergdahl. The two Bobs — Grieve and Adams — after going into a huddle have decided to Little Miss Spring is leaving her womanly pulchritude and charm to all the girls of North Central. We are still searching for someone worthy of the honor of recei ving Maxine Armstrong ' s and Doris I.ee ' s super, super-intelligence. (Leave your applications with either of the two girls.) North Central ' s gift to the women (you guessed it — Duke Thyrian) has decided to go with us, hut he gives his very best regards to all the women. (Earl Hedlin and Maurice Castle said that " them ' s " their sentiments also. (We hope all the girls appreciate the thought- fulness of the boys.) Lloyd Bennett (and no doubt many others.) is leaving his book deposit for the many books that he has lost during his career at North Central. Those two lovers, (Freeman McDonald and Audrey DeLion) who made Anthony and Cleo- patra look like pikers, are leaving their ability to put on passionate scenes to the next senior dramatics class; also Dorothy Wheeler wishes to contribute a little of her acting ability to the next senior dramatics class. Evelyn Mowbray is, with all due respect to the " Dance, " bequeathing some of her dancing talent to George Tiefel. Oh yes — that great big boy with the deep bass voice ( I ' mh Huh — Clarence Talbot ' s the boy) very kindly presents his mustachio to Gordon Keckord — He said Gordon could even have the wax on it. Jack Ashton and his hunch of newsies are leaving the News Office all littered with prin- ter ' s ink and fingermarks to the coming generation. Lucille Boyer is leaving her sweet voice for the use of her sister Doris (Nothing like keep- ing things in the family.) Handsome Bill Shaw is leaving his name on several athletic trophies and be is also leaving an old pair of tennis shoes for " Granny " Hauter. We, the Senior graduating class, in parting, wish to leave Ray Hendricks to the Senior B class (maybe classes.) We haven ' t decided what we ' re going to do with Bill Pollard alias the Phantom of the Ivories, but we ' ll probably take him with us. And now to all those whose names have not ■ $■ appeared in the will — we leave our very, very best wishes. SIGNED: STEVEN D. FULLER RUTH MCFADDIN HELEN LEE Class History At the mystic hour when all ghosts walk, When the midnight chimes died away, The old night watchman stopped to rest And watch the spirits play. Yob know in the hall by room 110 There are pictures all over the walls; They have watched for years the busy throng That surges each day through the halls. The glass of one swung open wide Like an ancient castle door, And a man stepped out of the antique frame And walked across the floor. He walked to another picture there And gallantly opened the frame, The watchman ' s heart went flippity-flop For out stepped a nifty dame. The sentinel sat still and watched this pair As they went for a midnight walk, Straining his ears to catch each word For the two began to talk! The man spake first, " O lady dear, You know vacation time is near. And listen, sweet, it ' s about the date For another group to graduate. You know, we ' ve seen many classes leave, It ' s the largest class that e ' er went out But this is the finest I believe, And a bunch for the school to brag about. They started here in one September Back in ' 27 — can you remember? " Then spoke the lady, " I ' ve never seen A hunch of frosfa SO dumb and green ! Hut, say, old top, they were fast to learn When as sophomores they took their turn. The Boys ' Federation soon saw their class And took two presidents out of the mass; And the goddess of Wisdom took her toll For they turned out the largest honor roll. I think this bunch is sure (). K. And 1 hate to see them go away. " " You ' re right there, baby, " quoth the fellow, " Not a student in that class was yellow With lettermen in every sport They trimmed the Tiger ' s whiskers short. Say, talent was surely there always, Do you remember the one act plays? And the class play ' Dulcy, ' that sure was keen. The finest acting I ' ve ever seen. They excelled in every thing, you know, And their going will be an awful blow To our old school. But I forget Who are the officers, my pet? " So the lady said, " The president ' s job Went to that Johnson boy — you know — Bob As handsome a boy as I ever hope to see And Mel Gullidge, too, made a big hit with me. For he was vice president. And do you know They chose Steve Fuller to handle the dough. The position of secretary, I believe Went to my old friend, little Bob Grieve. And the Officers when they were Senior B ' s Were Johnson, Fyhrie, Gullidge and Grieve. " Then said the man, " You know, I fear We could talk all night or talk all year; But they ' ve done so much good for old N. C. That to praise all their virtues is far past me. " They surely deserve a pat on the back For their bigger and better Tamarack. " The watchman peeked from his place on the stairs At the couple as they drew near; And he saw the man light a cigarette — " Hey ! You can ' t do that in here ! " The couple turned and saw him there, They both gave a monstrous leap. They sailed through the air into their frames, And promptly went to sleep. SIGNED: DAVE RUSSELL NADINE JACKMAN BOB GRIEVE .eJ T c r 7 M Class PropHecy The braves and maidens of the trihe Big- shots were gathered around a huge council fire in a wooded valley by a winding ' stream. At the head of this circle sat Chief Lickem and the medicine man, Tellemall. The chief arose and addressed the assembly; " A strange omen has come to us. Bars of light have flitted across the evening sky for the last three moons. We are gattiered here to- night to hear the meaning of these shafts of light from the medicine man. " He turned to the old hrave at his side, and at the chief ' s bidding, Tellemall began to speak. " The Great Spirit has sent these bars of sunlight in to the night that I might see in them what the future holds for all of you. " All of you shall die brave deaths, and your fiery spirits shall he reincarnated in the children of white men. " I see in the future a strange institution called a high school, from which, in June ' 31 you shall receive curious weapons called diplomas, with which you shall battle the world. " In this future day Chief Lickem will be called Bob Johnson. With his sheepskin wea- pon be shall procure for himself a position behind a huge desk, and white man shall call him a banker. " Braves Grinabit and Bearit will be known as Mel Gullidge and Bob Grieve. You will fare forth with letters proclaiming prowess on field of contest only to find a position under their chief as bank teller and twenty-second vice president. " Kinkybead, your name shall be Marilla Bardsley; you shall fly a steel bird in the air and will do stunts for people in Hollywood. " You, O Brave Slapbrush, will live again as Steve Fuller and will paint what white men call telephone poles. " You, Hotternhot, will become Grace Fhyrie, and will be employed by the Grassville fire department as a fire extinguisher. " The maiden Deereyes will be Dorothy Wheeler, the simple-minded beauty of the senior class, will travel through the country as a second Edna Wallace Hopper. " And you, () Shoutitall, will be Jack Hayes, who will try to make an impression on freshies ' minds as a Latin teacher. You will make many Speeches which will he enjoyed by Jack Hayes. " You will be known as Lucille Page, Maiden Tilligloups, and ten years after you graduate from high school you will he seen weekly re- citing to your Old Maids ' club the tale of the operation you underwent hack in ' 31. " .lames Rowan will be your name, O Sober- sides. At the age of ten you will make a witty remark and will spend the rest of your life trying to make another. " You will be addressed as Eleanor Kennedy, Poppai .it. You will live in Greenwich Village and will write blankity blank verse. " Ruth Wells, the Human Giant, will be the name seen on the billboards of a freak show. Within the theater upon the platform shall rest the form of Shakalimb. " Freeman McDonald will be the name you hear, O Knowalot, skilled in the arts of trick- ery and having a slick tongue. You will make $7000 a year selling frigidaires to the Eskimos. " A peculiar home, known as the Orphan Asylum, will be managed by Socabrat, who will become Winifred Benedict. " Marjorie Masterman, whom we know as Talkalegoff, will at some future time be the pround winner of a danceathon. Her partner will be Bob Adams, here called Heezaheman. " Earl McCarthy will the name of Sippabol- azoup. He shall so hate to leave his high school on graduation that he will return the following year as janitor and organize an orchestra of radiatornoises. " The maiden we call Flipperflapper will be known as Evelyn Mowbray and will earn a comfortable income growing hair for a wig making factory. " Such will be your fate five hundred years hence. " As the medicine man stopped speaking, darkness came over the land, for the shafts of light had disappeared. SIGNED: MARGARET CARTER JEAN GIETER MARIE BEST - ri dite,, Bfe,care gg Day by Day C, 31— Better luck this time. We beat Hillyard Last game of series goes to L. C. January: 22. Basketball season is on; L N. C, 9. 27. 26-10. 28. 13-10. February : 2. Doris Lee and Fred Lawson head Girls ' League and Boys ' Federation this semester. 6. Freshie hoys entertained by Federation. 7. Big massacre at Chewelah; X. C. vic- torious in basketball 38-22. 10. " Fat, drink and be merry " is slogan for P. T. C. Valentine dinner in the cafe. 11. Sophomore B boys win interclass bas- ketball tournament from junior A ' s. 12. Advertising staff gives a con to launch News campaign. X. C. frosh show promise by beating L. C. in overtime game 20-18. 13. Associated Students Council meets in cafe and elects Winifred Benedict president. 10. W ' anita Sage and Phyllis Carrico help girls play tennis at first practice in gym. 16. Community Chest starts — X. C. quota 96. . 17. First senior A meeting. Nominate officers and class speaker. 18. Annual S. A. H. contest won by Pamela Persons. , 19. Our ffcosh again victorious. Final score 12-5. 20. Presides frolic and cousins caper at party in cafeteria. Presidents meet and choose Fred Lawson to bead the council. V. of Idaho trounces Indians by score of 27-1+. 22. Final handicap meet — boys stage come- back and win 85-79. — - 23 X. C. frosh lost to Hillyard 14-12. 26. It ' s out ! Elmer Xelson nude editor in chief of Tamarack. Over the top agaii raise S97.5. for the Chest. 2H. 17. of Idaho frosh must be good; i game ends 38-18. March : 3. And so they (boys) took up golf— EI- wood Tucker, manager. 1. Senior A meeting — Bob Johnson elected president. 5. Playfield in luck again; alumni respon- sible. We ■ond 6. Girls ' League con for awarding of pins. 10. Faculty entertained at tea. 10. And then they (girls) took up golf — Bemadine Childs manager. 12. Wicks got the boys out to start the baseball work. 18. Again the senior B ' s meet. 19. Three cheers for Ruth McFaddin. Seniors will have assigned seats hereafter in convocation. 20. We beat ' em at last, folks. Swim finals, X. C. 36, L. C 23. 21. Another victory within two days — X. C. swimming team heats W. S. C. frosh +3-16. 23. Aviation club gets $175 glider. 2L Mr. Kennedy awards swimming and basketball letters in con. Delts advertise big annual show. 27. Department meetings. 27-28. Delta Hi Jinks— and wot a wow! 28. We lose another good teacher — Miss Freaks left for Stanford to study. April: 2. All day suckers and a lot of fun. Why? Girls ' League party. 3. Girls present style show in con. They ' re cruel arid indiscreet — how could our teachers give such grades? And now a week of vaca- tion in which to recuperate. 6. O, B y! 218 students make scholastic honor roll. 8-9-10. 3000 teachers attend I. E. F. A. 14. Parents and teachers get together to discuss the merits of students. Oh, Yeah? 16. A boom, a bang, a squeek and a squawk — just a keen con by the band is all. !imzaga beats X. C. in baseball in first game — 9-8. Senior A ' s dedicate the Tamarack to Miss Bacon. 17. Band gives 15th concert successfully. Track team beats Gonzaga, and how! 20. History awards given to Jack Ashton and Maxim Armstrong. 23. X. C. delegates leave for Pullman con- vention. Band also starts for Wenatchee. The school looks empty with so many gone. We beat Hillyard in baseball— 16-10. 26. X. C. ties Coeur d ' Alene in track — 61-61. 27. Girls lose the first half of the swim- i Continued on page :: «• T re d dfe cfe p X i STACC HN-CttCF C.NCl50fl 4 " " " Sfe H - — A550.CDITOR D.PU55ELL Mr GREEN w_£. w MCJLAYZER C i-EDITOP J.B«aER»aRCULATOfrMGl MrECKER SP0R75-EDITOR J.WgTER » aRCULATlon-riGp.WOAMS [37] W dW , The Tamarack Staff Published semi-annually by a staff selected from the graduating class EDITORIAL STAFF ELMER NELSON EDITOR IN CHIEF DAVID RUSSELL ASSOCIATE EDITOR HAZEL BARNES ASSOCIATE EDITOR JAMES BAXTER SPORTS EDITOR DOROTHY MULLER __._ ART EDITOR ERNEST E. GREEN, H. E. ROWLANDS, J. O. ECKER FACULTY ADVISERS Marie Best Girls ' Sports Eugene Eugene _ ._ Associate Sports Edna Messinger _.. Editorials Genevieve White Editorials Dorothy Johnson Organizations Sibyl Horton Organizations Fred Lawson ._ Debate Jeannette Lawrence Calendar Myrtle Watts _____ Calendar Maloy Sensney Humor Madeline DePrekel __ _ ___ _ Literary Elsie Billberg Music, Art, Dramatics Jack Ashton _ __.. Senior Features Katherine Ross Art Steven Fuller _.. ._ Art John Koehler Art Mayrus McDonald Art BUSINESS STAFF WARREN DAVIS ... MURIEL GLAYZER Ellsworth Gump Morland Jones Frank Rodgers Margaret Carter CIRCULATION MANAGER ADVERTISING MANAGER ..... Circulation ... Circulation Ad Solicitor Ad Solicitor Freeman McDonald _ _ Ad Solicitor JUNE, 1931 READING " I wish I had more time to read " — how many times have you said those words or have heard someone else say them? And yet most of us arc spendthrift readers. Owing to faulty habits in reading, we waste from ten to thirty minutes of each hour of reading. A study of a random group of twenty students, when reading silent- ly to themselves at their ordinary rates, showed that their reading speeds varied all the way from 2.5 to 9.8 words per second. Theodore Roosevelt managed to be astonish- ingly well read even during his busiest period in the White House because he knew how to read. A slow reader can teach himself to read more rapidly without loss of effectiveness in understanding of the content read or in the flavor of the author ' s style. Experimental evi- dence does not bear out the traditional belief under which most of us were brought up that [38] ( Bi cg . a y2 q cg « cfec «ggE, slow readers make up for their slowness In- more thorough comprehension. In spite of every distraction we continue to read b«oks in increasing numbers. Contrary to fears expressed, reading has not been less- ened by the new tools and toys which consume so much other time. If you are interested in the world you live in, read more. There is plenty of time. Electiric light and shorter working periods have given us priceles leisure. Despite all competing diver- sions there is still time for reading. If you want to enrich your life pick out a few books for thoughtful reading. However busy you are, this is practicable. While many books are useless, in other books are the records of the very best that men and women have hoped, felt and thought. When we read these, we enjoy the companionship of the finest of mankind. SHADOWS ON THE WALL Another name for these shadows is memories, but perhaps shadows give us a plainer picture of things that we like to remember. When we sit and dream, these shadows pass across the wall before us making each incident as picturesque and as real as the day that it happened. Sometimes with the help of the im- agination the pictures have more attraction than the original event. Or perhaps it has more significance now than it had in the beginning. As we let these shadows pass in review they remind us of the day that the green apples were too tempting in the vacant lot, or the day that we carried water to the elephants for a free ticket to the circus. Maybe the scenes re- call a visit to a strange city or to an interesting place or an automobile trip. The next picture might hring hack a meeting with a prominent person whom one had so much desired to speak to. Then there are those dark shadows that creep out in spite of our attempts to keep them hidden. There was the day that cousin Tom nearly drowned, a mean little thing that was done to torment someone, or the loss of a dear friend. This kind of shadow is hard to blot out, but perhaps they help us to cultivate that virtue called forbearance for other people ' s troubles. It is said that older people live on memories, so if we can keep these shadows our life will never become uninteresting. VALUABLE ACTIVITIES There are two clubs in North Central which are doing especially well along creative and educational lines. They are the Engineering and Aviation clubs. The Engineering club was started in North Central last semester by Mr. Kennedy for the purpose of promoting interest in the engineer- ing field. The 65 boys in the club have visited many places of interest such as Washington Water Power, Bell Telephone company, East- ern Trust building, Fox theater, etc., where they have learned how construction is carried out on a large scale. The purpose of the Aviation club is to pro- mote interest in aviation among N. C. students and to prepare the members to take their places in that fast growing industry. This is accomplished by staging model airplane con- tests and through handling the Eaglerock glider which was purchased by the members this semester. Through these clubs, the boys come in con- tact with real things, which give them a deeper impression and knowledge of work which is being carried out in these two important fields. This experience enables them to decide whether they are suited for work along such lines and if they find they are n ot, years of study and ex- pense are eliminated. STUDENT GOVERNMENT North Central is known throughout the Northwest for its plan of student government. In most high schools, student government is hardly known — the laws of the school are laid down by the officials and teachers and the students are compelled to go by them. But without the cooperation of every stu- dent, student government cannot long exist. From the time a student enters high school he should become imbued with a sense of loyalty and fair play towards his school and his fellow students. Discipline is a thing which we all need. Even though we sometimes feel that students who are exercising their authority in the study halls, library and convocations are on the same plane with us, we should realize that they are not thinking of us as individuals but they are work- ing for the welfare of the student body of North Central as a whole. [39] c c ET N. C. Flies First Prize Story By Robert Butz At last the dream of the North Central Aviation club was realized. A printer owned and operated by the members of the club was something to lie proud of. It was a financial venture of which few school clubs could boast. Not that they wanted to- boast, but it ' s nice to be able to put in your nickel ' s worth if yon choose. Bob Saunders and Jack Schnatterly strolled home from the club meeting together; and as the babble of voices faded out in all directions. Jack said, " Say ! come down to earth. You look as if you were dreaming about some of Frank ' s banana splits or something. " " Better than banana splits, old son, " re- turned Bob. " I ' v e been living in day dreams ever since this project started. My teachers are wondering whether I ' m going to get a slim D or a large F. Some don ' t even have to wonder about it. " " Snap out of it ' kid, " advised Jack. " You ' ve got it bad. You should be cool an ' calculatin ' an ' — " " Go join a walkatbon, bairbrain; I ' m serious. " " Yeli ! Too serious. Well, I ' ve got to spar a few rounds with physics tonight. So long! " " So long. " June thirteenth at last. Man! Man! No feeling like it. Free for three long summer months. It meant more than that to the North Central Aviation club. It meant flying days — time to become proficient at the controls of the club ' s glider with every day a thrill, and every minute ' s experience an asset. ' 1 ' hi ' summer rolled along smoothly with Bob anil Jack taking their turns at the glider. The club made numerous towed flights and many bops from the neighboring hills. Every boy in the club could make that glider talk fluent " turkey. " Near the middle of August, Gene Siebert received a letter from Mr. Arnold D. Jones, principal of the Fleeting (Mont.) High School. It was an invitation to demonstrate the glider before the Fleeting High School Aviation club. After talking things over carefully, it was decided to accept the invitation. Mr. Young, the faculty adviser, said, " I think it would be fine. It would give the club valuable experience and it would promote greater interest In aviation. " As the whole club couldn ' t possibly go, a meeting was called to choose those who should have the chance, the committee being com- posed of the officers of the club and Mr. Young. When the club assembled to hear the verdict, all hearts turned up a few more rev- olutions per minute. Breathing ceased. Every- one squirmed and hoped. Beside Mr. Young and Gene Siebert, eight boys were to go, Fred Holt, Ben York, Bob Sanders, Jack Schnatterly, and four others. Yelps of glee crackled from eight throats. Groans of disappointment rumbled out from others at the same time. Gene said, " These fellows were not picked because they were any more deserving than you. All our names were placed in a box and drawn. The lucky fellows go. " On the eighteenth of August two cars and ten fellows were all set to go. The glider, on its hollow steel dolly was covered with a waterproof canvas. The entire club was out to wish the envoy a successful trip. The boys left at eight o ' clock in the morning amid the cheers and shouts of the club. Cries of " Good Luck, " " Happy Landings, " and " Hurrah for North Central, " roused the sur- rounding neighborhood. The caravan stopped about five o ' clock that afternoon at Chesla. Due to the muddy roads and the encumbrance of the glider, they had not made very good time. Chesla squats high in the Rockies about six thousand feet above sea level. Another forty-five miles of winding roads did not look inviting to the boys so they camped at Chesla. The sky was black and the gathering storm clouds were pierced at intervals by flashes of lightning. The boys put the glider in a public garage with the cars and went to the hotel. Some time after they had retired, they were awakened by a terrible roaring downpour d c riWW c te c .4 .cj which kept up until nearly dawn. About dawn they were attracted by excited voices in the hotel lobby. People were shouting and running about. The boys dressed quickly and went down to the lobby. Every one was talking at once. The clerk was trying frantically to phone someone. He turned with a look of dispair on his face, " The line is down. " Mr. Young questioned one of the men pre- sent. " A cloud hurst, " groaned the man. " All the lines are down between here and Fleeting. The dam is apt to break at any moment. Hundreds of people at Fleeting will be drowned. " " Send a car, " suggested Mr. Young. " A car? Why, man, a car couldn ' t get down there over these roads. " The gang absorbed all this in breathless silence. At least they couldn ' t be heard above the roar of the storm. Then the water stopped falling as suddenly as it had started. Dawn was just breaking, and they could see the havoc wrought by that tremendous avalanche of rain. Bob Sanders turned to Jack Schnatterly and began to speak rapidly. " Don ' t be a nut, " snapped Jack. " That thing lias the gliding angle of a brick. It drops one foot for every thirteen feet headway. At the most you couldn ' t make over sixteen. It can ' t be done. " " Sure, but there is a whopping big breeze coining from that direction. It can ' t be more than twenty-five miles as the crow flies. " He turned to Mr. Young and laid the prop- osition before him. " Impossible! I ' m responsible for you. I couldn ' t let you go. " Mr. Young, it ' s one life against hundreds. I ' m willing to go. It ' s up to us to risk it. " " All right, go to it. Get that ship together. Hurry! Seconds count. " The canvas came off. The fusilage was con- nected. Wings were fastened on. Pin and cotter keys fairly flew into place as if they were alive. Turn buckles whistled as they spun into place. Jack and Bob argued heatedly as they worked. " I don ' t care if it was your idea. Besides, you ' d probably break your neck. Get this stgaight, fellow, I ' m hopping this contraption. " " Over my dead body you will. Listen, Jack, the guy that leaves in this kite may be wear- ing a black suit for an indefinite period. It was my idea and I ' m going. " " Nothing doing. I ' m going. Make that into a hat and wear it. " Bob fished out a coin and flipped it in the sunlight. " Heads you go. Tails I go. " " No. " " Come on. Here goes. " The coin flashed. It lighted, rolled over and fell to rest. Tails! Jack swore. " Now, listen here — " " A bargain ' s a bargain, " retorted Bob as he fled to the hotel for his slicker. The gang had taken the glider to a clear space and attached the shock cord. Bob Sanders climbed into the seat and waggled the controls. A c ouple of the boys had the wings. Jack was at the tail. The rest of the boys with sonic of the resi- dent of Chesla strung out on the shock cord. They walked out. They began to run. Swish ! The glidder sizzled into the air. The strong updraft caught it and Bob went up like a homesick angel. Exhilaration gripped him. Boy, this was life. Nothing like it. The air swished past his face, tugging at his clothes. The glider was rocking in the mild gale. The updraft from the bill was shooting him high in the air. He must get enough altitude to reach the suburbs of the city. Looking below he saw the bulging dam. He could barely distinguish his waving comrades. Par in the hazy distance be could see the ob- jective. He nosed down a trifle and began his long glide. Ascending, dropping, rising, falling, as the rolling hills helped him to maintain al- titude. The wind increased and the tough little glider careened like a piece of wastepaper sailing down the street. The controls were in constant motion. Rolling, pitching its way to the salvation of hundreds went the pride of the club. As he fought the winged go-cart. Bob felt water spat him on the face. More rain. At times he was nearly pitched from the seat. His feet jounced from the rudder more than once, but he managed to scramble back with- out losing much headway. It began to rain harder. The big drops beat with a deafening roar upon the fabric of the wings. The wind brought tears to Bob ' s eyes and he was soaked through. He was losing al- =Jp " fS£ mi ■ Ife c l titude fast now and lie was only a little over half way. It was beginning to look as if Jack had been right. Suddenly an immense puff of wind caught the glider and nearly threw it on its back. Bob righted it deftly in time to take advantage of the rising column of air. He was forced high above the tree tops that had almost spitted him. Gazing down, he saw a few scattered houses and squares of graded streets. Nosing down he streaked for a land- ing. The wind whistled past the flying wires and his eyes began to water. Having no time to choose a landing place, he steered for the street. He eased back on the stick to level off. Crash ! Rip. A sudden gust of wind had thrown him into a telephone pole. The right wing crumpled, and the glider swung toward a large house on the street corner. The nose of the skid crashed through a wire screen and deposited Bob in the midrift of the snoring occupant of the sleeping porch. " Quick, " he shouted. " The telephone ! The dam is bursting. " Leaving his " goggle-eyed " host to rub the sleep from his eyes, Bob ran down the stairs and found the telephone in the hall. A few minutes later a local aviator had loaded his ship with a workman from the power plant and a box of dynamite. They flew to a spot below the dam where they blew out part of the river bed which allowed the bulk of the water to rush into a box canyon. Hundreds of people growled at their alarm clock that morning. Little did they know how lucky they were to hear that invigorating tinkle that starts a new day. The Story of a Navajo Blanket Second Prize Story By Margaret Carter The Navajo Indian is surrounded by the colors of the desert sands, the gorgeous colors of the desert flowers, and the blue of the desert sky. The primitive Indian could not capture on a canvas the beauty he saw; he could only worship silently until he learned the art of blanket making. Sometimes, now, his squaw weaves blankets of such extraordin- ary beauty and rareness of design that white men marvel at them, and call them priceless. Anselina arose early one bright summer morning. She gazed from the east door of the hognn into the glory of the rising sun. As she breathed deeply of the cool, invigorating morning air, her heart sent up a prayer to the Cod of the Dawn. She asked him to direct the weaving of her blanket; to make it pure as the rising sun, to make it strong as the sun of the noon, and beautiful as the sunset in Navajo land. Today she would finish weaving the blanket she was going to send to the annual fair at Gallup, New .Mexico in September. She felt rather resentful that it was the white man who was sponsoring the fair and offering the prize for the most beautiful, typical Navajo blanket, but she was thankful that someone had taken enough interest to save the art of blanket weaving from the degeneration into which it was gradually falling. There was, however, one prize bestowed by the young chief by wearing the winner ' s blanket in the Navajo dances. Her mind turned back to the ceremonies she had witnessed the September before. She re- membered how the frenzied dancing of the braves, the steady pulsing of the tom-toms, the savage cries of the men, and the lusty calls of the squaws had stirred her Indian blood, and had made her Indian heart beat a cres- cendo, louder, faster, wilder than the throb- bing tom-toms of the aged chieftans. She had watched the figure of Vicenti, the chief, sway forward — backward, weave in and out among the warriors, stomp his feet on the hard earth, fling his arms upward in supplica- tion to the Gods of the Navajo. She had watched him whirl, abandon himself to the rhythm of the dance, his body vibrating with the pulse of the tom-toms. She had watched the flashing of his brilliant chiefs blanket. She had seen the gleams of the fire fall upon its bright colors and its proud symbols. Her eager eyes had grown somber and a wave of e e l c o jgB -N jealously swept over her wlion she remember- ed that it was the beautiful Nina who had Created the blanket. Nina ' s eyes — large, dark and happy — had followed her blanket through all the movements of the dance. Anselina ' s emotions had moved quickly. " She is smug, " she thought, " she expects to have her blanket worn by the chief for years to come. " Moved by a sudden impluse, Anselina had vowed that at the next gathering of the nomad tribes, her blanket should be the one to be worn by the chief in the dances; that her blanket should be more beautiful than any ever woven by a Navajo girl. As she had stood before the ceremonial fires, a picture of her blanket as it should lie, formed itself against the background of flames. Its beauty haunted her dreams till the spring had come, and she had finally bepun its weaving. The background of the blanket was the warm red of the sun. As the blanket had grown in size, so had hope grown in the heart of the maid, and her hands had been happy as they wove. In June her small brother had died of an incurable disease. For days Anselina had not had even the desire to weave, hut finally she had resumed her work. Her long, slender brown fingers deftly wove the design that she loved, but her heart was heavy, and sadness was interwoven with every stitch. During the whole long summer, the blanket learned of her dreams, her sorrows, her hopes of happi- ness, hut it kept them secret. Anselina ' s thought returned to the present, and she found herself still gazing into the heart of the new born sun. She walked slowly to her loom ,prepared to do the best work that she could. The finishing touches alone re- mained. Although there was no need of hurry as there was yet two months before the fair, Anselina wished to finish her blanket so she might do some weaving for the tourists, as her family was in need of money. She squatted herself tailor fashion before her loom and com- menced to weave. The haughty Nina viewed the progress of Anselina ' s blanket with disfavor and fear. Her quick Navajo eye saw its beauty, its perfect patterns, and rich colors. Her own blanket, now almost completed, was beautiful, but there was nothing fascinating about it. The design was one she had copied from an old, old Bayuta blanket. This was permissable in the contest, but Anselina ' s originality was certainly an asset to her. " The prize will be Anselina ' s this year, " she thought sullenly, " she will wear beautiful mocassins and soft doe-skin leggings. She will wear a silver necklace and ear-rings set with turquoise. Her skirt will hold the brillance of the sun. She will watch her blanket on the shoulders of Vicenti and she will be happy, while I shall be humiliated, and shamed. Surely, something can prevent this from happening. " It was in late July, that as the sun mounted quickly to its place overhead. Anselina sat at the edge of the desert weaving, she had but a tew more stitches to take when she heard a rumbling, blurred sound far behind her. She turned swiftly and saw a large moving circle of dust on the horizon of the desert. It came steadily closer, and soon the girl was able to distinguish the graceful bodies of wild horses. Surely she was viewing a huge mirage; a mirage that seemed alive, that made the still, hot air resound with the pounding of many- hoofs on the desert sand. Now it was close at hand, and Anselina saw that it was a group of frightened, wild horses stampeding across the desert. The horses were very close now, and were sweeping toward her wildly, swiftly, madly. Suddenly she realized her danger. She threw herself behind one of the poles of her loom just before the horses were upon her. Dust and sand whirled dizzily about her. A huge, black stallion ran against her, knocking her and the loom to the ground. A dainty brown colt raced across the blanket, his sharp hoofs ripping it and distorting the figures. Streaks of black, of brown, of gray swarmed past her, flinging suffocating, chok- ing sand into her face. In a moment the herd was gone. Anselina arose unsteadily to her feet. When the dust had drifted away, she discerned a solitary rider following the horses — Pedro, the brother of Nina ! He was lashing the horses on, on across the desert. Anselina stood gazing after him. In that moment she wanted only to lie down in the dust with her ruined work; her dreams, her ambitions and hopes, her days of labor in the heat of the New Mexican sun; to lie down and rest upon the dusty heap of torn wool. Instead she picked a tattered particle of brilliant red yarn from the dust. It lay as still and lifeless in her palm as a torn fragment of a butterfly ' s wing, but its red L«£p) e- " [13] efe sfe c coloring was pulsing, and alive. Red — the color symbolising the sun — represented in her dream pattern everything in her life that was good and beautiful. The symbols of her blanket had represented purity, and beauty and strength. Was she going to let the jealousy and smallness of another girl kill her hopes? She worked for the rest of the day setting up her broken loom, mending torn threads and retouching tattered figures. For many days from early dawn she mended and wove, always with a prayer on her lips that her work should not tie in vain. And into her blanket was woven wisdom, and forgiveness and patience, touching it with a mellow dignity. It became a human document of her happiness, her sorrow, her growth in wisdom and sympathy. It was a picture of the beautiful, strong soul of the plain little Indian girl. It is years, now, since that momentous morning. When Anselina ' s grandchildren are gathered about the evening fire she tells them the story of the weaving of the blanket and the fair at Gallup. With eager eyes and proud hearts chey listen as she describes to th-m the beauty of the dances, and the grace of Vicenti, the young chief who wore her blanket ; for Vincenti is their grandfather, and royal blood flows in their veins. The blanket is a prized possession, now, and Anselina ' s grandchildren love to tell of the genius of its creator. But only the blanket knows, and holds forever the dreams, and sorrows and happiness of the little Navajo maid. «f Forbidden Eagle ' limn Prize Stohy W jjLc ffCt t tjO (itfe . 4, 1 1 ZZ ) Ruby E. Hull n SI " T.nnp after th » cvir-pncntjii ' liiiiir iin]r-fut ' i " Munr Long after the ever-encroa¥hing " pale-face has wrested the broad expanses of their former domain from them, long after the buffalo herds have ceased to roam, long after their forests have been cut down and their silent rivers lined with houses, the Indians continue to tell their children the legend of Forbidden Eagle and Neehanana. One evening at sunset, long ago, a tall beautiful Indian girl stood at the edge of the forest; behind her the pines were silent and dark, and before her was the setting sun. As slender and straight as the willow for which she had been named, Neehanana (Red Willow) waited, her eyes watching the trail that wound out of another forest beyond tlie immediate rocky area before her. The sun had set three times since Chief Popetah had left with all the young braves of the Hidatsa village to make war on the enemy Yumak. Red Willow had stolen forth to meet the returning warriors, for with them was Maishu, her lover. When at last the band of Indians appeared, and she eagerly searched the group with her eyes, the cxj ectant look on her face turned to one fearful and sad. greeted. " Happy return to our camp, " she " Is Maishu not with you? " Chief Popetah ' s old eyes greeted her mourn- fully. " This day brings much sadness to pretty Red Willow, for Maishu returns not. We have suffered sorely at the hands of the treacherous Yumak. " " My Maishu has gone to the Happy Hunt- ing Ground? " Her Indian stoicism which pre- vented the showing of great emotion seemed to increase the fear and terror that swept over her young heart. Popetah was not certain that Maishu had been killed. In a disastrous retreat from the Yumak camps, he was the one who had been either felled or captured. Neehanana, ready to accept any possibility but that Maishu was dead, seized the hope. " Brave Kagle was captured, " she declared. " Rut he is a brave warrior, and will trick the Yumak. I shall wait till the sun sets. He will return. " But he did not return that evening. " He will come yet, " she insisted. Other older and wiser Indians showed her that there was no possibility, yet she would not give up. She went each evening to the forest ' s edge to K » --» t n o k , M £ wait, in order that she might show her faith in his return. The other Indians admired her devotion and belief, but pitied her for the disillusion that would surely be hers. The days passed slowly, one by one, with Neehanana going each evening to her vigil. But each day her cheeks were less red, her step less young, and her face more unhappy. Then it was that her mind began to dwell on the eagle. As she had stood at the forest ' s edge, she had noticed him many times, high on the limb of an old pine snag. At first he was just a part of woodland, like the sand-colored deer that bounded by, or the bluejay that called from above. However, as the days passed into weeks with ebbing hope that Maishu would return, her mind went more often with a melancholy interest to the eagle, contemplating the strangeness of his being there so constantly. More and more she watched for him, more and more she thought of him. Then an odd thought struck her. Maybe it was that— Although at first she shook away the suggestion, her superstitious mind con- tinually returned to it, to be fascinated and impelled by it. At last the chance thought seemed an established truth, and her mind had surrounded it with a story. Yes, that eagle was Maishu, returned to her. yes, but returned in the form of tne eagle which he had admired and been named for. He had been so unhappy in the Happy Hunt- ing Ground without her, that the Great Spirit had allowed him to return in such a form until Neehanana should be ready to come to the Happy Hunting Ground. " He was forbidden to come as an Indian, " she explained, " for the Great Spirit was angry that he let himself he killed by the Yumak. " Accepting her story, the tribe called the spirit-bird " Forbidden Eagle. " And each sun- set they saw Neehanana go forth to keep her vigil. Then one evening the eagle was not there. The limb on which he sat was empty. Nee- hanana stood silent and ill looking for him. " Where is Forbidden Eagle? " she asked the sky. Then she saw him, a dark sailing speck high in the blue. The spot grew larger and larger, lower and lower, sailing towards her. She waited for him to begin using his wings to fly to the snag. But, his wings set, he soared by it, lower and lower. Then she knew ! Early in her Indian girlhood she had learned how many an eagle dies — that when a mysteri- ous voice tells him his last hour has come, he mounts high into the azure he has haunted, sets his wings and soars earthward, to reach it — dead! Just so was Forbidden Eagle coming now ! With half horror and half fascination, Nee- hanana watched the death flight. " Forbidden Eagle dies, " she muttered. " Neehanana does not want to live longer. " The bird sailed lower, lower, towards her. At last it struck the ground, burying itself in the ferns and grass some thirty feet away. " Forbidden Eagle has come to Red Willow, " she murmured as she started toward the place. When Neehanana did not return to camp, some Indians were dispatched to look for her. They found her lying dead at the edge of the forest, the dead eagle by her side. On her face was the expression of the gladness that people feel when they suddenly meet a loved one from whom they have long been separated. sand— ' tis whirling- Second Prize Poem Hit June Armstrong On Northern Africa ' s white sand A broiling sun glares fiercely down. The heat waves rise in shimmering hand Beneath the sun ' s all potent frown. A dry breath stirs the atmosphere — Hot, settled dust arises, clear, To flaunt before the sun ' s bold leer. Yet whirling — whirling — Scattered far in blinding quest — Piling up before the power The sand seeks out unsettled rest In low, flat mounds, a restful hour. But yet it rages, on and on — In blinding, choking spirals drawn. Sand — even with the dawn ' Tis whirling — whirling — -5r Ej c fe. .ife Pack Rat ' s Hoard Fourth Prize Story By Eugene Eugene It was an old Ford, and it had done its duty nobly for ten long years. It was, indeed, a lonely spot for an automobile to take a vacation. We were on a lonely mountain road far from human habitation. Night was ap- proaching; the sunset was beautiful, we had to admit; but who has the time to watch Nature paint masterpieces when he is as far from civilization, a warm fire and food? We were in a predicament, but Old John who lived in this country, laughed at my fears of spending a cold night in the mountains. " Well, greenhorn, " he grinned — he always called me that though I have known him for twenty-two years — " it appears is if we ' ll have a little distance to foot it now that your gasoline buggy ' s gone dead on us. " He watched me gaze around and then said, " There was a time when you could smell shelter and a trout pool a mile off. Too bad. Too bad. " Far off beneath a rocky cliff, I could see a small clearing and in the center of it a cabin of rough-hewn longs. I was unable to perceive the trout pool; but if John said there was one, I believed him. After scraping up a bamboo fishing rod, a flashlight and an old frying pan, we set out for the cabin. A half-hour ' s walking brought us to its door. While John fished, I thrust open the door of our lodging place. It was a well-built little cabin. Its logs were over a foot thick and the mud and moss chinking still held. Opposite the entrance was a large stone fire- place with bunks on either side half way to ruin. In the middle of the room were a rough- hewn table and several stools. A few other small items were scattered over the cabin in- cluding a large flat pan, an ax and a shovel. Over everything was a coating of the dust of many years. The place did not, in spite of its sturdiness, gave a feeling of security; instead it seemed as a tomb. Half-fearfully I entered and peered about. Why had that unknown occupant built the cabin in this spot? Why had he left? I tried to imagine myself back in days of long ago. A stealthy step sounded behind me. It was only old John carrying a beautiful string of mountain trout. " Where ' s your fire? " he demanded. I grinned sheepishly and admitted that the place seemed to get me. " It ' s got others, too, " grunted John. With that enigmatic statement he started cleaning the fish leaving me to make a fire. In a few minutes it was blazing vigorously and golden trout were frying in the pan. After a hearty meal, John set a pine log on the fire; and we brought our stools up by our cheery light. I drew out my pipe, John followed my example taking out his old corn col). After watching the antics of the flames for some moments, he started his story. " Well, partner, perhaps you wondered why I made that remark before dinner. " I nodded. " About fifty years ago, a man know as John Benson left a comfortable home back in Illinois to go out West. That was not un- usual. The West offered many opportunities — homesteads and railroad lands for fanning, the growing cities of Spokane, Seattle, ' Frisco and — gold. John Benson got the fever. He made several fortunes and lost them again. Finally, with a single companion, he started prospecting in this wilderness. " In the meantime his wife back in Illinois had died. A young son came West to follow his father ' s footsteps. He found him on his death bed in this cabin. He and his companion had slipped on a mountain trail. The com- panion was dead; John was nearly so; how- ever he was able to drag himself to his cabin and to die in his son ' s arms. " Hoy, John Benson was my father. " I jumped up. " Your father! " " Yes. I buried him out there under the pines he loved so well. Before dying, he told me to pull ii]) a board in the cabin to find his gold. I did but found nothing. " It had simply vanished. But those deaths c gJ c g , ,EJ c EJ ' S ' c , EfS mid the disappearance of the gold gave the place a bad name. It is said to be haunted. " I looked at him expecting a wink at the last remark but he was serious. After a short time, we lay down on the floor before the fire and went to sleep. During the night I was awakened by the noise of something running on the roof. I re- membered John ' s story and shivered in the cold air. " Are these ghosts? " I wondered. I feared to move but finally fell asleep again to be wakened by the morning sun. I reached for my knife in order to make a few shavings for the breakfast fire. It had dis- appeared from the table. I called to John thinking that he, perhaps, was using it, but it was not to be found. Then I remembered the " ghosts " on the roof, and mentioned the fact to John. " Pack rats, " he smiled. He explained that the little animals delight in the noise produced when they run on a deserted hut. " The rat is a beautiful little creature with blue-gray fur and a bushy tail. He is known as a practical joker and often steals brigh bits of metal lugging or packing them off to his nest or to a cache. Sometimes he leaves something else in place of the obpect he takes, and for that reason is also known as a trade rat. " " Could I get my knife back? " I queried. " If you find his cache. They are liable to be most anywhere. " We were out of the cabin now, in the sunshine. " Maybe under your feet. " I looked down. I seemed to see a dim trail leading under the cabin. I stooped and peered under our shelter of the previous night. There lay my knife in a pile of rubbish, but some- thing else caught my eye, a bright little pebble. I drew it forth, a surprisingly heavy little stone. " What ' s that " John demanded hoarsely. He looked at it closely; then threw himself down and drew forth the whole pile of rubbish. There were other pebbles in small, rotten sacks. " Wat ' s the matter? " I cried. " Son, it ' s the gold, " and he laughed at my appearance for I was struck speechless. To make a long story short, it was gold, several thousand dollars worth. Some ancient pack rat had removed John Benson ' s gold to this spot. Unknowingly one of his descendants had led Benson ' s son to his rightful property. Several days later we made our way to civil- ization in a repaired Ford with the pack rat ' s hoard. The sun was rising then, opening a new day. The rays were not faint but strong, beautiful, clear. They were showing old John the way to a new happiness and contentment in old age. They shown on the little mountain cabin giv- ing to it a beauty that may only be found in deserted things in a morning sun. COLOR Third Prize Poem By Mary Roller Green, the grass that is waving ' Neath my lovely old pine trees; Blue, the birds that are singing Such lilting melodies. Grey, the water that sparkles In the cradle of old Squaw Bay; Sweet, the fragrant odor Of the flowers that blossom in May. Yellow, the meadows are painted Oh, buttercup, child of the sun Tell me, you radiant wonder, Is that where your gold comes from? Lavender glens in the moonlight The tinkle of a fairy bell; I am caught in the web of color And held in a magic spell. 1471 ■ d d c J During- the year of lflUN, students organized a debating society in North Central which was the beginning of a long series of interesting debates in the school. The interest by students was so outstanding that it was necessary to segregate them into two separate divisions by February, 1909. The two clubs were the literary and the debating societies. Teams progressed rapidly, and in 1915 North Central won its first state honors in argumen- tation. Girls had their first opportunities to be on the teams in 1915. From the year of 1920 through 1930, Drs. R. E. and T. M. Ahlquist gave one hundred dollars every spring to the best debaters of two different groups. The two groups were the senior and junior, one for experienced and one for the inexperienced debaters, respectively. This spring an entirely new system of de- hates was inaugurated to take the place of the Ahlquist groups. The system is for students in their junior, sophomore or freshman years who have not had any previous debate experience in North Central. A school medal is given to the student show- ing the best argumentative ability and coopera- tion during the contest. The judges for the contest are Mr. Becher, debate coach, and two other members of the faculty. An exceptionally large turnout was witnessed when 36 students signed up for debate. They were: Andrietta Hutton, Mary Tirn, Barbara Moore, Dorothy Tess, Curtis Dunn, Pearl Von Dissel, Mary Mills, Gwendolyn and Guinevere Derrick, Veeda Spencer, Grace O ' Hourke. Betty Thomas, Delores Engel, Willard Bur- chett, Leona Meyer, Angeline Scioly, Josephine Vercillo, Mary Lou Hichards, Donald Page, Earl Ferrier, Ruth Buchanon, Betty Hollen- back, Katherine Terry, John Marshall Blount, Hoy English, Martha Pattsner, Marguerite Cook, Gladys Hawley, Gene MacCullock, Ger- trude Kirken, Katherine Lund, Evelyn Bulley, Ruth Johnson, Ruby Nichols, Lois Hereth and Florence Matbison. On March 31, an elimination debate was held to pick two teams for the finals. The subject used for the debates for the tryouts and finals was, " Resolved ; That high school should teach no trade subjects, " and was one of interest to the students. At the tryouts March 31, twelve students ivere selected to debate in the preliminary de- bates on April 14. The six picked for the teams will debate later in the season for the school medal. The twelve selected are: Ruth Buchanon, Marguerite Cook, Delores Engel, (Continued on page 119) IT If J H A . .iz£zf nj w ODCANI I ( I II fl l E j « 5 j . M ik. fe« J ' «iggg; • ; ' - ? z n ' d " E ' , .. C 3 £ ° ? -2 = . ' 7 = ■= i - - ■= Q B g « o S g . a 5 = = -2 £ a .§1 « - - - Ills «i " 8M « ■ aj _■ ° n 1 » g S 2 n . - s5 -5 c . - „• " JO i - t ' - - •=£■-£ 5 H M »i E I ■ ' gSg •2 cd S " ? P 5 r fe g S J § - " E S 2 ■• 8 ■ - " g s : r d cafe, . c c c cg g g lis pi C h g a I ' ' ■ -i i. 5 2 - - .? S | c IS ' • " c ° = a - g PL, g . 1 5 i £ So g £ ? o n - J o +- O X F ' " r° £ - 2 Sfl c o ti 5 — c p O !3U " u — Z ? ° K g s i J o a s o § a 5 - " as a W lii Cfe«gfec4fe a .Bfe, e 5,cgfcJ £-• ■ ■s P 2 . ife Z d c£ BJV ■ ■ «M tifr% S 5 1= z. ? - 5 J t Q | | III a 3 aj IS - I ' " -5 5 = - ° Mm - t 5 1- c ... be o « [53] eJ ej , d c c C ifec __xi _., [55] ■ CJWte,«gfe fc Bfe " 4l3 ■ s d « gj cj ri - - 3 o p o o B - S .. C DO [57] c . .Efec g 3 o _ x ■= ■c w u c • - c c od o c - f, ? 1 M ' - " -5 E 3 ? ° 2 - a i " 0 = ! " ° O . o « 5 « TO i t — 5 w o o a 5. s £ .3 £ S -° S | S o O O CD .d c c cg BJ c Bl dg? , od 2 ■■ o r 7 PS a K c « j? £ K o tf ill f 5 J3 .2 I N aT— 7A £o AT—y 3 Efecfe. wCfe,. . i£-S ,fe. « d c ri ej Bjj 3 2 c c g « ™ o jj .2 5 fc « g £ " O .. « 01 2 - - fe 3 9, t- o E5 M tie.- J 6 - £ £ ■g c ■§ I « ° £ ■= t g X . 1 ..WB« . S •■ Q ■■ U 3 £ £ 3 9 O ,£J o — J- O u 3 " o t, 2 a a,- 8 S s — CD 3 ... a ►; h a | 5 ■ to 3 u - S to ■5 £ S .2 5 2 g - ' S1 m $ c c - o i- 5 ' 2 I 3 C S l | g " CO™ „; Jr o | I g« . S -a S e gj gj £ Efe cg c EJ %, gj f ■SfS -5 8 2 ,c $ J S £ ' £ •g §7 a H d i .. a u pan ?A X r A« Ar-7AV - C fe ifec The North Central News NEWS EDITORIAL STAFF Editor in chief, Jark Ashton; Associate edi- tor, David Russell; Associate editor. Hazel Barnes; Sports editor, Eugene Eugene; Faculty director, Hobart E. Rowlands, Lucille Page and Edna Messinger, editorials; Winifred Benedict, Girls ' League; Maloy Sen- sney and Wylie Sheets, column; Fred Lawson, Boys ' Federation and debate; Madeline De Prekel, clubs; Myrtle Watts, alumni and ex- changes; Dorothy Johnson, convocation and library. W ' anita Sage and Marie Best, girls ' sports; Genevieve White, Grub Street, Ten Years Ago and Kurious Kub; Margaret Carter, Chronicle representative; Grace Fyhrie, music and dra- matics; Wylie Sheets, radio and features; Maloy Sensney, James Baxter, Harold Morrison, boys ' sports; Elmer Nelson, Sibyl Horton, Elsie Billberg and Jeannette Lawrence, departments, interviews and general assignments. NEWS BUSINESS STAFF Circulation managers, Warren Davis and Jack Hubbard; advertising manager, I.eland Ludke; business director, J. O. Ecker. Business contacts by Genevieve Bishop, Mil- dred Harris, Art Pritchard, June Man ring, Myrtle McKennett, Catherine Peterson, Lester Stephens, Louise Sullivan, Ida Barron, Zelphia Rowe, Chester Campbell. Bookkeepers, Maurice Ricbter and Lucille Devoe. The North Central News is one of the out- standing features of the school. On September 25, 1917, the monthly maga- sine was changed to a five column weekly under the direction of W. J. Sanders and E. E. Green. Raphael Budwin, the first editor in chief, was assisted by a staff of 22 members. In 1921, The News was first printed in the North Central print shop. Since that time The News has often won national recognition. In January, 1929, it was given membership in the National Scholastic Press Association, whose insignia it now bears at the top of each editorial page. First place was awarded to The News in the all-American contest in December, 1922. In 1923, first place in headlines and make up was awarded to it in the Central Interscholastic Press Association contest. Sigma Delta Chi, an honorary journalistic fraternity of the University of Washington, awarded The News first prize as the best high school paper in the state in the fall of ' 24 and the spring of ' 25. In 1927 and 1929, it received all-American rating. The North Central News supports all school enterprises and helps to put over such activities as the operetta, class play, orphan drive and the Christmas seal sale. It has often backed oratorical and English contests spon- sored by outside papers and magazines. Also it supports worthwhile projects, such as the Community Chest and the collection of tin- foil for crippled children. A special issue of The News, the Pow Wow edition, is edited each year. The News has put forth a great effort to make North Central a leader among the city high schools, and hardly any piece of worth- while information passes without its due rec- ognition. VACATION Fourth Pkizk Poem Hi! Bessie Unmix Vacation — that word leads me far Away on salty seaward trips; Reminds me of the hole-in-one and par, Makes me think of spicy ships. And unhampered, care-free dreams Beneath the sun ' s hot tropic beams. It makes me long for rocky trails l ' p unknown, steep, inclining places; It makes me think of the click of rails Of tennis and lakes and wild chases. Vacation lures one to distant heights And joyful days and restful nights. Efec c Efe ? u Q ■5 = (2 o, E CO | 1 60 3 £ | On ? y ? v MSE 33K4MS EJ cdfe Bl , First row: Cordon Smith. Joe Shi president; Tommy Brown, sergeant at a Brownlow, Max Bike. Edwin Barden, • Mcyuittv. Frank Ko.lg.rs. Carl Dralle, Mack Koon Marvin Forbes, Maurice Richter, Floyd Swanson, Walt Harris, secretary-treasure] Freeman McDonald. Second row Bilow, Marshall Jones. Third n Earl McSteen, Hairy Gil Dugene Petty. : Ellwood Tucker, Dick Caufield, Joe ,v: Tom Ellis, Bill GIRLS ' LEAGUE CENTRAL COUNCIL The Girls ' League Central Council, which was organized the same time that the Girls ' League was established, in March, 1918, is a council of the girls who are heads of the departments in the League and of the officers of the League. Room representative floor chairman, the Rig Sistci chairman and the Rig Cousin chairman are also memocrs. The Central Council creates the policies of the League and plans in detail the projects which are to he carried out that semester. It approves all the expenditures of the League and. in truth, is the machinery of that organi- zation. The four officers of the League are the only officers of the Central Council which arc elec- ted, the rest being appointative ofices. The members of the Central Council for this semester are: Doris Lee, president; Marilla Bardsley, vice president; Hazel Miles, secretary; Lenore Morse, treasurer; Margaret Brodrecht, Hose Johnson, Marjorie Masterman, Pamela Persons, Eleanora Rrey, Mary Dus, Virginia Wolters, Ruth McFaddin. Shirley Fisher, Frances Ream, Valois Lomax, Eliene Horn, Winifred Benedict, Susan Curtis, Leona Howard, Maxine Van Ausdle, Virginia Much, Doris Shenchasky, Helene Johnston, Dorothy Gilander and Miss Ellis, girls ' advisor. Officers Doris Lee President Marilla Bardsley Vice President Hazel Miles __ Secretary Lenore Morse Treasurer Miss Ellis Faculty Director BOYS ' FEDERATION The Boys ' Federation was organized in Nov- ember, BUM. The object of this organization is to promote extra-curricular activity among the boys of the school. The executive council con- sists .if the officers, the class representatives, the department heads and the active members advised by Mr. Bradford, the faculty director. Most of the business of the Federation is car- ried on through this council. This organization is divided into four ac- tive departments: the community service, the IC7] -iM J! sv treasurer; Ruth Wells, assistant secretary. Second row: E( Outlaw. Third row: Wylie Sheets. Bob Grieve, eleo Bullard. Jorges. Clyde Berg.lahl, Mayrus McDonald, Eugene Schultz, Bob Johnson. Nelson, secretary- ' amela Persons, Avis Fourth row: Claude school service, the personal service and the vo- cational departments. Each department is headed by a student and carries out its work through committees. It is the duty of the community service to organize and work with committees dealing with community and national needs. The duty of the school service is to organize and work committees dealing with the school as a whole. The duty of the personal service is to organize and manage committees dealing with the needs of the individual members of the Federation. The duty of the vocational department is to sponsor vocational talks and make a survey of the most important vocations. Great stress is laid on parliamentary pro- cedure and civic training. Each semester the boys are registered and given work along the lines in which they are most interested. The officers of the Federation are the pres- ident, the vice president, a clerk, a financial secretary and a treasurer. The duty of the president is to preside at all meetings of departments and committees; to keep in touch with all Federation activities and to perform other duties pertaining to his of- fice. The duty of the rice president is to take the place of the president in his absence, to make Federation survey of all the boys in the school and to consult with and assist other officers. The duty of the clerk is to keep a record of all Federation and executive council meetings, to post notices, and to register all the boys in North Central at the beginning of the semester. The duty of the financial secretary is to collect all dues, and keep an accurate record of all the money received and payed out. The duty of the treasurer is to receive all the money from the financial secretary, give receipts for the payment of bills properly authorized. RADIO CLUB A group of boys interested in radio organ- ized for the purpose of promoting a general interest along radio lines in 1921. Since this time the Radio club has been busj continually undertaking and developing many radio projects. Under the direction of A. L. Smith the club installed a spark trans- mitter and a great deal of radio exchange was carried on under the call of 7YL. , efe c -g, ». urz. - a. q eaf ' First row: Carvl Hollister, tiv.ismv. . president: Catherine Baker, secretary: Marian Carr. Second row: Madeline DePreKei. Billberg Marjorie Joyner, Olga Marie Wagner. Betty Brown. Third row: Jeanne Sharp. Best Lillian Watson. " Fourth row: Eleanor Taylor, Dorothy Breedon, Dorothy Bailey, row: Eugenia Peery. Gilda Pace, Eilene Horn, Alice Carter, Wilnm Mahoney. Through the efforts of the Radio club the name of North Central was spread throughout the west and northwest through radio station KFIO. For the past year the Radio club has been interested in short wave reception and trans- mission. The club built a fifty watt transmit- ter, a well filtered power supply and a four tube Schnell circuit short wave receiver. With this equipment exchanges with stations as far as Australia are possible. Officers Wylie Sheets President Wilbur Patrick Vice President Harold Morrison Secretary C. J. Sligar Treasurer Vincent Sherman Corresponding Secretary Elmer Nelson Librarian Maloy Sensney Sergeant at Arms Mr. Smith Faculty Director PRESIDENTS ' COUNCIL A Presidents ' council of North Central was organized for the purpose of bringing about better cooperation between the different or- ganizations in the school and to support the library staff. The membership consists of the presidents of all the student organizations, with the librarian, Miss Bacon, as faculty director. The group is endeavoring to aid the library by gaining cooperation of the students in re- turning books. This semester they formed com- mittees to go through the lockers of the stu- dents and find the books that are overdue or that have been taken out without being checked. Officers Fred Lawson — President Doris Lee Vice President Elmer Nelson Secretary-Treasurer Ruth Wells Assistant Secretary Miss Bacon Faculty Director 4f- MATHEMATICS CLUB In the spring of 1913 the Mathematics club was organized to promote the interest of stu- dents in mathematical subjects. The algebra contest in the fall and the geometry contest in the spring are conducted by the club. Silver loving cups are presented to the winners in [69] •jfec ifec l Camp Fire H ' ! FSrst row Iddie Smith secretary- treasurer; Betty Jean Woods, assistant guardian; Hnzel les president ' Marion Blanc, Ruby Graham, scribe, Second row: Elois Schleusner. Gentvicvf op, ' Elizabeth Kndsley. Eileen Mn(C:iniy. Marian Murcar. Third row: Jeannette Lawrence, Ruth rence. Ruth Moftett, vice-president; Prances Cole. each contest and their names are engraved on the plaque in the trophy case. This winter the eluh sponsored also a junior contest for algebra 1 and 2 students. This will he a semi-annual contest. Those having three B ' s or better in mathe- matics are eligible to membership in the club. The Lewis and Clark Math dub and the North Central club alternate in entertaining each other once a year. The Mathematics club always takes an active part in school activities and supports enter- prises. In the annual Pow Wow tile Math dull conducts the popcorn stand. Officers Beryl Monfort President Constance Jordan Vice President Valois I.oiuax Secretary James liroad Treasurer Miss Huston Faculty Director M TRAFFIC SQUAD Mr. Bradford organized the Traffic Squad in 1920 for the purpose of keeping order in the halls. One commissioner, one captain, one lieutenant a nd eight deputies made up the squad. The squad meets every Wednesday for the purpose of discussing rules and matters of business that come up during the week. There are now one commissioner, one captain, three lieutenants and twenty-four deputies. Officers Elmer Nelson Commissioner Harold Penhalurick Captain Wylie Sheets Lieutenant John Koehler Lieutenant Wilbur Patrick Lieutenant Mr. Bradford Faculty Director THEATRE MASQUE The Masque club was formed as a literary society in May, 1(110. In 1911, because of the joint high school, no clubs were recognized, so the Masque club met at the homes of the members under the name of the Fortnightly club. During the year of 1912, the members decided to take up the dramatic line as well as the literary. It was then that the name Theatre Masque was adopted. In April, 1927, a play was presented for the effe E Dorothy Steinmetz. Second row: Rose Johnson, Dorol Jessie Ratcliffe. Third row: Elsie Waage, Hvrlyn Fourth row: Nicolene Georger, Hazel Miles, Alice St Mitchell, Mr. Strieter, faculty director. ■. Bettj Naomi Morgy Burrill, n. rhilip :, Meta B Bessie Ahlbohn, benefit of the playfield. Two one-act plays were given in December. The membership is limited to thirty, fifteen boys and fifteen girls. The object is to en- courage literary, dramatic, vocal and dancing talent. The club ' s program for the month is as follows: Two readings of plays, one report on some dramatic event and one miscellaneous program. This semester the club presented three one- act plays, directed by students. To the winning cast, they presented a trophy. Officers Evelyn Mowbray President Margaret Brodrecht Vice President Clarence Talbot Secretary-Treasurer Mrs. Leonard Faculty Director BANKING OFFICERS Officers of the banking asociation are chosen from the first period office training class. The president is chosen according to the work he has done the previous semester. The president ' s duties are numerous, for he has charge of distributing all supplies and making reports. On Tuesday he works all day on the banking, and every other day he spends part of his time attending to it. The head cashiers do tin ' main checking of accounts, while the assistants take care of the money and slips. Every slip must he checked before it goes to the bank. While their service to the school is great, the officers also gain for themselves actual ex- perience that will be helpful to them in the business world. Officers Avis Outlaw - President Mr. Strieter Faculty Director 4=- I.A TERTULIA The Spanish club was organized in 1918, and La Tertulia, which literally means, " social gathering, " was adopted as the official name. La Tertulia was organized by Miss Broomhill for the purpose of encouraging the study and use of Spanish among the students. Last semester the students studied Argentina and several of the provinces of Spain. Many of ■ ej cd ej c First roy: Grace Fyhrie. Beryl Monfort, president; Frances Beam, Ruth McFaddln, James Broad, treasurer. Seconrl row: Muriel Glayzer, Elenora Brey, Constance Jorilan, vice president: Sibyl Horton, Lenore Morse. Third row: Roy Vernstrom. Jack Ashton. Claire Harris, Eugene Eugene, Miss Huston, faculty director. Fourth row: Clarence Bunge, James Baxter. Gordon Johnson, Doris Lee, Jane Allen. 4- the students have received answers from foreign correspondents. To improve their vocabularies the members are required to answer roll call at each meeting by giving in Spanish a proverb or a news item of interest about some Spanish speaking country. The club meets the third Thursday in every month and has two social meetings each semester. Officers Avis Outlaw ._ President Jean King Vice President Wilma Mahoney Secretary Don Hastings Treasurer Miss Hermann Faculty Director CATTONIAN CLUB A group of North Central girls who were in- terested in debating organized a club in 1926. The name decided upon was derived from tin- name o f Carrie Chapman Catt, a prominent social reform worker. The purpose of the club was to interest girls in debating. Katherine Keisling, as leader of the movement, was the first president. During the year, each girl either partici- pates in a debate or gives a report on some literary subject. Twice a semester the girls gather for a social meeting; one of these is the initiation. The Cattonians have a booth at the Pow Wow where they sell noise makers. Twice the News campaign has been successfully handled by the club. Officers Edna Messinger President Margaret Carpenter Vice President Barbara Bloom Secretary Lucille Davis __ Treasurer Miss Campbell Faculty Director ASSOCIATED STUDENTS COUNCIL The councils of the Girls ' League and the Hoys ' Federation are united in the Associated Council to carry on activities of mutual interest. This organization recommends measures to school clubs or authorities and undertakes any projects deemed advisable. The activities may be divided into four parts: Philanthropy, =a efe c fe £ ? ; First Row: Marjorie Masterman, Marion Malnioe, president: Ruth McFaddin. Second row icr Nelson, Clyde Bergdahl. school projects, Pow Wow and miscellaneous. The Associated Council promotes activities of interest to the school as a whole, such as the purchase of a flag to be flown on state occasions, and the adoption of a uniform pin for the senior classes. It ratifies appointments to the Student Conduct board, nominates can- didates for the Athletic board and supervises tlie work of the Presidents ' council. Officers Winifred Benedict President Melvin Ciullidge Vice President Boh Johnson Secretary Miss Ellis Faculty Director Mr. Bradford Faculty Director Jf. $. Jf. S. P. Q. R. In 19U the S. P. Q. R. was organized by Miss Evans for the purpose of getting together students interested in the study of Latin and Roman history. The letters S. P. Q. R. stand for Senatus Populusque Romanus, which means the senate and the the Roman people. Reports on customs and peculiar habits of the Roman people are given at every meeting. The Latin club has put on a number of Latin plays, has broadcasted over K F I O and has had a concession at every Pow Wow. It has contributed to the playfield at various times and every Christmas it helps some needy family. Officers Cleo Bullard President Bob Seymour Vice President Marie Kasline Secretary Scott Chatterton Treasurer Miss Evans Faculty Director GRUB STREET Grub Street, the boys ' literary society, was formed from the Indian club in 1927. A constitution of an older organization of the same name was adopted by the charter members, and a new career of literary activity was mapped out. Members are appointed by the president to compose sketches, essays or poems for every social meeting. The name of the club was taken from a famous old street in the London slums called Grub Street, where many of England ' s best authors lived at one time, and where much of y c d , ca Bfe %..gfeJ %; ?. .. Aviation Club @ fe. ' 0$ rst nks. Vi rhult ■sid. secretary; Clarence Bunge, sergeant at arms. Second row: Ed Davis. Melvin I " Ed Atwood, Paul Hastings. Third row: Adam Dunlap. Wallace Panther, Bob Galbraith, Claude Moore. Fourth row: Mayrus McDonald, Frank McDonald, Don Garvds, Mr. Youngman. faculty director: Ed Johnson. len, Al Bran Bernar Kosacker. Branchall, dt, Arthur d Bartlett. the world ' s best literature has been writen. Club membership is limited to twenty. The chief requirements are that an applicant be neither a 12A nor 9B, and that a satisfactory original essay, short story or poem, judged by a committee of judges, be submitted in the tryouts which are held once every semester. The organization takes part in many differ- ent activities, the chief one being the annual banquet of the associated high school literary clubs of the city. Officers Claude Jorges _ President Donald Hastings _ Vice President Bob Lansdon _ Secretary Jack Finrow __ _ Treasurer Mr. Frazier Faculty Director ■ DELTA CLUB The purpose of the Delta club is to foster and promote all school activities, to aid in the development of school spirit in North Central, and to support the playfield in every way. During the last semester the club has been especially active. Honor awards were given to the most valuable player on the basketball, baseball and track teams. In connection with the Pow Wow, the club put on a Junior Delta Hi-Jinx in the auditorium. The club has or- ganized two successful basketball teams and has played different teams in the city. All Delts have to be prominent in some line of extra-curricular activity in order to get into the club. The biggest activity of this club is the Delta Hi-Jinx, a vaudeville show presented every spring. Officers Bob Grieve Senior Grandmaster Bill Shaw Junior Grandmaster Harold H inkle Exchequer Irwin Stewart Scribe Guy P. Wicks Faculty Director SCRIPTORIAN CLUB Originally the Scriptori an society was a club for both boys and girls interested in writing. Now, however, the membership is limited to twenty-five girls although the requirements are the same. Any girl having four B ' s or better in English may submit a story, poem or ri fec d .4 .«IVB» . essay which is graded by a committee of judges. Those ranking highest are admitted. At each meeting the club has a program of original stories, poems and essays. Serials and plays have also been tried at different times. Officers Winifred Benedict — President Margaret Carter _. Vice President Catherine Baker _ Secretary Caryl Hollister Treasurer Miss Clarke Faculty Director AVIATION CLUB In 1928 Mr. Ecker and Neil McLain con- ceived the idea of starting the Aviation cluh to promote further interest in aviation. Mr. Youngman, faculty director, is deserving much credit in the promoting of aeronautics in North Central. The club members make models which require patience and skill in the constructions and which perform remark- ably like real airplanes. The builders of the models meet and solve many technical problems which are found in the construction of the larger planes This winter the club bought a glider SO that all the members could learn to fly. During the semester, talks were given to the club by both army and commercial flyers. The intricacies of stunts and formation flying and bombing were explained. Officers Eugene Schultz President Howard Bayley _ Vice President Fred Rosacker Secretary Ben Collins Treasurer Clarence Bunge Sergeant at Arms Mr. Youngman Faculty Director • • SANS SOUCT In 1913 the French club, Sans Souci, was organized for the purpose of promoting further interest in and knowledge of France and the French people. The meaning of San Souci is " carefree, " not " careless, " as many people translate it. Meetings are conducted partly in English and partly in French. The members give plays, readings, talks and songs, and at the close of the meeting the entire club often sings " Red and Black, " which has been translated into French by Miss Margaret Bement. Two years ago the club was reorganized into a girls ' dub. This year the club helped the French • " class in setting material for a Guignol theatre and puppets. It has been active in getting things for the French depart- ment of the school, and in helping with general projects. For two years Sans Souci has contributed to the success of the Pow Wow bj conducting a candy liar booth. Officers Ruth Wells President Shirley Fisher . Vice President Martha Coonrod Secretary Doris Lee Treasurer Alice Carter Parliamentarian Miss Starkweather Faculty Director CAMP FIRE The North Central Camp Fire group was organized in 1926 by the union of two groups. They adopted the name " Winonakonya " which means " flashing rays of light. " Mrs. Delia Myers is the present guardian. The Cam]) Fire Girls is a national character building organization. Each year they have a well rounded program in which they develope all lines of activity. Some of the activities are: Hand craft, health craft, camp craft and home craft. This year the North Central Camp Fire group has worked on the National Birthday project, given a radio program and held several candy sales. Officers Hazel Barnes President Ruth Moffett Vice President Addie Smith _ Secretary-Treasurer Ruby Graham Scribe Mrs. Myers Guardian ENGINEERS ' CLUB The Engineers ' club was organized in Sep- tember, 1930, for the purpose of giving every North Central boy who is interested in en- gineering a chance to study it. Each type of engineering is studied for a short time. Mr. Neuman, a science teacher at North Central, is faculty director of the club. The present officers are: Elmer Nelson, president; Howard Bayley, vice president; Mack Koon, secretary; Ben Collins, treasurer; Harold Morrison, corresponding secretary; and Wilbur Patrick, sergeant-at-arms. The charter officers were: Merrill Tester, ■fe- s-efer ca d c g; president; Harold Morrison, vice president; Wilbur Patrick, secretary; Ben Collins, treas- urer; Moreland Jones, corresponding secretary; and Walter Peterson, sergeant-at-arms. Each month the club from North Centra] meets with the Engineers ' clubs from Lewis and Clark and Hillyard. Each club holds a meeting once a week at its own school. Special speakers address the clubs and films or slides are usually shown. The club is considering dividing into com- mittees, each committee devoting all of its time to study one phase instead of spending a little time on each phase. Officers Elmer Nelson President Howard Bayley Vice President Mack Koon ..... Secretary Ben Collins . - Treasurer Harold Morrison Corresponding Secretary Walter Peterson Sergeant at Arms Mr. Neuman — Faculty Director SENIOR COUNSELORS This group composes a new department in the Girls ' League. It was organized last semes- ter under the direction of Miss Ellis for the purpose of helping freshman girls, those enter- ing from Havermale and other new girls. Each girl on the committee meets with ten new girls and explains the laws and rules of the school to them and helps them in any way she can to make them feel a part of the school. Several times during the year the counselors met and discussed problems of leadership. The work of the counselors has been ex- tremely successful and the new girls have found North Central an easier place with which to become acquainted because of them, counselors. Officers Winifred Benedict Chairman Head Miss Ellis __ Sponsor STUDENT CONDUCT BOARD The object of the Student Conduct Board is to keep order in the library, convocation and in the halls of North Central. There are five members on the board: Presi- dent, secretary, library commissioner, convoca- tion commissioner and traffic commissioner. These offices are filled by students appointed by the president of the Associated Students Council, the Girls ' League and the Boys ' Fed- eration in consultation with the facutly ad- visors of the organizations. These appointments need the approval of the Associated Students Council. A meeting of the board is held every Mon- day morning in room 126, and any student who wishes may appeal his ease for disorderly con- duct before the board at these meetings. A sentence is given according to the importance of the offence and the number of times com- mitted. The work of the Conduct Board is probably the most difficult of that of any organization in North Central. The cooperation of the stu- dents in this important project is a splendid compliment to the spirit of the school. Officers Marion Malmoe -...- - President Marjorie Masterman Secretary Ruth McFaddin .... Convocation Commissioner Clyde Bergdahl .. Library Commissioner Elmer Nelson Traffic Commissioner Mr. Bradford Faculty Director Miss Ellis Faculty Director ART CLUB In 1916 the students who wanted " art for art ' s sake " founded the Art club. The purpose of this club was to promote the interest of North Central students in art. Committees are formed to find ways to beautify the school and to make posters and signs for the bulletin board, and to advertise various school projects. The club was organized by Bessie Curtiss who became the first president. Miss Ashley is faculty director. A student who wishes to join this club is required to take one semester of art and get a grade of C or better. Officers Mayrus MacDonald President Dorothy Muller Vice President Norman Peterson _ - Secretary Helen Kressel Treasurer Miss Ashley ___ Faculty Director VOX PUELLARUM In 19U, Vox Puellarum, a debating society, was organized by Miss Gibson, who later be- came advisor of the Girls ' League of North Central. Later the club was modeled as a (Continued on page 121) JM C EJ C I First row: Grace Fyhrie. Nadine Jackman, Bernadine Childs, Doris Myers. Dorot] Second row: Margaret Carter, John Hayes. Genevieve White. Jack Ashton. Audrey Third row : Howard Bayley, Maurice Castle, Dave Russell. Bob Johnson, Freeman Fourth row: Emmett Arndt, Eleanor Hausken, Earl McCarthy, Jean Geiter. CLASS PLAY Dulcy, the senior class play, was given Fri- day and Saturday nights, May 8 and 9, in the Xorth Central auditorium. Dulcy, written by George S. Kaufman and Marc Connelly, is a modern play which takes place in the suburban home of Dulcinea and her husband. Dulcy, the young wife of Gordon Smith, wishing to help make her husband ' s business a success, plans a week-end party at her home. She invites Mr. Forbes, a big busi- ness man with whom Gordon is planning to go into a big business merger. Vincent Leach, a scenarist, and Schuyler Van Dyck, a talented musician are some mere acquaintances of Dulcy ' s, but as they seem very attractive to her, she also invites them to the party. Thinking that she can aid Gordon further, Dulcy invites Angela Forbes, the daughter of C. Roger Forbes, and his wife. As always planning is the main fault with Dulcy, she cleverly arranges a love affair between Vincent Leach and Angela. Bill Parker, Dulcy ' s brother, who is also interested in Angela, is annoyed by the party. Sterrett, Forbes ' advertising man, is in love with Angela and is made very uncomfort- able by the presence of Leach. Ellen, the mysterious maid with a shadowy past, causes much excitement over a string of pearls. Mrs. Forbes, much to the annoyance of her husband, seems interested in the talented Van Dyck. Patterson, a young attorney, appears in the latter part of the play, and his part is very important to the outcome of the plot. The story had an unexpected climax. Those who played in the cast Friday night were: William Parker Bob Johnson Gordon Smith David Russell Tom Sterrett Emmett Arndt Dulcy Dorothy Wheeler Schuyler Van Dyck _ _ Jack Ashton C. Roger Forbes Theron Duerfeldt Mrs. Forbes _ Genevieve White Angela Forbes Grace Fhyrie Vincent Leach John Hayes Blair Patterson _ Howard Bayley ■B «fi d . «g B|fr«4 UU en _ Eleanor Hnusken The cast for Saturday night was: William Parker Freeman McDonald Gordon Smith Earl McCarthy Tom Sterrett Howard Bayley Dulcv Doris Myers Schuyler Van Dyck Maurice Castle C. Roger Forbes Theron Duerfeldt " An Emergency Cs Talbot, won the prize in the one-act play contest presented by members of the senior dramatics class, Friday, March 13, 1931. Mrs. Leonard presented to the prize winning cast the trophy cup offered by the Theater Ma sque society. The winners were also given a silver loving cup, a surprise award, by Dr. C. W. Talbot. The three judges, Miss McKenna, Miss Greenberg and Miss Kellog judged the plays on their appropriateness, selection of charac- ters, interpretation of lines and off stage effects. The winning drama was very effective, the scene taking place in an operating room. The white dress of the doctors and the white fur- niture of the operating room stood out against the dark background, and by the slow fading of the lights the tragedy of the drama was brought out. A large crowd filled the auditorium, and all plays were presented successfully. The double string quartet played several numbers before the plays and once between the acts. Members of the Masque furnished entertainment between plays. Genevieve Baltzell gave an acrobatic dance, and Helen Dundee played several popu- Mrs. Forbes Audrey DeLion Angela Forbes Nadine Jackman Vincent Leach Earl Carstens Blair Patterson Emmett Arndt Ellen Jean Geiter It was one of the best class plays ever pre- sented and a great deal of credit is due to Mrs. Grace Leonard ' s untiring efforts in bringing it to perfection. ■ ONE ACT PLAY CONTEST directed by Clarence lar numbers on the piano between the second and third presentations. The program was as follows: SOCIETY NOTES Duffy R. West Mary Sedgewick _ - Bernadine Childs Reginald Staunton — Howard Bayley Mrs. Sedgewick _._ — Dorothy Wheeler Mr. Sedgewick Jack Ashton Dr. Corre Maurice Castle MKs Fountain Genevieve White Properties Nadine Jackman, Grace Fyhrie Directed by Earl Carstens ' AN EMERGENCY CASE Martin Flavin Surgeon Bob Johnson Miss Gray Evelyn Mowbray Miss Hilpert Doris Myers Dr. Russell Earl McCarthy Police Officer Emmett Arndt Directed by Clarence Talbot THE SAME OLD THING Roi Coopers Megrue An Actress Audrey DeLion Julia Margaret Carter The Lover Freeman McDonald The Husband Dave Russell Directed by John Hayes Over the edge of the world it conies. Companion to the rising sun. Slowly, majestically. On! Challenging the mighty taloned bird. Eagle king of the upper air. 4 1 WHITE MAN ' S BIRD First Prizk Poem Hi Florence Sloanaker In power and grace. On! Two motionless wings, its motor Now silhouetted ' gainst a cloud. Zooming, westward. On! [78] Efe. cg d . Bfe - - " — d. - 6 r ' f ■ c ?1 u - = 3 - o — — — V Jj S = Q W £ . 13 -- " 3 oi r 1 " 2 = 35 1 §§ 5§?l . c j ; 5 2 i . te S S : « " Jg 3 .s BcSiSg .2 -v . S Ql O §5° §8 i s - 5 5 V " c So s = £ » g . ' cS .. " -O u _OOtJ— c 2 S,- £ rv- i -i £ X S 3 - = 3 _- 2 a -a M ojtai .J ■= •£ n 3-x -ii gis a .f ,| 3S 3Sg-S aw Sa S 3 g »s a 5 ■= - 5; ° S — £ e • . -r U « Z bc B J c ' ffi .J 3 ™ ; 3 - -5 M ' J .C , lis 8 - s l S:c z tlsgss ::: 2 5 £ B ■• f S ,u a i a o ,-;«£ ?? 179) . c ifec . J eJ c c eJW The Band The North Central band is one of the out- standing organisations of the school ;is it otters the opportunity of training in music to all those that desire it, and at the present there are 11(1 boys. The fundamental unit, the full hand, is divided into smaller units that give them training in special branches. The more experienced musicians belong to the concert hand which is a feature of the band concert given .semi-annually to raise funds for the maintainance expenses of the organization. The junior band gives training to the more inexperienced boys; the saxophone dectet and brass sextet represent the band when a small group is required; and the pep band is present when some real live popular music is called for. The band and its auxiliary units make many appearances during the year, at convocation, athletic contests, stunts, civic functions, ban- quets, parades and broadcasts. Fifty selected musicians represented Spokane in the band ' s sixth annual pilgrimmage to the YVcnatchec Apple Blossom festival. The trip afforded unique opportunities for musical I raining and character development for which the school is grateful to the people and the rh imbers of commerce of Spokane and Wen- ntchce. Lowell C. Bradford, the director of the hand for the 1 ist ten years, deserves all the praise and applause that the students of North Central can give him because of his untiring efforts and unexcelled leadership which have developed the band into one of the most out- standing organizations of its kind in the north- west. Officers of the hand for the past semester are: Lowell C. Bradford, director; Walter C. Hawes, business advisor; Earl McCarthy, b.ind- inastcr; William Pollard, bandmaster; Harold Fry, bandmaster; Robert Johnson, business manager; Gale Beals, equipment manager; Theron Duerfeldt, assistant manager; Ycrrol Henry, librarian; C ' leo Bullard, librarian; Walter Boomer, John McDonnell and Clarence Talbot, drum majors. The Orchestra One of North Central ' s most worthwhile en- terprises is the orchestra. It was organized in the spring of 1909 with about ten members. Since that time, the orchestra has grown steadily until now it has a personnel of fifty- five musicians. C. Olin Rice, who has been in charge of the North Central music department since the founding of the school, deserves the credit for the honors that the orchestra has brought the school. The orchestra is always ready to support any school enterprise at any time. It gives its support to the class play and graduation exer- cises and on several other occasions. It puts on a very interesting convocation of classical music every semester. The members of the orchestra are: First violin — Maxine Armstrong, Dorothy Gregg, Ruth Gladstone, Esther Jorgenson, Carl Butz, Robert Brandt, Arnola Sharpnach, Flo- rence Reed, Frances Beam. Del Waterhouse, Lawrence Bone, Howard Burger. Second violin — Ethel Auu Helen Ludwig- son, Armand McEwen, Leo Riordan, Ted Ly- ford, Edward Grimmer, Eugene Adams, Ruth Barnes, Bill Cole, George Finch, Robert Arm- strong, Merlin Shaw, Mary Gordan, Elaine Myers and Helen Worniley. Viola — Muriel Glayzer, Marjorie Joyner, Elaine Brown and Gladys Fees. Cello — Constance Jordan, Kathleen Ger- king, Lorraine Sullivan and Philip Walborn. Bass -Ed Atwood and Florence Schweppe; flute, Harold Chase; first clarinet, Francis Drinkard; second clarinet, Joe Scherr; oboe. Bill Dibblee; bassoon, Cleo Bullard; first trumpet, Ncal Newman; second trumpet, Jack Gunn; first horn, Walter Boomer; second horn, Roland Zahrly; trombone, Bob Brey and Bob Seymour; drums, James McBroom; and piano, Helen Dundee. P| fr« cJ « d j Delta Hi- Jinx Music, trio songs, plays, dances and a chorus were presented at the seventeenth annual Delta Hi-Jinx, March 27 and 28, as evidence that the Hi-Jinx was better than ever before. The acts pleased the large audiences which attended both nights. The officers of the club that put over this successful entertainment are: Bob Grieve, senior grandmaster; Bill Shaw, junior grand- master; Irwin Stewart, scribe; and Harold Hinkle, exchequer. Those who had charge of the Hi-Jinx this year were: Bill Dibblee, manager; Earl Mc- Carthy, business; Junior Metcalfe and Bob Adams, property; and George Tiefel, Jack Misselhorn, advertising managers. The program for the evening was announced by Frank Rodgers and Gordon Reckord, the masters of ceremonies. The program was as follows: N. C. pep band composed of Pollard, Mc- Carthy, Henry, Brey, Rowan, Fry, Scherr, Dibblee, McBroom and Bankson. " Love ' s Dilemma, " a skit, presented by Harold Hinkle, Howard Mclnerney and Ir- win Stewart. " America ' s Greatest Walkathon, " Reckord, Misselhorn, Luenow, Cooney, Adams, Anderson, Martin, Schimke, Fuller, Preston, Colburn, Peterson, Johnson, Hinkle, Grieve, Green, Tiefel and Lawson. Song by Benton Roberts. " The Man in the Bowler Hat, " cast, John, Bob Grieve; Mary, George Tiefel; hero, Stephen Fuller; heroine, Jack Misselhorn; chief villain, Lloyd Bennett; bad man. Earl Neuru; the man in the bowler hat, Norman Cooney. " The Delta Trio, " Ray Hendricks, Bill Pol- lard and Bob Crosby. " The Follies of ' 31, ' Hinkle, James, Richter, Colburn, Green, Anderson, Luenow, Johnson, Schimke, Peterson, Preston; flower girls, Dahlen, Dorteh; strong man, Mclnerney; dancer, Tiefel. " The Tumblers, " Bill Shaw, Charles Hauter and Bob Gray. " Finale, " singing of the Delta song by the complete Delta group. t r DAY BY DAY (Continued from page 36) ming meet to Lewis and Clark. Two records were broken. 30. Twenty-two are named on the special honor roll. Tamarack story winners are an- nounced. Robert Butz and Florence Sloanaker win first prize in the story and poem contest. May: 1. We win another track meet. This time from L. C— 68-5 . +. Indian mermaids win the second half of the swimming race, but the meet goes to L. C. The total score is 83 to 71. We broke one out of the three records that were broken. 5. Hillyard surprises baseballers by beat- ing us li to 3. 8-9. Dorothy Wheeler, Doris Meyers and the rest of the cast certainly made the class play a success. 9. We get second in the city track meet. First place goes to L. C. 14. Teachers become young again on Miss Greenberg ' s farm. 21. Senior tea is a big success. 29. Chorus classes present the cantata, " Man Without a Country " in our auditorium. 31. Baccalaureate ! One day on which the seniors are really dignified. J v N E : 1. Everybody is excited for it is the last week for the seniors. 3. The prom is held in the new civic building this semester. It is a sport afair. 1. Kids for a day — What fun! 5. At last we graduate with tears in our eyes and a song in our hearts. f EJ Ei i Sport Review FOOTBALL Coach Guy P. Wicks, former University of Idaho athlete, did a most remarkable joh of developing a good, though not a championship, football team last fall. Despite the fact that North Centra l finished at the bottom of the list in the city high school football race, the team worked hard and faithfully under the capable leadership of Mr. Wicks. Only four lettermen returned from the 1929 city championship team, and the new mentor had to build an en- tirely new aggregation around this quartet of experienced linemen. The returning letter- men were: Howard Mclnerney and Marion Malmoe, tackles; Francis Thyrian, guard and Bill Brubaker, end. Twenty-one boys received their letters last year. These boys were: Bill Brubaker, Howard Mclnerney, captain, Marion Malmoe, Francis Thyrian, Bob Grieve, Fred Wehman, James Goodwin, Bud Jones, Bob Adams, Don Philla- baum, Clarence Castor, Bobbie Gray, Edward Anderson, Harold Hinkle, George Tiefel, Bob Demick, Dexter Dahlen, Irwin Stewart, Mel Gullidge, I.oren Jennings and Harold Dortcb, manager. Lewis and Clark, our ancient rivals across the water, defeated the Indian eleven by a score of 13 to in the annual turkey day feud, thus ending the Indians ' football season. The team chalked up a total of 83 points to their opponents ' 49. North Central 19 Colfax ........ North Central ___ 51 Chewelah North Central Hillyard 6 North Centra] 13 Walla Walla 7 North Central Gonzaga 23 North Central Stadium Hi North Central Lewis and Clark 13 North Central 83 Opponents 49 BASKETBALL The North Central quintet, although they did not win the city championship, celebrated a most successful season this spring. Coach J. Wesley Taylor had only one returning letter- man and two second string men around which lie had to build an entirely new aggregation. Bill Shaw was the only man on the team who earned his letter in the winter of ' 30, and Mel Gullidge and Allen Walsh are the other two experienced men. Fenton Sherwood and Jack Misselhom are both new in high school basket- ball competition. Other boys who earned their letters this year are: Curtis Scott, Fred Rich, Earl Neuru, Ralph Mills and Allyn Leunow, manager. Melvin Gullidge captained the team to 13 victories and 9 defeats during the season. North Central 19 Hillyard IS North Central 29 Burke 14 North Central 25 Mullan 4 North Central 32 Lapwai . 38 North Central 18 Grizzlies 16 North Central .. 21 Libby _.... 17 North Central 21 Whitefish 28 North Central Sec . . 7 Whitefish Sec 4 North Central 22 Whitefish __. 37 North Central 17 Sandpoint 4 North Central 21 Gon .aga _.. 8 North Central 31 Coeur d ' Alene 48 North Central 14 Lewis and Clark .. 23 North Central __ 19 Gon .aga 10 North Central 9 Lewis and Clark 31 North Central Sec _ 26 Hillyard 10 North Central 10 Lewis and Clark 13 North Central 26 Johnson Drug 19 North Central 19 Print Shop 15 North Central 14 U. of I. Frosh 27 North Central 18 I ' , of I. Frosh 39 North Central 26 Print Shop 16 North Central . 444 Opponents 439 CROSS COUNTRY Coach J. Wesley Taylor ' s distance runners were defeated for the second successive time last fall by the Lewis and Clark cross country team by a score of 23 to 32; the lower score winning in cross country. Three lettermen returned from the 1929 squad, and two of them were awarded letter Efe ferf Sfe. $ -ft :k SCOTT BILOW MISSELHORN SHERWOOD NEURU MILLS 1841 fe.efe«gfe . fc».Bfe.. for this year ' s work. Emmet t Arndt won the annual novice meet) and Ray Hendricks cap- tured the intercIaSS title for the seniors. The Other letter winners List fall were: Steven Fuller, captain; Norman Cooney, Al- lyn Luenow and Maurice Richter, manager, SWIMMING Coach Guy Barnes ' Indian natators defeated the Lewis and Clark mermen this year by a score of 36 to 23. This is the first time in four years that North Central has defeated L. C. in swimming and it was the first sport during the entire school year in which the Indians were victorious over the south side school. Charles Hauter brought glory again to North Central by breaking Jack Mott ' s old record and setting a new one at 1:14 for the hundred- yard backstroke. North Central boys who won their letters in swimming this spring were: Francis Thyrian, Clarence Bunge, captain; Clyde Bergdahl. Charles Hauter, Bernard Bartlett, Carl Dralle, Lynn Smith, Fred Mullen, Milton Heywood, Roger Bankson and Dave Tingling, manager. Basketball Coach J. Wesley Taylor ' s first call for aspir- ing basketball stars was answered by approxi- mately 180 boys last winter. Of this number, only one letterman returned from Bryan " Red " Reese ' s 1930 state championship team. This one man was none other than Bill Shaw, high point man for the 1931 series race. Shaw won his third basketball award last spring. Mel Guliidge and Allen Walsh journeyed to Seattle in 1930 with Coach Reese, but they did not cam their letters until this year. Both Penton " Shires " Sherwood and Jack Missel- horn entered their first year of high school basketball competition this spring. These five men made up the regular team this year. Curtis Scott was also a first year man. He substitued at center for Allen Walsh. Three boys, who played stellar ball for Havermale Junior High last year, along with Allyn Leunow, manager, rounded out the nine- letterman 1931 basketball team. These boys are: Fred Rich, Ralph Mills and Farl Xeuru. FIRST CITY FIGHT The Indian quintet played its first game of the season, a city scries game, with Hillyard High. The boys ' earnest practice had not been in vain, for North Central ' s team was vic- torious, having won the game by the uncom- fortably close score of 19-18. VACATION TRIP After their first encounter, the team em- barked on its annual Christmas holiday barn- storming tour through Montana and northern Idaho. The first game of the trip was played with Burke, Idaho. The Indians defeated Burke, 29-14 and later, Mullan, 25-4. At Lewiston, North Central suffered its first defeat of the season when the team dropped a fast game to the Lapwai five by a score of 3K-32. On their invasion of Montana, the first team celebrated two wins and an equal number of losses, while the second string took on the Whitefish seconds and added another victory to the team ' s roster. The Indians took the Troy grizzlies into camp to the tune of 18-16, and defeated Libhy High by a score of 27-17. Then Whitefish stepped in front of the Indian five and defeated the latter by a score of 28-21. The second team played the Whitefish subs and won a closely-fought game by a score of 7-4. The Indian first team was again defeated by the Whitefish quintet, the second game ending with the final count standing 37-22. On the return trip home, the North Central basketeers tangled with the Sandpoint casaba tossers and added a 17-1- victory to their total, ere they completed the journey back to their own tepees. CITY SERIES The second game of the city fight found the North Central team facing the Gonzaga Bull- pups. Gonzaga offered little or no opposition (Continued on page 111) [85] Cfedfecgfea-Bfe fe. J SWIMMING $ CHAMPIONS . COACH 6.BARNES the:- SQUAD 1 5 Hi . » t c c d Boys ' Swimming Although only two lettermen returned to Co.tch Guy Barnes from last year ' s team, he was able to turn out one of the best swimming teams that North Central has ever had. Workouts were started during the fall se- mester and continued up to the Lewis and Clark meet. The sophomores showed that they had the best class team in the school by defeat- ing the seniors in the finals of the interclass swimming meet 30 to 29. Juniors placed third. In meeting the girls, the boys showed very decided improvement over their previous form. The first half ended with the mermaids leading 43-39. Two meets were held in order that more girls could participate. In the second half the boys overcame the girls ' lead to win 85-79 LEWIS AND CLARK MEET Coach Hupperton of Lewis and Clark sent forth dismal tales concerning the Tiger pros- pects to match the stories that Barnes told. Both coaches refused to divulge the names of members of their teams until the day of the meet. On the big day the Warriors came through with the first swimming victory in four years. The final score was 36-23. For the fourth successive year the record in the 100-yard backstroke was broken. This year it was Charles Hauter who turned the trick. Although Jack Violette of Lewis and Clark set two new marks, he was unable to stem the Indian band single-handed. His time of 19.6 seconds in the 40-yard dash was exceptionally fast. Lewis and Clark was given the relay by default when one of the North Central mer- men dived a moment too soon, disqualifying the team. Summary of the meet: 40-yard free style— Violette (L. C), first; Bunge (N. C), second; Heywood (N. C), third. Time, 19.6 seconds. (New record). 220-yard free style— Dralle and Bartlett (both N. C), tied for first; Petty (L. C), third. Time, 2:45. Diving— Thyrian (N. C), first; Mullen (N. C), second; Leahy (L. C), third. 100-yard free style— Violette (L. C), first; Thyrian (N. C), second; Bartlett (N. C), third. Time 59.2 seconds. (New record). 100-yard breast stroke— Smith (N. C), first; Miller (L. C), second; Bergdahl ( N. C), third. Time, 1:20.2. 100-y.ird back stroke— Hauter (N. C), first; Petty (L. C.), second; Bankson (N. C), third. Time, 1:14. (New record). Freshman relay — Won by Lewis and Clark (Gene Williams, Gray, Weiber and Marshall). Time, 1:33.2. (New record). High school relay — Won by Lewis and Clark (Horr, Harris, Ebersole and Violette), by default. W. S. C. FROSH MEET Washington State had a highly touted frosh swimming team, but it was unable to defeat the Indians. The Indians won from the Cougar Babes by a score of 43 to 16 the day after the Lewis and Clark meet. Clarence Bunge led the team to victory with six and one-fourth points. Summary of the meet: 50-yard free style — Bunge (N. C), first; Heywood (N. C), second; Murphy, (frosh), third. Time, 27.4 seconds. 200-yard free style — Burns (frosh), first; Dralle (N. C), second; Bartlett (N. C), third. Time, 2:31. Diving— Mullan (N. C), first; Heisig. (frosh), second; Thyrian (N. C), third. 100-yard free style — Burns (frosh), first; Thyrian (N. C), second; Bartlett (N. C). third. Time, 1:03.8. 100-yard breast stroke— Smith (N. ( ' .), first; Bergdahl (N. ( ' .). second; Anderson (frosh), third. Time, 1:20.8. 100-yard hack stroke— Hauter (N. C), first; Bankson (N. C), second; Dickson (frosh), third. Time, 1:19. 200-yard relay — Won by North Central (Thyrian, Heywood, Bartlett, Bunge). Time. 1 :55.4 (871 rV c cfe aE Kfe.fe First row: Schultz, Clulton, Foster, Mitzi. Row two: Jones, Green, Gullidge. Hinkle. Campbell, Bilow. Third row: Nolan, Wright, Martin, Chatterton, Adams, West, coach Guy Wicks. Row four: O ' Malley. Mills, Anderson, Godfivy. About 65 answered Coach Guy Wicks ' first call for baseball this spring. Of this number, there were only two lettermen returning from last year ' s team. These two experienced men were Mel Gullidge, first baseman and Bob Adams, second base. When the city series started, Wicks ' squad had trimmed itself to about 20 men, who were all issued suits. Ed Anderson, Bud Jones and Harold Godfrey were his outstanding pitchers and they all had a chance to show their stuff in different games of the series. FIRST GAME— GONZAGA The first game of the series was played with Gonzaga on their field. Anderson started on the mound and he pitched a good brand of ball, al- though the Bullpups garnered hits off him. This game was exciting throughout and Gon- zaga had to fight hard to put over the winning run in the eighth inning and to keep the Indians from scoring in the ninth. At the end of the third inning the score was tied at 5-5, at the end of the fifth at 7 up, and when the seventh frame elosed, the tally rested in an 8-8 knot. With two men on, Johnny Dashbach, Bullpup hurler, got a clean base hit, scoring the ninth run for Gonzaga. The score by inings: R.H.E. North Central 14020100 0| 865 Gonzaga 2 3 2 1 1 0| 9 9 6 HILLYARD GAME The second game of the series was captured by the Indians when they scored 16 runs and 13 hits on the Panthers on N. C. playfield. It was a hit-and-run test from the beginning. Harold Godfrey started the game and pitched good ball during the first part of the game, hut he was knocked from the box in the third inning. Xortli Central took the lead with two runs in Ihi ' first and two more in the second innings, hut it was soon lost to the Panthers, who scored nine in their turn at bat in the third frame. There were no scores made in the next three innings but in the seventh, the Indians regained their lead with nine runs and added three more in the next inning. Hillyard gar- [S8] sprite, cg»fe« a b 3 .d te ' g l in-red one more point before the game ended. Score by innings: Hillyard North Central It. H. E. (i 9 i) o 1] 10 11 in 2 2 o o 9 3 x 1 13 5 SECOND GONZAGA GAME The North Central team fought for eleven limp, hard innings before they finally subdued the Gonzagans when the two teams met for the second time. The game ended 3 to 2 in the Indians " favor when Mel Gullidge rapped out a clean single with three men on base at the end of the eleventh frame. Ed Anderson again chucked a fast, clean game of baseball. He held the Bullpups down to hits and struck out 11 hatters. John Dash- bach pitched all but the last inning for Gon- zaga and he also made a good job of the chucking assignment, striking out sixteen of North Central ' s batsmen, but be allowed nine hits. The results of the game: R. H. E. N. C. - -. 2 o (i l 3 9 3 Gon. 10 10 2 6 2 L. C. CLASH The first of the series of games with our ancient rivals across the river added another victory to North Central ' s credit, giving us three straight wins and one loss and a tie with Lewis and Clark for first place in the city scries race. The Indians scored nine runs against five for the Tigers and secured 12 hingles off the two Tiger chuckers, Krebs and Miller. Bud Jones began mound duty for the Indians and continued until the seventh inning, when be was replaced by Harold Godfrey. Bud pitched good ball, allowing the Tigers only 7 hits and (i bases on halls and fanning out four men. This defeat over the leaders of the city race, having won their first three games, was some- wh it unexpected and gave the Indians new hopes for winning the city series pennant. The Tigers were doped to win tin- encounter by at least three runs. Lewis and Clark started the scoring when they brought in one in the first inning. The Indians tallied three scores in the fourth and five in the sixth and allowed the Tigers only four runs after that. SECOND HI1.I.YAKI) GAME An unexpected setback was experienced by the Indian nine when they were defeated 6 to :t on Harmon field by the Panthers, whom they had conquered by a six run margin in the first encounter. N. C. took the lead in the first half of the first inning with two runs, but they did not hold the edge over Hillyard for long. When it came their turn to bat in the first frame, the rail- roaders scored four times. The Indians threat- ened to at least tie the score in the third when they garnered another counter. This was the last score of the game for North Central, how- ever, and the Panthers sewed up the game with two more tallies. Ed Anderson pitched the whole nine innings of this game, allowing the Hillyard team only seven scattered bits and two bases on balls. He struck out eight men to Jones ' (Hillyard) nine. Anderson was also the hitting ace for N. C, getting two hingles in his first two trips to the plate. Bilow got one bit and Chilton got the other. The inning scores. It. H. E. North Central 2 10 3 4 1 Hillyard 4 00000200 8 7 2 LEWIS AND CLARK Lewis and Clark took the North Central team into camp by the overw helmingly large score of 16 — 3 in the second game of the series. North Central took the scoring initiative when they coutered two runs in the first inning. Lewis and Clark came back with as many in the second frame and in the fourth, took a two- run lead which was reduced to one when the Indians came to the plate. The Tigers added three more in the next few innings and cinched I he game with nine runs in the last frame. Bud Jones pitched good ball until the last inning, when he was hit from the box. Godfrey finished the chucking assignment. This game shoved the Indians back into a lie with Gonssaga for second berth in the city scries standings with a percentage of .500. LAST GONZAGA GAME North Central lost its next game to Gon- zaga, 9-0, ending the two-out-of-threc game series with that school. John Keams, Gonzaga captain, pitched a sluit-out game of hall, allowing only three hits, none of which were converted into runs. Ed (Continued on page l " " i gJ c EJ c First row: Cooney, Remer, Tatman. Second Row: Burchett, Scott, Metcalf. Hendricks, Angle, Castle. Natwick. Colburn, Grieve. Third row : Muto, Callahan. Schimke, Welch, Rich, Turner. Sherwood, Sherman. Roe. Legault. Fourth row:Albohn, Eugene. English, Dearborn, Miller. Bennett, Foster, Lamb, Robertson. Fifth row: Dibblee, Amdt, Shonkwiler, Starlin, Emley, Burke. McCall, Fishbach, Yeager. manager. Sixth row: Coach J. Wesley Taylor, Ulen, N. Durgin, Luenow. Patrick, Johnson. Sharwat, Day. Seventh row: Lester, Carey, Chicka, K .Durgin, Dahlen, Bilow, Peterson, Demick, Ellarson. About 180 boys were out at some time or other for track this spring. 70 of them con- tinued to turn out until the end of the season. Possibilites of another championship team looked strong as twelve letterraen were back in school. Unfortunately five of them were unable to participate because of ineligibility or on the doctor ' s orders. Remer and Sherman returned to form the nucleus of a strong bunch of dash men. Others back included Ray Hendricks in the quarter and half; Grieve in the high jump; Schimke in the pole vault and shot put; Castle in the low hurdles and Stewart in the mile. The first call was announced almost a month before the Gonzaga meet. If it had not been for the cold and rain, the team would have been in mid-season form at the first contest date; however it showed fine form in spite of these handicaps. Novice and interclass meets were run so that all boys would have something for which they could train. COUER I) ' AI.ENE MEET On April 25, Couer d ' Alene ' s hitch-hiking track team came over to vie with North Cen- tral in a track meet. The Indian athletes seemed to let down after the victory of the week before and just barely pulled through with a tie of 61 to 61. Coeur- d ' Alene ' s spirit could not be denied and as a result the boys from the lake city took a num- ber of events by the fraction of a foot both on the track and in the field. Hendricks and Remer both won two firsts to score high for the Redskins. Earl Ritz- heimer with 16 and LeGore with 14 counters were high for the Idaho school. The absence of a number of point winners in several . events was almost enough to bring a victory to Coeur d ' Alene. Summary of the meet: 100-yard dash— Remer, N. C; Bilow N. C; Sherman, N. C. Time— .10 2-5. 220-yard dash— Remer, N. C; Angle, N. C; Bilow, N. C. Time — 23 seconds. 440-yard dash— Hendricks, N. C; Tatman, N. C; Johnson, N. C. Time— .55 2-5. 880-yard run— Hendricks, N. C; Redard, C; Arndt, N. C. Time— 2:13. Mile— Rich, N. C; Taber, C; Redard, C. Time— 5:12. Low hurdles— Bilow, X. C; Castle, N. C; Preston, C. Time— 28.2-5. [90] gJ eJ - High hurdles — .Jones, C.j Preston, C.j Carey, N. C. Time— 18 seconds. Pole vault — Jones, C; J. LeGore, Cj Schim- ke, N. C. Height— 10 ft., 6 in. Shot put— E. Ritzheimer, C; Schimke, N. C; Vesser, C. Distance — 11 ft., 3 in. Discus— Phillips, C; E. Ritzheimer, C; Covich, N. C. Distance— 105 ft., 11 in. Broad jump — J. LeGore, C; E. Ritzheimer, C; N ' atwick, N. C. Distance — 19 ft, % in. High jump — J. LeGore, C; Humphrey and Jones, C; and Sherwood and Natwick, N. C, tied for balance. Height — 5 ft., 4 in. Javelin — E. Ritzheimer, C; F. Ritzheimer, C; Bennett, N. C. Distance— 150 ft., 11 in. Relay — Won by North Central; no Coeur d ' Alene entries. GONZAGA MEET North Central started out its track season in championship form winning the first meet of the season from the Gonzaga Bullpups, 87 to 35. All but two first places were taken by the Warriors. Clean sweps were made in the 100- mile run. The Bullpups scored a clean sweep yard dash, 220-yard dash, pole vault and the in the javelin and took their other first in the discus. It was first discovered that the team had two good low hurdlers, Bilow and Castle. Unfor- tunately Castle lost his stride and fell on a hurdle, not placing. A new man showed up best for the Indian squad. Natwick won firsts in the broad jump and in the shot put and a second in the discus. This totaled 13 points. Wayne Remer won the two dashes and ran on the relay to win 11% counters and second high honors. Bilow with two seconds and a first, and Hen- dricks with two firsts were next in line. Schimke toko a first and a second to score eight points. Remer finished far in the lead to win the relay. The boys got the baton away quickly and gained several yards in the various ex- changes. Summary: 100-yard dash— Remer, N. C, first; Bilow, N. Cj second; Sherman, N ' . C, third. Time 11 seconds 880-yard run— Hendricks, N. C, first; Yoder, Gonzaga, second; Arndt, N. C, third. Time, 2:14 3-5. 220-yard dash— Remer, N. C, first; Bilow, C third. Time, 23 N. ( ' ., second; Angle, seconds 120-yard high hurdles — Demiek, N. C, first; Flaherty, Gonzaga, second; O ' Brien, Gonzaga, third. Time, IS 4-5 seconds. 440-yard run — Hendricks, N. C, first; Lake, Gonzaga, second; R. McBreen, Gonzaga, third. Time, 55 2-5 seconds. Mile run— Rich, X. C, first; Stewart, N. C, second; Coney, X. C, third. Time, 5:11 2-5 220-yard low hurdles— Bilow, N. C, first; Sweney, Gonzaga, second; O ' Brien, Gonzaga, third. Time, 27 seconds. Pole vault — Schimke, X. C, first; Dearborn, X. C, and Demiek, N. C, tied for second. Height, 10 feet High jumj) — Grieve, N. C, first; Dibhlee, X. C, and Thorpe, Gonzaga, tied for second. Height, 5 feet 5 inches. Broad jump — Natwick, X. C, first; Cain, Gonzaga, second; Johnson, X. C, third. Dis- tance, 18 feet 11 inches. Shot put— Xatwick, X. C, first; Schimke, r X. C, second; Cain, Gonzaga, third. Distance, 3!) feet. Discus — Flaherty, Gonzaga, first; Xatwick, X. C, second; Bennett, X. C, third. Distance, 115 feet 3 inches. Javelin — Moliter, Gonzaga, first; Cain, Gon- zaga, second; Kearns, Gonzaga, third. Distance, 135 feet 2 inches. Half mile relay — Won by Xorth Central (Angle, Colburn, Sherman and Remer). Time, 1.37 3-5. Gonzaga (Lake, W. McBreen, R. Mc- Breen, Richards). LEWIS AXD CLARK MEET Xorth Central entered the Lewis and Clark meet on May 1 doped to lose by at least 15 points, but we came out on the long end of a 68 to 54 count. Ability to take second and third places de- cided the meet as both schools took six first places and tied for the other. Xorth Central ' s relay team turned in a record breaking per- formance to win the event in 1.34 smashing the old mark by one and two-fifths seconds. Schimke started the day out in great style winning the pole vault with a height of 10 feet, 10 inches. A clean sweep in the century put the Indians ten points in the lead, but it did not last long as the Leendersten boys took the (Continued on page 111) c d fea d c . As usual, the tennis season was started this year with a ladder tournament. About fifty boys answered the first eall and were assigned their places on the ladder. It was too late in the season, however, before the tournament was started and so it was ahondoned and in its place an open tournament was called by Coach Guy Barnes. Richard Hickey and Curtis Scott were the only returning lettermen this year. Others who turned out, several of them having placed high on the ladder last year, are: Curtis Scott, Robert Kipp, Jack Gilbert; Harold Hove, Grant Dixon, Lloyd Jorgenson, Lester Mc- Eachron, Maloy Sensney, Clyde Bergdahl, Ted I.yford, Armand McF.wen, Ed Atchison, Wylie Sheets, .Max I ' ike. Harold Sanford. Bobbie Johnson, George Lowery, Guy Lanning, Mack Koon, George Sommers and Bill Washburn. The first meet that the tennis squad played was taken by West Valley, H matches to 7. In the second meet, one with Hillyard, the Indians showed up much better than they did in this West Valley match. The results of the first meet: Singles: Logan, (W. V.), beat Scott, (N. C). 6-3, 6-3. Hickey, (X. ( ' .). beat Byram, (W. V.), 6-4, (i-l. Connell, (W. V.), beat Penhalurick, (X. C), 6-4, 7-5. Goin, (W. V.), beat Jorgenson, (N. C), 6-4, 5-7, 6-2. Koehler, (X. C), beat Franch, (W. V.), o-i, (i-n. Kipp, (X., C), beat Burton, (W. V.) 0-3, 6-4. McEachron, (X. C), beat Munday, (W. V.), 6-4, 4-6, 6-4. Lowell, (W. V.), beat Hove, (N. C), 6-2, 6-1. Dixon, (X. C.) beat Haines, (W. V.), 6-3, 6-0. Gilbert, (X. C), beat Page, (W. V., 2-6, 10-K, 7-5. Doubles: Byram and Council, (W. V.), beat Scott and Pcnhallurick, (X. C). 6-2, 9-7. Gilbert and Hickey, (N. C), beat Page and (Join, (W. V.), 6-3, 3-6, 6-3. Hartley and Logan, (W. V.), beat Jorgen- son and Koehler, (X. C), 6-3, 6-3. Logan and Smith, (W. V.), beat Hickey and Carrico, (X. C), 6-2, 6-0. HILLYARD MATCH Hillyard high school was the next to meet the onslaught of the Indian racket wielders. They did not fare so well as did West Valley (Continued on page 113) [9 1 tM c eJ c siri North Central entered a team for the second time in the Spokesman-Review city high school golf championship trophy race this year. Last year was the first that th is trophy was offered for golf and the Indians had the honor of heing the first to win it. If the North Central team captures the championship two more times, the cup will rest in the permanent possession of N. C. The team, which was composed of six play- ers, played two matches with every other team, making six matches of six rounds each. The Nassau system of scoring was used to deter- mine the winners of the meets. The player turning in the lowest score is awarded a cer- tain number of points, making the high point man the winner. There are three points award- ed the winner of each flight, making a total of 18 posible points for any one match. There is no regular golf coach in North Central, due to the fact that no one in the school was really able to coach the sport. Mr. Kennedy, however, acted in the capacity of faculty director of the team because he is ex- tremely interested in golf and is desirous of promoting it to its fullest extent as a high school sport. Joe Shriver was elected captain of the squad early in the season and Ellwood Tucker, to whom a great deal of credit is due for the organization and play-off of the ladder tour- nament and the matches, worked hard in the capacity of student manager. This post is a responsible one and is new to the golf team this year. North Central lost its first match of the 1931 season to Gonzaga by a score of 10 to 7. The loss was due largely to the absence of John Bilow, who was playing baseball. Bilow turned in some good scores during the ladder tourna- ment and his vacancy had to be filled by a move-up of all players from number three position on and a substitution at sixth position. The results of the meet were; North Central J. Shriver ._ 3 E. McSteen J. Brownlow I,. Koenigs 1 B. Conley .__ 1 Witherspoon 2 Gonzaga J. Kenned} . J. O ' Hern 3 M. McDon dd 3 E. Toth 2 ■ Krieg Total 10 Total 7 After being defeated in their first match with Gonzaga, North Central golfers came ntinued " ii ! ■ LI 6) c c t Efe c fe gfe %, .M ' -¥ First row : Wanita Sage, Betty Symons. Ann Louise Engdahl, Dorothy Schumacher. Charlotte Sellars. Phyllis Carrico. Second row: Howard Bayley, Miss Jahreiss. Mr. Taylor, Allyn Luenow, Mr. Wicks. Third row: Wayne Remer, Mr. Kennedy, Bob Grieve, Jack Yeager, Mr. Green. The Athletic board is a group made up of both students and members of the faculty Its chief purpose is to determine what students are to receive letters. The students who have filled the requirements receive letters in foot- ball, baseball, tennis, swimming and track. Members of the Athletic board are the principal, the vice principal, girls ' athletic director, boys ' athletic director, captains, managers and coaches of all teams. Members: Mr. Kennedy, Mr. Hawes, Mr. Shaw, Mr. Green, Mr. Kcker, Mr. Taylor, Mr. Barnes, Mr. Wicks, Dr. Hall, Dr. Neeley, Bob Grieve, Phyllis Carrico, Charlotte Sellars, Wanita Sage, Melvin Gullidge, Dorothy Schu- macher, Betty Symons, Virginia Wolters, Ann Louise Engdabl, Wayne Remer, Jack Yeager, Allyn Luenow, Howard Bayley, Roland Zahrley and Clarence Bunge. Efe- S-Bfe fe, First row : Nada Blount, Margaret Robins, Elaine Stanaway, Eleanor Peterson, Virginia Wol- ters, captain; Dot Anderson. Jean True, Sylvine McGinnis, Leslie Prazier. Second row: Margaret Starmont, Cleo Lundstrum, Eileen MacCamy, Frances Cole, Eugenia iPeery. Anna Louise Engdahl, Olga Freeborg, Maxine Anderson. Third row: Lucile Avey, Martha Coonrod, Doris Lee, Adelaide Plath, Lucille Engdahl. Phoebe Davis, Kathryn Carlson, Dorothy Payne. Fourth row: June Schaef- fer, Claire Harris, Inez Wolters, Virginia Wall, Helen Shumacher, Betty Symons, Aimee Russell. Fifth row: Dorothy Shumacher, Miss Irma Jean Waters, coach; Freda Staehli, Marjorie Carroll. About 50 girls turned out for the first practices for the spring swimming. After the squad had practiced several weeks, Miss Waters, swimming coach, cut the number down to 38. Eight events were specialized in and the girls in each began to prepare for the handi- cap meet with the boys which was held Febru- ary 18 and 23. With a score of +3 to 39 the girls won the first half of the handicap meet. The boys came back in the second half to win the meet with the total score of 85 to 79. In the first half Anna Louise Engdahl and Dorothy Schu- macher were high scorers for the girls and Francis Thyrian and Bob Bartlett were high for the boys. In the second half the high point girl was Claire Harris and the boys ' high scorer was Francis Thyrian. On April 27 the annual meet with Lewis and Clark was started and the following week the second half finished the tank event. The first half was in the North Central pool and the second was run through in the tank across the river. Virginia Wolters captained the team and Betty Symons was manager, with Claire Harris assisting her. Lewis and Clark took the first half with the score 52 to 25. In the last part North Central made a strong comeback and won the event, but the lead held by Lewis and Clark was too large to overcome. With the final score 83 to 71 the South Siders won the meet. On April 27, Penelope King was high scorer for Lewis and Clark with 13 points, taking a first in the 100 yard dash and a first in the 220-yard free style and a second in the 100- yard back stroke. Dorothy Schumacher was high point girl for North Central with eight points. Dorothy took a first in the 50-yard dash and a second in the 220-yard free style. Summary of the first half: 50-yard dash — Dorothy Schumacher, N. C; Preston Forcuni, L. C„ second; Lois Deidrich, L. C, third. Time 37.2. Diving — Barbara Watkins, L. C, first; Kathleen S.dlee, N. C„ second; Marjorie Mac- Cregor, I.. C, third. Points 58.7. 100-yard crawl — Penelope King, L. C, first; c jfe . jfec ,. Margaret Slarmont, N. C, second; Preston Forcum, L. C, third. Time 16.7. 100-yard breast stroke — Barbara Watkins, L. C.j first; Inez Wolters, N. C, second; Mar- garet Prosser, L. C, third. Time 1 :3L8. 220-yard free style — Penelope King, L. C, first; Dorothy Schumacher, X. C, second; Mar- guerite McCarthy, L. C, third. Time 3:18.2. Plunge for distance — Lois Deidrich, L. C, first; Phoebe Davis, X. C, second; Dorothy Paine, X. C, third. Distance 60 feet. (New city record.) 100-yard back stroke — Preston Forcum, L. C, first; Penelope King, L. C, second; Olga Freeborg, X. C, third. Time 1.26. 100-yard side stroke — Marjorie MacGregor, I. C, first; Nada Blount. X. C, second; Lee Xickolson, I.. C, third. Time 1:33.0. Relay— L C, first (MacCarthy, Xickolson, Deidrich, Watkins.) (Xew city record.) With fifteen points to her credit Mary Lou Petty was high scorer for Lewis and Clark in the second half of the meet. Mary Lou took a first in the dives, a first in the 100-yard crawl and a first in the 100-yard hack stroke. Anna Louise Engdahl and Virginia Wolters were high for North Central. Each won ten points. Anna Louise tooke a first in the 50- yard dash and a first in the 100-yard breast stroke. Virginia took a first in the 220-free style and a first in the 100-yard side stroke. Xorth Central ' s relay team established a new record when they shattered th e record set by Lewis and Clark the week before. Summary of the second half: 50-yard dash — Anna Louise Engdahl, X. C, first; Mary K. Randall, I.. C, second; Jean True, X. C, third. Time, .33.5. Diving— Mary Lou Petty, L C„ first; Dorothy Anderson, X. C, second; Mary Ran- dall, I.. C, third. 100-yard crawl— Mary Lou Petty, L. C. first; .lean True, X. C, second; Sylvine Mc- Ginnis, X. C, third. Time, 1.10.7. (Xew city record ) . 100-yard breast stroke — Anna Louise Eng- dahl, X. C.| first; Katberine Carlson, X. C, second; Elsa Herbst, L. C, third. Time, 1:36.1. 220-yard free style — Virginia Wolters, X. C, first; Mary Randall, L. C, second; Sue Williams, L. C, third. Time, 3.22.L Plunge for distance — Helen Erie, L. C. first; Doris Lee, X. C, second; Cleo Lund- strum, N. C, third. Distance, 58 feet 8 inches. 100-yard back stroke — Mary Lou Petty, L. C, first; Aimee Russell, X. C, second; Betty Lochrick, I,. C, third. Time, 1 :18.(i. (Xew city record). 100-yard side stroke — Virginia Wolters, X. C, first; Claire Harris, X. C, second; Edith McGrew. I.. C, third. Time, 1:25.9. Relay — Xorth Central (Anna Engdahl, Jean True, Sylvine McGinnis, Virginia Wolters). Time, 1 :+9.3. (Xew city record.) GIRLS ' GOLF For the first time, a girls ' golf club was started in Xorth Central this spring. Bernadine Childs was student leader and Miss Everett was faculty director in this group. Sixteen girls turned out for the first meeting and plans were made to play on Downriver course every Saturday morning. As there was an early spring the girls got started early. The courses were in exceptional condition and the team made headway. In May the team was divided into two parts and played a tournament on each con- secutive Saturday. The winning side enter- tained the opposing team with a picnic. + HIKING Xorth Central ' s hiking club is composed of a group of girls who go on hikes every other Saturday morning. Miss Timm and Miss Ahl are the faculty leaders and Marion Blanc is the student leader. There was a contest between two sides, the Reds and Blacks, this spring. Aimee Russell was the leader of the Reds and Evelyn Kull of the Blacks. A plan of the hikes to be made during the semester was drawn up and the hikes were made according to schedule. Hiking letters were given to the girls who hike 100 miles in three consecutive semesters. Canteens and other equipment for hiking are given as prizes to the winners of different contests. d ' S .Bfe.c te. , First row : Josephine Ditmar, Helen Crisp, Florence Fi Evelyn Breneinan. Marguerite Mehlert, Ada May Lyon, Mai row: Winnifred Redmond, Glenola Hollister, Dorothy Tess, Marie Corvi, Isabelle Boot, Ruth Meyers, Barbara Benson row: Flora Farca, Miss McCannon, May Blackwell, Nell Gertrude Welker, Geraldine Hawley. Meryl Gilbertson, Ma Versula Porta. Kuth Aldridge, manager; Hilda Tessendorf, Kaltenborn. March 15 was the date set for the turnout for girls ' baseball. One hundred and twenty-one girls turned out. Miss Irma Waters coached the team and Miss Helen McCannon assisted her. Captains were elected and the interclass tournament were started. The captains elected were as follows: Freshmen B, Barbara Ben- son; Freshmen A, Doris Welker; Sophomore Black, Jessie Symbol ; Sophomore Reds, Eve- n-ester, Alice Barrier, Naila Blount, ruerite Cook, Margaret Eliot. Second Shirley Hollister. Margaret Butterfleld, Evelyn Smith. Lena Pruilente. Third e Pilik, Doris Welker, Ella Pilik. y Dus. Fourth row: Rose Miller, chairman; Phyllis Carrico, Ruth ' - l lyn Kull; Juniors, Bernice Oxreider; Seniors, Helen Neist. Following was the schedule for the series: May 12, 9A vs. 9B; sophomore reds vs. sopho- more black; junior team vs. senior. May 13, sophomore red vs. 9B; 9A vs. juniors sopho- more blacks vs. seniors. May 20, sophomore blacks vs. 9A ; 9A vs. sophomore blacks, sopho- more reds vs. seniors. May (date undecided) seniors vs. 9A; 9A vs. sophomore reds; sopho- more blacks vs. juniors. ■ g E cg ' cgfe Efe. fe,. - - - r •= § .m b £ ' £■9 CO uu -, UK •■ -o -CO w . ;tP 35 S.| ■ - -otf 5£ ZS " 1 - " - - £ " -if-3 ffl H E| tfg v . " 5 S T - " , ' -_ ri ai 3§ s ti€ £° c . So - M c _ » d W .7.«° g ■ • a g S £ " 5 a ■ " 3 gj3 rs sgcrtdEg-g 5 fii i -y dS T-Z Si i First row Virginia Boyd. Marie Best, Jean True, Eleanor Peterson, Phyllis Carrico, captain; Wanita Sage, manager; Miss .lahreiss, coach. Second low: Pamela Persons, Dorothy Corey, Pauline Stutsman. Margaret Robbins. Sylvine McGinnis, Charlotte Sellars, Shirley Gough, Belle White Rose Miller, Margaret McGee. Marion Blanc. Third row : Alice McCannon, Clarie Harris, Marie Correll, Margaret Barnhart, Agnes Tonson, Helen Brodrecht, Leslie Frazier. A ladder tournament was the feature of girls ' tennis this spring. Miss .Tahreiss coached the squad which con- sisted of thirty-nine girls. Numbers were drawn and the tournament started early in May. Two meets with West Valley, one with Otis Orchard and a meet with Hillyard also made up part of the activities of the team. 4=- GIRLS ' VOL For the first time since 1920 girls ' volleyball was played at North Central. Turnout was begun Tuesday, February 12, and about eighty girls were present, six teams were formed. Miss Helen McCannon coached the teams. Elizabeth See was chosen manager and Evelyn W ' orliek was chairman. On Friday, March 13, the first tournament was played. In the following two weeks each team competed at least once with every other team. Junior A ' s were in the winners in the finals having won six out of the seven games in which they played. With a score of 7-5 West Valley won the first meet on North Central ' s courts on May 5. The second meet was on West Valley ' s courts on May 16. The team met Hillyard during the last of May. There were about eight single matches and two doubles. Three girls will be lost to the team by grad- uation. In June Wanita Sage, Hose Miller and Marie Best will graduate. LEYBALL Runner-ups were the sophomore B girls, win- ning five out of the seven contests. Although the senior team defeated both the winners and the runner-ups they did not place in the finals as they had only won three games. Winners received intercl.iss letters and those placing next were given numerals. Girls who received letters are: Marie Evans, Naomi Howard, Margaret Johnson, Yvonne Lamb, Ruth Meyers, Gladys Schubbe, Mary Jane Gil- bert, Marjorie Joyner, captain. Numerals were given to the following: Ada May Lyon, LaVerne Freegord, Marion Mur- car, Margaret Butler, Corrine Knauber, Flora Faraca, Margaret Mehlert, captain. BASEBALL (Continued from page 89) Anderson, although he pitched good, steady baseball, gave the Bullpups 12 hits and walked seven men. North Central threatened to score in the first inning when Boh Adams came to bat and got a three base hit. There was no one on the bases, however, and the side was retired ere he had a chance to score. The Bullpups sent ten men to the plate in the second inning and scored six of them. Kearns came up again in the third and knocked out a home run far over center field. Gonzaga made one more run in the seventh and one in the eighth. L. C. GAME Lewis and Clark found themselves one step closer to the city championship when they de- feated the Indians for the second time in the third game of the five-game series by a score of 6-5. With the possible exception of the second Gonzaga game, it was without a doubt the closest game the Indian nine has played during the entire city series. At the beginning of the eighth inning, the score was 5-3 in North Cen- tral ' s favor. Krebs came to bat for the Tigers in the eighth and knocked a home run over the left field fence with one man on base, tie- ing the score at 5-all. Neither team scored in the ninth inning and the Tigers allowed no runs when North Central came to bat in the tenth. Then L. C. came to the plate, and with one away, they scored the winning run on errors on Morton and Green. Sammy made his mistake on an attempted double play, which would have been good had he not thrown wild to first base. Then Gullidge recovered the ball and threw it to second, attempting to catch the man who had gotten by him at first. There was no one at second to receive the ball and it rolled through Pat Green ' s fingers, scoring the final run. Bud Jones pitched a wonderful game of hall during the eight innings which he pitched, as did Muzatko, who chucked the entire game for the Tigers. Jones allowed the Tigers only six hits and four bases on balls, striking out six hatters. Ed Anderson, who took over Jones ' assignment in the eighth inning, after Krebs had garnered the homer, struck out two men and walked one. The Tigers got only one safe hit while Anderson was on the mound. Chuck Muzatko, from whom the Indians gathered only four hits, struck out nine men and walked five. R. H. E. N. C. 1000 2 20000 5 4 4 I,. C. 101010201 6 10 4 FINAL HII.LYARD GAME North Central ended its series with Hillyard when it defeated the Panther nine with the final tally resting at 8-2. This victory was the fourth that the Indians had celebrated this year, leaving them in third place in the city series race, with a percentage .444. All the runs of the game were scored in three innings. The Indians started the scoring in the fourth when Ed Anderson, who usually works on the mound but played left field in this game, got a two-base hit, scoring Ed. Chilton. The Panthers came to bat in the sixth inning and put two men on base. They both scored, not on hits but on wild throws. The eighth was the fatal inning for the Panthers and a slugfest for the Indians. Bilow, the first man up, popped a good three-bagger and Anderson scored both John and himself with a home-run on errors. The entire team batted around and ran up a total of seven scores i n the eighth inning. Harold Godfrey pitched the entire game for the Indians and did a wonderful job of it. He fanned 13 Hillyard batters and allowed only two bases on balls and two hits. Jones, who was knocked out of the box in the fatal eighth, struck out five and allowed four men to walk. Baylis, who succeeded him on the mound, walked two and did not have any strike-outs to his credit. Harold Hinkle played a good steady game of ball and got one hit and one run from twice at bat. The score by innings: R. H. E. Hillyard 00000 2 00 0—2 2 4 X. C. 10 7 x— 8 8 3 Mel Lien: Patrick, they tell me you bought the city hall when you were up in New York. Wilbur: Yeh, and I had to pay only two dollars extra for the pigeons. And there ' s the Scotch theater owner who played nothing but mystery plays. They cut his light bill in half. [1001 " I am a great believer in luck. " The harder I work, : the more of it I seem to have. " — Coleman Cox CONGRATULATIONS and Best Wishes JUNE CLASS, 1931 Smith Funeral Home SMITH COMPANY. INC. 1124 W. Riverside, Ave. Phone Main 2181 __ [101] eggg, gfe, «g gfe . fe. cg Autographs [102] .eJ c cj c : Autographs rx- Efecfec i c Wgg O. C. Nail Agency - - LIFE - - INS URANCE SERVICE TELEPHONE | MAIN 1336 i I 617 Hutton Bldg., Spokane, Wn. mtmm M m: j 3 ,d fe » Bt , S -BJJ Mr. Ruble: Alas, I just got a letter from college that says our Bessie ' s stealing. Wayne: Heavens, what ' s that? Ruble pater: Here it says that she ' s been taking home economics. Marilla Bardsly: Jack said he ' d kiss me " r die in the attempt. Al Rhodes: And did you let him? Marilla: Well, you haven ' t seen any funeral notices, have you? Dorothy Wheeler: I have a beautiful formal. Emmett Arndt: I ' ll say. Dorothy: Where did you see it? Emmett: Oh, I hep your pardon. I thought you said form. $. $. $. Earl Carstens: I have an attachment for your daughter, sir. Father. Young man. when my daughter needs accessories. I ' ll buy them for her myself. Peacefully sleeping. Here lies fair Irene, She, new at college, Made eyes at the dean. ' We Care For Your Comfort ' ICE For Summer COAL For Winter DIAMOND ICE FUEL Co. Phone Brdwy. 2131 C. A. GRAHAM. Pres. Investment is neither a GAME nor a GAMBLE. It is a highly scientific procedure based upon extensive research and upon painstaking investigation. INVESTMENT OPPORTUNI- TIES always exist, but they must be searched for. selected and supervised. Today the world turns toward gold mining as the surest and quickest way to profits under prevailing conditions. Read the financial papers, read the daily papers, read the feature articles in the weekly and monthly magazines, and you will see that GOLD is again the forefront of investment interest. See us for our recommendations. Van Dissel -Melson Inc, Investment Brokers MOHAWK BUILDING SPOKANE c Gfe c fe c §fe c c .1 PARTICIPATION Because it is a corporate citizen of the communities it is privileged to serve, this electric service com- pany ' s policy calls for participa- tion in those activities which characterize true community en- terprise. In this participation it finds the fulfillment of obligations which understanding makes pleasant. THE WASHINGTON WATER POWER COMPANY _ — . ef -ei g I ' . Lawson: How did you get even with the chemistry teacher? F. McDonald: Oh, I handed him a hot re- tort. + Tommie Brown: Now, what ' s wrong? Olga Wagner: Why in the world don ' t you pet some system about your clothes? Take me for instance. I always wear my Sunday clothes On Sunday and my week day clothes on week days. Tommie: Can I come over on your birthday? Revenue Officer: Sonny, I ' ll give you five dollars if you ' ll tell me where the still is. Kentucky Pride: All right! Where is the five dollars? R. ().: I ' ll give that to you when we conn- hack. K. P.: No, you better give it to me now, mister, you ain ' t coming hack. =¥■ Anderson: Where are you going? Self ridge: Fishing. Andy. What fer? Selfridge: Oh, just for the halibut. JC.PENNEYCO X. MOXHOK DOWXTOWX HII.I.YAKI) COMPARE Our Prices liut be sure to Compare Quality, Too Boys--Girls--Look Collegiate Cars $10.00 and Up Brownson Motor Co. dishmax Walnut 1300 MILLWOOD Walnut 1515 1 i£o)aT-7a 6£ at c gj c cs d . fc l ; SSR4ffifl» " ' jjP SBEMLEW ' ' M iT J 8Kjls!jlB JL.ft- Jffifl ISiS ISiIibSI EHHM r 8 ■ Northwestern Business College S. 317 HOWARD STREET RIVERSIDE 2196 CONGRATULATIONS Graduates of June, 1931 Northwestern Business College reorganized — new management new policies — new rates of tuition The same high standards and requirements will be maintained that have made Northwestern the outstanding com- mercial training school of Spokane for the past thirty-three years. All regular commercial subjects and courses are offered. We specialize in the instruction of Gregg Shorthand. Special rates for students who enroll before July 1st. New classes beginning every Monday morning. DR. W. M. FALKENRECK, president P. E. DYE, Manager Mr. Fyhrie: What are you doing to my daughter, young man? Jack Ashton: I ' m hugging her, sir. Old man: What do you mean by taking such liberties? .Jackie: (), ahem, I ' m a reporter. Grade ' s pa: What ' s that got to do with it? Ashton: Well, I ' ve a press pass. ■ Margaret Carter: Have you read my new play? Mrs. Leonard: Yes, but there only two sheets of it. Red Carter: Oh, that ' s all right; it ' s a bed- room farce. Harold Hinkle. See that fellow taking the hurdles now. He will be our best man in a couple of weeks. Hazel Miles: Oh, Harold, don ' t you think we had better ask father? + Mother: What ' s making that awful noise? C. W. S. : Grandma ain ' t used to her new teeth yet and she ' s breaking all the saucers trying to drink her tea. i i For that personal touch Jack Burt ' s Flowers Appropriate at all times Jack Burfs Flower Shop Opposite the Post Office I Main 5846 Spokane, Wash. j FOR CLASS— See the new Dodge Sport Roadster Riegel Brothers First at Adams 1109] jW ' Efe«a ' is,. S.efe. c jV c5»j Hazen Jaeger Courtesy, Kindness, and Service TWO PARLORS Crematorium Columbarium Phone Brdwy. 0244 1306 N. Monroe St. Vfe, Efe BASKETBALL (Continued from uage S5) and tlie Indians brought home another victory, the game ending 21-8. The next series game marked the opening of the annual three-out-of-five game feud with Lewis and Clark, our ancient rivals across the river. The Indian quintet held the score down to a 10-10 knot during the first half, hut the Tigers rallied in the second stanza and led by a 23-14 tally when the final gun sounded. The next encounter was the second and final one with Gonzaga. The " boys from Boone avenue " were none the wiser for the first de- feat at the hands of the Braves and were defeated by a score of 19-10 by the North Central hoopsters. The Southsiders again proved too formidable for the Indian team when they defeated the latter by a score of 31-9. Both teams were a little off form, and although the play was just a mite ragged, good sportsmanship and clean playing were in evidence at all times. The moral of the team was heightened, at least momentarily, when it avenged the two Lewis and Clark defeats by conquering the Hillyard Panthers. The final score ending 20-10 in favor of the fighting Indians. The last city series game was without a doubt the most interesting and spectacular of the entire season. It was played between Lewis and Clark and North Central in the North siders ' gym and marked the termination of the city series. Neither team was long in the lead and until the game was at its end, it could not be foretold which five would be victorious. North Central led by a one-point margin at the half, the tally standing 7-6. Near the end of the game, the Tiger quintet surged ahead and, whether by chance or by dint of superior playing, held their two-minute lead of 13-10 until the final gun barked. This victory de- cided the fact that Lewis and Clark should represent this section of the state at the tourn- ament, which was held in Seattle during the second week in March. POST-SERIES GAMES After the city series was finished, the team played several games, two of them outside the city. Nine men journeyed to Chewelah one Saturday and brought home a 38-22 victory. The second team defeated the Johnson drug Gas and Oil Alemite Greasing Tire Repairing Washington Service Station Indiana and Washing ' ton Free Crank Case Service Kelly Tires and Tubes and other accessories SpNf S « d « d dWfe gfe» I For no we can give you th TWIN OF THE WORLD ' S FASTEST RACKET! . . It ' s the Wright Ditson Eagle — twin of the famous $15 Top-Flite Racket. The Eagle has the same speed- giving open throat as the Top-Flite — the feature that ' s responsible for making the Top-Flite " the world ' s fastest tennis racket. " Stringing the Eagle with long wearing Damproof strings allows pricing this fine bat one- third less than the Top-Flite. Only $10 — see it to-day! We also have in stock a fresh batch of Wright Ditson Championship Tennis Balls — the most uniform tennis balls made. Each, 50c. 16 First Ave. ■fe. . Blfr five, 26-19, ami the first string won a practice game from the North Central print shop. The Indians played host to hc V. of Idaho frosh, a much taller and more experienced team, and were defeated by the latter to the tune of 27-14. The last trip that the Indians took was to Moscow, where they played a re- turn game with the Idaho frosh and were again defeated, the second time by a 39-18 final count. The North Central team ended a most suc- cessful season by defeating the print shop by a score of 26-16. Thus the team accounted for its 13 wins and nine losses, and second place in the city series standings. TENNIS (Continued from ,page 92) and when the match was finished, North Cen- tral found herself holding down the favored end of a 4-3 score. The results of the Hillyard match: Hickey, (N. C), beat Nelson, (H.), 6-0, 6-1. Dixon, (N. C), heat Gillingham, (H.), 6-1, 5-7, 6-4. Hove, (N. ( ' .), heat Mho, (II.), 8-6, 6-0. I ' mhergcr, (H.), heat Gilbert, (N. C), 6-2, 4-6, 6-S. Penhallurick, (N. C), heat Sandstrom, (H.), 6-0, 4-6, 6-3. Umberger and Sandstrom, (H.), beat Pen- hallurick and Scott, (N. ( ' .), 6-3, 6-4. Alho and Betts, (H.), heat Hickey and Gilbert, (N. C), -5, 9-7, 6-1. 4=- Ben Collins :How much for this radio? Storekeeper: Fifty dollars cash. Ben: How much on time? Keeper. Sixty-five dollars; fifty dollars down and three dollars a week for five weeks. Dr.: Don ' t you know that whiskey shortens a man ' s life? Natwick: What ' s de odds? You see twice as much at the same time. Grocer: Would you like some wax beans? Ruth Wells: Go away with your lousy imi- tations. I want real ones. Morland Jones: All right, ma, fork over a nickel or I ' ll tell the conductor how old I am. To Help Forward-Looking Young Men and Women find their place in the world of business is the aim of $ttair${ylej; business %iiversitj; (Successor to The Blair Business College) 1029 First Avenue Telephone Main b ' 405 Plan and think in terms of NOW by spending your vacation months in preparing for a USEFUL CAREER For information write M. M. Higley. Manager S c c c c . TRACK (Continued from page 91) half and with other points in the discus put the teams into a tie at the 18 mark. At one time the Indians were leading 44 to 28 but the Tigers caught up to be only two points behind 46 to 44 with four events and the relay left. Another clean sweep in the broad jump put the team into the lead and a few moments later victory was assured. Wayne Remer, captain of the 1931 team, was high scorer winning firsts in the two dashes and the broad jump and running on the relay team for a total of lb ' V4 points. John Bilow with 11 Vi counters was second high man. Summary: Pole vault — Schimke, N. Cj Schuster and Paulsell, L. C, tied for second. Height, 10 feet 10 inches. 100-yard dash — Remer, N. C; Sherman, N. C; Bilow, N. C. Time, 10.2 seconds. 880-yard run — K. Leendersten, L. Cj R. l,eendersten, L. Cj Arndt, N. C. Time, 2:05.5. Shot put— Bley, L. C; Natwick, N C; Mit- chell, L. C. Distance, 42 feet 7Vi inches. Congratulations Graduates of June, 1931 We are Always Ready To Serve You With a Smile COLUMBIA PHARMACY Main and Washington Main 4674 GUM-DIPPED TIRES PARKING BATTERY SERVICE LUBRICATION GAS and OILS WASHING TIRE REPAIRING McGoldrick-Sanderson Company 807 First Avenue Telephone Main 5276-7-8-9 220-yard dash— Reiner, N. C; Ott, L. C; Sherman, N. C. Time, 22.6 seconds. Discus — Doric, L C; Covich, N. C; Schimke, N T . C. Distance, 112 feet 1 inch. High jump — Dihblee and Grieve, both N. C, tied for first; Harvey, Paulsell and Paxton, all L. C, tied for third. Height, 5 feet 3 inches. 120-yard high hurdles— Bilow, N. C; Demick, N. C.j Buckles, L. C. Time, 18.2 seconds 440-yard dash— Ott, L. C.j Phelstrom, L. C; Hendricks, N. C. Time, 53 seconds. Mile run— Griffith, L. C; Rich, N. C.j Arndt, N. C. Time, 4:54.8. Javelin — Peterson, L. C; Violette, L. C. ; R. Johnson, N. C. Distance, 160 feet, 10% inches. Broad jump — Remer, N. C; Johnson, N. C; Natwick, N. C. Distance, 19 feet 8% inches. 220-yard low hurdles — Buckles, L. C, and Bilow, N. C.j tied for first; K. Leendersten, Half-mile relay — Won by North Central L. C. Time, 26.4 seconds. (Sherman, Angle, Bilow and Remer); Lewis and Clark (Phelstrom, Harvey, Wasmuth and Ott). Time, 1:34. (new record) WRAIGHT ' S | STORE 5c to $1.00 and up MAIN WALL RIV. 5442 VISIT OUR FOUNTAIN LUNCH i FOR DELIGHTFUL REFRESH- i ING MENU OUR NEW SECOND FLOOR ! SALESROOM WILL PROVE j AN INTERESTING PLACE TO SHOP | Coats — Dresses — Party and Evening i Gowns — Sport Wear — Jackettes — i Wash Frocks — Millinery — Infants Wear — Toys — Pictures — Floor and J Table Lamps — Shades — Regal Rec- ords — Rugs LADIES ' REST ROOM Sure, we like Ice Cream and most of all— Ice Cream " Made Its Way by the Way It ' s Made! " Sign Here- HI W c « ifec GOLF (Continued from page 93) back strong to win two matches from Hillyard in three days. The first match was played on Saturday and the Indians had little trouble in taking the Panthers into camp with the final count at 12 — 2. H. Jones and D. Whitrock scored one point each for Hillyard. Only five flights, in- stead of the usual six, were played because John Bilow, who was running in the city track meet, was not there to play his number two position. Hillyard E. Whitney H. Jones 1 W. Foley D. Whittrock 1 B. La Point North Central Joe Shriver _ 3 J. Brownlow 3 E. McSteen 2 L. Koenigs 2 R. Conley ..__ 2 Totals 2 Totals 12 The second match was played off Monday and the final score was even more one-sided than the first had been. North Central scored sixteen of the total 17 points. D. Whitrock Don ' t say " Butter " Ask for HAZELWOOD BUTTER Churned Fresh Daily Grows Six Foot Sons and Lovely Daughters I { ALcrtnX IMAM ' . Classics in Photography Chronicle Building Phone Main 5572 fe cfedfecg .Bfc,. te:!g w.-is allowed one count on bis match against Leroy Koenigs. This match had been scheduled for Tuesday but was moved up to Monday so that Bilow could play his flight of golf and play in the Gonzaga baseball game Tuesday. North Central .1. Shriver 3 J. Bilow 3 E. McSteen ... 3 J. Brownlow 3 L. Koenigs 1 W. Witherspoon . 3 Hillyard E. Whitney L. Schmidt H. Jones B. Foley __ R. Whitrock _... 1 M. Murphy Total 16 Total ... 1 Al Rhodes (after conversing with Marilla on the telephone for forty minutes) : Central, can ' t you give me a better line? Central: What ' s the matter with the one you ' ve got? Sounds pretty good to me. Jean Nelson (having picture taken for Tamarack) : I hope this picture does me just- ice. Claude Jorges: Justice, girlie, what you need is mercy. THOMSON 1 ! i WE THANK THE SENI ORS for their generous patronage and congratulate them upon their | achievement and with every measure of success to all ) i i We Welcome the Chance to Serve You Again Nu Art Studio Photographs Live Forever Main 3714 621 Jamieson Bldg., Spokane [117] W Efe j, c Ej fc, c cdfe, Kay Hendricks: I spent the last hour in North Central with the person I love the best in all the world. Joe Tate: Don ' t you ever get tired of being alone? 4; $. jf. He kissed her in the garden When the moon was shining bright; But she was a marble statue, and He was drunk that night. Dorteh: Miss Violet Tosis is sure sensitive. J. Koehler: Yeb, she doesn ' t speak to me since I passed her the other day and said, " Hallo! Tosis. " 4 1 Adams: What kind of a car has Grieve? Gump: Well, he ' d feel tremendously flat- tered if you called it second hand. Eugene Mowat: Was it a big wedding? Nat wick: Yes. I got in line twice to kiss the bride and nobody noticed it. Lloyd Bennett: Do you know anything about the romantic movement? Elenora Brev: Sir. LUMBER and MILLWORK Maple Street Lumber j Company j Spokane, Washington j 1318 N. Maple Street Phone Brdwy. 5105 I Perfect Work Needs Perfect Tools This is why Red Bird Tea Towels are used by discrim- inating women everywhere They dry dishes and polish glassware easily, quickly and without lint For Sale in Stores Spokane Toilet Supply Co. _.. . Efe« .= .Efe.= . DEBATE (Continued from pag Gordon McCloud, I.eona Meyer, Katherine Terry, Roy English, Mary Mills, Donald Page, Veeda Spencer. Guinevere and Gwendolyn Derrick. The subject used at all debates was " Re- solved: That high schools should teach no trade subjects. " NATIONAL ORATORICAL CONTEST Every year the Seattle Times sponsors an oratorical contest. Students attending high school and who are under eighteen are eligible. Elsie Meyer, a junior, was selected by the judges as the winner at North Central. Her subject was " Personalities in Constitutional Convention. " S. A. R. ORATORICAL CONTEST The S. A. R. oratorical contest was won by Pamela Persons for North Central. Miss Per- sons is a senior B. The contest was held in the school on February 19. Her subject was " Roger Williams, Founder of Religious Free- dom. " On Fehruary 21, she delivered her speech be- Vacation days are just ahead Select your vacation needs at WARDS where you can choose from complete assortments at the lowest possible prices. Tennis . . . golf . . . baseball . . . fishing . . . hunting . . . and camping supplies . . . regardless of your favorite hobby, you ' ll find just what you wajit here. Montgomery Ward Company Post at Trent Spokane The only capitalized strictly Savings Bank in Spokane 5 % Interest Paid on Savings Deposits Spokane Savings Bank CAPITAL ONE MILLION DOLLARS [1131 g rg gj Ej c g ! you can get | fort- the Sons of Hie American Revolution ;it their banquet in honor of the birthday of Washington. James: Which is the mure swift, heat or cold? Valois: I don ' t know. McBroom: Heat, because you can catch cold. Lomax: Oh, hut Jimmy, hot, too. Katherine: Mary has a very hid habit. McDonald: What is it? Ross: She turns around and looks every time we pass in the street. Mayrus: How do you know? Rob Brey: Does Gertrude know much about automobiles? Maxine Armstrong: I ' ll say she doesn ' t. She asked me if I could cool the engine by strip- ping the gears. " Won ' t you come into my parlor? Said the spider to the fly. Parlor nothing getta flivver! Was our modern fly ' s reply. back RES. PHONE BROADWAY 4087 PHONE RROADWAY 0205 Houdak Garage Lloyd Houdak, Prop. ! General I ! i ! j Day and Night Wrecking Service j i i j ( Automobile Repairing i lflOfl N. Washington St. at Indiana Ave. ! Spokane. Wash. i CONGRATULATIONS I ! to the Graduating Class of June, 1931 Eugene ' s Flower Shops Riverside and Wa Phone Main . ' iT 12 The Crescent Store Phone Main 3241 " FLOWERS BY WIRE " ■gT d fe d . ba.Blte VOX PUELARIUM (Continued from page 71 literary organization and conducted contests to promote literature and writing. Recently the constitution of the club was again revised to sponsor any worthy school activity and to develop the talents of each girl individually. The club takes care of some needy family every Christmas, and each year the Vox awards ten dollars to a senior girl who has overcome difficult obstacles and has stood in the foreground in scholarship. Each year the club presents a show called the Vox Variety Vodvil, the proceeds of which go, for the most part, to the playfield. The members added also to the profits of the Pow Wow last fall with their Miniature Fol- lies. Officers Pamela Persons President Margaret Brodrecht Vice President Dorothy Schumacher Secretary Anna Louise Engdahl Treasurer Lucille Engdahl _. Corresponding Secretary Miss Boehme Faculty Director MacMarr and Piggly Wiggly Stores 110 Modern Food Stores in Spokane and Inland Empire Highest quality merchandise at prices that save you money. Make these stores your Food Headquarters. Idaho Grocery 207 Riverside Avenue Phone Main 1694 We Carry a Full Line of Fresh Fruits. Vegetables, Meats and Fancy Groceries Our Prices Are Right Our Policy Is Right Our One Aim Is to Please Our Customers [121] fe gfec c i WM GOLF CLUB Walter Arneson, who is now a teacher at one of the universities in North Dakota, started the North Central golf club. The club was organized to promote interest in golf among the boys. Mr. Kennedy is spon- sor of the organization. Every year the club plays tournaments with the different schools and golf clubs. There are about forty-five members that take part. Officers Ellwood Tucker President Joe Shriver __. Vice President Walt Harris _ Secretary-Treasurer Tommy Brown Sergeant at Arms Mr. Kennedy Faculty Director Charles Stuart (over phone): And please mail my ring back. Vivian Chapman: You bad better come and get it. Glass breaks so easily in the mail. Nicolene Georger: You ' ve broken the promise you made me. Myron Jenkinson: Never mind, my dear, don ' t cry. I ' ll make you another. ! I Congratulations to the Class of June, 1931 MISS SPOKANE SHOP N. 1801 MONROE PHONE Brdwv. 5266 " If it is new we have it. " See our college cut Prep Suit $25.00 two trousers Hart Schaffner Marx Clothes Garrett Stuart and Sommer 508 Riverside Ave. Miss Bacon: Young man, we ;ire about to close the desk; is there anything you would like to take out? Frank Rodgers: Well, yes. How about the tall one in the blue dress? Lawyer: They can ' t arrest you for throwing a party. Steve Fuller: But I threw her out of a second story window. Ann Bngdahl: I could get any man that ever lived. Melnerney: Yeah, well, why don ' t you dig in and get Napoleon? t Castle: I heard you gave your girl some lipstick for her birthday. McDonald: Yea, but I got it all back when she thanked me for it. • " Well, I think I ' ll put the motion before the house, " said Evelyn Mowbray as she danced out on the stage. Audrey De Lion: How are your brakes? Dark Horse Grieve: What do you care, it ' s my car. The Milestones of Life Indelibly Marked by Photographs Photographs keep fresh always the memories of Life ' s Triumphs and joys. Whenever the big events of your life- time occur — let us record them in per- ' manent photographic records, which I grow more precious as the years drift by. j Graduation is one of life ' s important ; events — Your photograph should there- I for be a good one of the quality that j The Angvire Studio ! always produces. For 25 years specialists in Graduation Portraiture fi09 Femwell Bldg. Spokane, Wash. CHECKING SAVINGS The Bank of Complete Service This Bank offeT.s exceptional facilities for the transaction of your banking business We solicit your checking and saving account Ample Parking Space SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES FARMERS AND MECHANICS BANK Monroe and Broadway SPOKANE INSURANCE INVESTMENTS E c ife c d c Ad A New Service H to the Public PUBLIC LIABILITY AND PROPERTY DAMAGE INSURANCE Now Included With Full Club Membership Benefits at Attractive Rates AN INVESTIGATION WILL CONVINCE Northwestern Automobile Association Main 4906 617-618 Old National Bank Bldg. Domestic Bread 100% Whole Wheat HILLYARD BAKERY N. 4919 Market St. i ! (audits for all occasions. Come I in and enjoy a lunch or fountain special. i i £ Efe .dfe c E y cg Bill Pollard: (on telephone) Hello, darling. Would you like to have dinner with me tonight? Elenora Brey: I ' d love to! Bill: Well, tell your mother I ' ll he over at 7 o ' clock. Morrison: Is it true that you have a sweet- heart in every port? Sheets: Belive me I ' ve learned what a fool a man is to try and keep two. John Hayes: Why do you want stockings for that hot mama act? G. White: Did you ever go to a fire and see pumps without hose? Mr. Ramsey: Let ' s fool the department and write a good exam. Geo. Covieh: Aw, no. That ' s carrying a joke too far. Professor. You had better watch your step in my classroom. George Covitch: What ' s the matter? Flooring loose, sir? THE FERN We Make Our Own Ice Cream and Candies " The Best Place on Earth " 332 Riverside Ave., Main 5978 Geo. Porter, Prop. COMPLIMENTS — -OF— — Broadview Dairy Company Broadway 0364 ri . gfe EJ ' S.rffe DECIDEDLY M °DER N) ENGRAVING, PRINTING, OFFICE FILES and FURNITURE OFFICE TIME SAVING SUPPLIES, and EXPERT SERVICE for the KODAKER — every phase of these departmental efforts of our DECIDEDLY MODERN with UP-TO-THE-MINUTE suggestions. CONSULT US Sp jkiine,lDu.. kirtaUm. Use Our Convenient Street to Street Entrance 325-327 Riverside 326-328 Sprague 54,000 Square Feet of Floor Space Devoted to Printing and Office Equipment Service for Your Needs MAIN 3361— FIVE MAIN TRUNK TELEPHONE LINES— MAIN 3361 Congratulations Graduating Class of June, 1931 We wish you the hest of success . . . Peter M. Jacoy 402 W. Sprague Ave. i ■ i I Coeur d ' Alene Hotel j | COFFEE SHOP [ j " In the Heart of the Theatrical j District " I iNJjg M , OUR NEW RADIO SALADS | ' (Eighteen Choices) • ! f I Offer a Refreshing Change for | ! Your " After the Show " ' [126] . gj gj , Some kiss hot, Some kiss cold, Some don ' t kiss Until they ' re told. Some kiss fast, Some kiss slow, Those that don ' t kiss I don ' t know. Don Phillibaum: Last night I dreamt I was married to the most beautiful girl in the world. Gladys Gilbert: Oh, Don! Were we happy? New Bank Clerk: Miss Jones, do you retire a loan? Stenog. No, I sleep with Aunt Emma. 4f- Bob Johnson: What would you do if I were to kiss you on the forehead? Grace Fyhrie: I would call you down. Old Grad: I was a frosh in North Central many years ago. S. Gorman: So was I. Look for that " indescribable " something in Miss Spokane Frocks and Dresses J Made by Miss Spokane Inc. SPOKANE, WASH. 52:t Eagle Building Telephone Main 4981 The Elite Studio Portraits of Individuality BY JESS MYERS ELITE STUDIO SPOKANE, WASH. : F SAVINGS Saving the first $100 or $1000 may seem difficult, but to succeed you must make a start. Right now is the time to begin. Your present and future progress will be made easier for you with the assistance of a good Bank. The Security State Bank of Spokane is a good Bank U. R. M. | STORES | feature Snider Canned Foods | The Stores Where Your j Money Goes a Long Way av ! Congratulations Graduates of June, 1931 Keep Spic and Span Call " The Ideal Man " But Never Leaves Home. I Ideal Laundry Company Ideal Dry Cleaners Broadway 1200 . ej c f c igisr ! Your Graduation Watch Can be ' Secured | Sartori Wolff I Here you are sure of a square deal j Dependable merchan- ! dise at the lowest prices TRUSTWORTHY FINAL SERIES GAME North Central ended its schedule in the city series race by giving their final game to the Tigers in a comedy (or rather a tragedy) of errors. The Count was 18-7. It was a hit-and-run test for the Tigers all the way through. They garnered fourteen hits from our pitchers and Chuck Mu .atko allowed the Indians only eight. Most of their runs, however, were made from the eight North Cen- tral errors. Godfrey pitched another game for North Central, turning in six strike-outs and only two bases on halls. Bud Jones, who preceded him on the mound, walked six and struck out two. The real baffler of the game was Muzatko. The Indians were fanned sixteen times ere they were able to solve his delivery for the eight bits which they earned. Only five got to first base as a result of his wild throws. The one redeeming feature of the last Lewis and Clark game were the two home runs made by Mel Gullidge. He came to bat in the first inning and lifted a pretty one far over the left field fence, scoring two men who were on base. Heartiest Congratulations and Every Good Wish to the Faculty and Graduates of the North Central High School. Class of June, 1931. May you always be able to translate your best thoughts into restful actions. Features: Informal dinner and after-theater dances and Sunday concerts. Two excellent orchestras. Complete hotel and dining ' service at extremely moderate prices. DAVENPORT HOTEL Louis M, Davenport, President fe ' Efe ,.j b3.ia ,cj i5,rf ' bJi Congratulations . . . . North Central Graduates and Graduates to be ... . ' Knowledge Is Power ' gURGAN ' S Graduating Class of June, 1931 Accept our congratulations We wish you happiness and success Monroe Hardware Co. Incorporated Monroe St. at N. W. Boulevard Brdwy. 1611 MONEY VALUE When you have a Checking Account in this hank, you get the greatest value from your money. Maintain a reasonably large aver- age balance and you have funds tor emergencies. You are entitled to greater consideration and serv- ice. Ample bank credit is yours to enjoy as needed. Huild your credit with us — NOW, for the future. SPOKANE STATE BANK SPOKANE, WASHINGTON ! [ISO] r f tfec c E He came to the plate again in the third inning and put one over tile same plaee. There was no one on base this time, however. The score by innings: R. H. E. Lewis and Clark 2 i 3 i 2 - ' 0—18 U !• North Central :i 2 2 0—7 8 8 Mr. Brown says: I set as long as I can hold my breath, then put in a comma. When I have to spit I put in a period, and each time I take a fresh chew I start a new paragraph. Earl Hedlin: Well, Wylie. do you think Mr. Rowlands likes you? Wylie Sheets: I ' ll say he does, because he marks a big kiss on all my papers. V. Wolters: It took Bill Shaw 2+ lessons to teach me to swim. M. Carroll: The pansy, he taught me in six. Howard Bayley: Can you cook, deary? Jean Nelson: I don ' t know, but I used to make swell mud pies. It ' s the little tilings that bother us. One can sit on a mountain but not on a tack. Joe Mearow says: Congratulations! Marry tli girl. We ' ll furnish the home. The Bell Furniture Co. Spokane ' s most complete home furnishing store 227-229 Riverside Avenue 228-230 Sprague Avenue permanent! WAVING Croquignole Combination or Spiral Winding $2.75 expert supervision ! i (all Main 6027 for Appointment i f Butler School of Hairdressing ■1th Floor Kuhn Building ELGIN WATCHES for the graduating present We are authorized Elgin distri- butors and carry a complete line of Ladies ' and Men ' s Bracelet Watches. Men ' s Watches $14.8.5 Ladies ' Watches $24.00 at William F. Roberts 616 N. Monroe St. p a ,Bj cJ c .d j ►. ■ . The Silver Grill Spokane Hotel You will enjoy the hospitality and the home-like atmosphere that we wish you to have when vou dine with us. We eater to Banquets and Dinner Parties in a manner that will please you When You Think of Sound Securities i for permanent in- vestment — whether your funds are large or small think of i I ! FERRIS AND I HARDGROVE We Congratulate You GRADUATING Class of 1931, we ' re proud of You! Spokajie is proud of you! Not alone because you are graduating with honors, but because you are entering a period of even greater accomplish- ment. May you always remember the ideals taught you at North Central. Jl JOYNEKS Drug(Cy M Stores a Spokane Institution 1 i i . ■fe te tfe teBS Alex Barclay: Why duos ;i chicken cross the road ? Cleo Bullard: The rooster is over there Cleo Billiard: We ' re going to give the bride a shower tonight. Penhalurick: Goody, I ' ll bring the soap. Stewart: I heard your party was all wet. Doris Myers: Yeah, it was so hot that it started the automatic sprinkler system. ■ ■ Elizabeth Endsley: Thanks for the hug and the kiss. John Hayes: The pressure was all mine. And then there was a young man who called on a school teacher and had to stay an extra hour for being naughty. C. Bunge. How can I make anti-freeze? M. Gullidge: Hide her woolen pajamas. 4f- ■ • She was only W ' oolworth ' s daughter, but she could surely make you feel cheap. He was only a baseball pitcher ' s son, but he sure knew his curves. Travel by Motor Coach Enjoy your vacation by using this clean, comfortable, econo- mical method of transportation Motor Coach service almost anywhere and at almost any- time. Call or Write Union Pacific Stages Motor Coach TERMINAL Trent and Howard M. 1351 i The signature " NELSON " on a photograph always means the best in Photograp hy NELSON STUDIO 821 Riverside Congratulations! We congratulate you, graduates of ' 31, upon your successfully completing the four years of high school study required for a diploma. You have completed four years of cons ' stent work — an important phase of your life ' s work has been well done. We heartily greet those of you who will come into the business world. To those who are going on to another in- stitution of learning, we extend our wishes for further success. We hope that this store will continue to be of service to you in the years to come, as it has been in the past four years. m THE CRESCENT g I RIVERSIDE. MAIN AND WALL 1 - | £S)a — ? £ [133] .Efe W Efec ri- - i WELCH ' S . . . Blue Ribbon Quality Meats . . No. 1 — Welch ' s, 7 10 Main No. 2— Fulton. Westlake Market No. 3— Welch ' s, Table Supply Market No. -1 — Burkhardt ' s, 1222 Grand ! J. W. Rowles Co. ! Groceries, Meats, Fruits and Delicatessen We Deliver North Side Daily at 1 P. M. Main 3393 605 Sprague Ave Congratulations Graduating Class June, 1931 CLASSY CLOTHES From HEAD TO TOES NOBLE SON | Howard Street at Second Avenue i W. P. FULLER CO. Paints and Gloss " The House of Color " NBC Friday Night at 9 EJ c c eJ eJ Hill Shaw: And now that I ' ve tokl you I ' m going to marry Marjorie, there is one thing I would like to get off my chest. Dr. Carroll: What ' s that? Bill: A tattooed heart with Dorothy ' s name on it. Mr. Chandler: Earl, your trouble is in not remembering dates. Karl McCarthy: You ' ve pot me wrong, Mr. Chandler. I ' ve never missed a date in my life. Clarence Talbot: Why do blushes creep over girl ' s faces? Doris Myers: Because if they ran they would kick up too much dust. Joan Bell: What is it that has a tail, four legs and barks? J. Allen: A dog. Aw, somebody told you. $■ Mr. Rowlands: Ever had economics? Jim Green: No, only measles and chicken- pox. Morland Jones: She wouldn ' t kiss me on the river so I paddled her back. Add our name to your list of friends and well-wishers We wish you unbounded success Hart Dilatush Professional Pharmacists Main 2111 X. 9 Steven Spokane ' s Only All Night Pharmacy EMBLEM Capitol and Excelsior Bicycles lead the field. If you want the easiest running bike, choose a Pierce. For double life cones, an Ex- celsior. For a lot of bike at the lowest price, see Capitols anil Excelsiors. Spokane Cycle and Toy Co. N. 217 Post Street i i i i LET US QUOTE YOU FOR Costumes for your next CLASS PLAYS OR Masquerade Parties We have wigs, masks and make-up materials for every kind of char- acter and a large assort- ment of correct cos- tumes. Write for FREE Catalogue. Any Costumes Rented Miller Dervant Costumers and Characterizes X 209-211 Post Street Spoka.ne jlA tJLc JhuCt Y UMS d cl± J A ciu£ AjOr- r-cl ' t- e To do- K-jJiM c jl_- v.mJ f-tf-Wo ' Jku I . 4 .fQ Ou JJuU Kte- l CONGRATULATIONS ts£ SE3 ENGRAVING kART SERVICE SPOKANE , WASHINGTON.


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

North Central High School - Tamarack Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

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North Central High School - Tamarack Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

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North Central High School - Tamarack Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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North Central High School - Tamarack Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

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North Central High School - Tamarack Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

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North Central High School - Tamarack Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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