North Central High School - Tamarack Yearbook (Spokane, WA)
- Class of 1932
Page 1 of 132
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 132 of the 1932 volume:
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To Miss Christina' Moline. who has been an
idx-al, cnupvrutivc- helps-r in many sclmol projects,
NVll0Sl' ability to inspirc- all stud:-nts with whom
she- vonws into l'0lll'ili't with, whosv dcvp nndvr-
Stillldillg, wlmsc splendid disposition and finn-
pe-rscnmlity which lmvv warn hor the everlasting
friendship of tin- 4-ntirc' schuul, this hook is dvdi-
catvcl by the class of Junc, 19:52.
Sinvv hc-r wining to North Central, sin- has in-rn
zlvtivv in many sclnuul urgrnliizaltimls, including
'l'lu-ntrv Masque, Vox Pin-lluruxn, Girls' Lcnguv and
as dira-ctur of thc svniur A girls.
7 L HI '
Erin I W 1, A
North Central Faculty
Fnrrnmuc G. Kmrxnnv ........ ....... P rincipal
Warfran C. Haw!-:s ..... ..... V 'ice Principal
Lowau. C. BRADFORD ..... ,.,., B nys' Advisor
Miss Conan MAE ELLIS ....... ...,.. G' iris' Adztisor
ENGLISH HISTORY PHYSICAL EDUCATION
Miss Emma E. Clarke, Head
Mr. Ernest Ed e
Mr. Leland Wifcox
Miss Nellie M. Catton
Miss Ruth Cronk
Miss Lorene Ennis
Miss Marjorie Freakes
Miss Jeannette Maltby
Miss Mary McKenna
Miss Christine McRae
Mrs. Florence Parish
Miss Mabel Sammons
Mrs. Anna B. Sayre
Miss Belle Wynne
Mrs. Grace D. Leonard
Hobart E. Rowlands
FOREIGN LANG UA GE
Miss Margaret Fehr, Head
Miss Bertha Boehme
Miss Mary Evans
Miss Grace Greenawalt
I. Adella Hermann
Helen M. Prince
Miss Bessie Graham, Head
Miss Emma Dalquest
Miss Agnes- McHugh
Mr. W. W. Jones, Head
Miss Helen Burnham
Mr. I. O. Ecker
Miss Victoria Huston
Miss Edith Greenberg
Miss Ida Mosher
Mr. P. H. Nygaard
Mr. T. O. Ramsey, Head
Miss Catherine Bemiss
Mr. Charles A. Chandler
Miss Neva B. Wiley
Mr. Charles R. Randall
Mr. A. I. Collins
Mr. Hobart E. Rowlands
Miss Mary S. Mitchell
Mr. A. O. Strieter, Head
Miss Anna E. Duffalo
Miss Pauline Everett
Miss Myrtle Johnson
Miss Mary Paulson
Miss Lillian Robinson
Miss Martha Wartinbee
Miss Ruth Winkley
Mr. A. W. S. Endslow, He
Mr. J. L. Sloanaker
Mr. Ernest Hix
Mr. L. G. Minard
Mr. Paul H. Neuman
. T. A. Bonser
ss Minnie Timm
Miss Marie Ahl
Mr. R. S. Sanborn
Mr. A. L. Smith
Mr. Earl C. Frazier
Mr. J. A. Straughan
Mr. J. D. Youngman
Mr. Ernest E. Green
Miss Elsa Pinkham, Girls' Physical
Miss Margarethe Jahreiss
Mr. I. Wesley Taylor, Boys' Phys-
ical Education, Head
Mr. Guy O. Barnes
Mr. Archie Buckley
Mr. Hobart E. Rowlands
Mr. C. Olin Rice
Mr. Lowell C. Bradford
FINE A RTS
Miss Ethel M. Ashley
Miss Caroline M. Riker
Mrs. Clara C. Cowley
Mrs. Hermine A. Baylis
Mrs. Myrtle Allen
Miss Mary Bacon, Head Librarian
Miss Sara Franck
Miss Irend Holsclaw
Miss Esther Wiedeman
. W "" l .
Mr. Kennedy and Mr. Hawes
- X Class Prophecy
I' The Arts
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Ronmrr B. LEE
Senior A class president, Boys' Federa-
tion: Class representative, '29g school
service dept. chairman, '32, Associated
Student councils, '31, '32, Pow Wow
manager, '31, Presidents' council, '31,
Senior B president, '31, S. P, Q. R..
Vice president, '31, president, '31,
Band, '29, '30, '31, '32: Pep hand, '32,
Ricnmm L. ELLARSON
Manual Arts Coursc'
Band, '28, '20, '30, '31: Pep hand, '32,
Orchestra, '31, '32, Football, '30, '31,
Track, 20, '30, '31, One-act play:
"Use," lead, '31,
Library committee, Locker committee,
Senior A class secretary, Senior B class
vice president, Girls' League: Enter-
tainment dept. treasurer, '31: Pow
NVow ushering committee, chairman,
'31g room representative, '30, Operetta
dancing: "The Lucky jade,"
Girls' League honor roll three times,
News business staff: Advertising mana-
ger, '31, '32, Cantata: "Father ot'
VVaters," Hiking award, '31,
Senior A honor roll: Straight "A"
record, Girls' League: Honor roll eight
tixnesg senior Councilor: P. E, award,
Classical play: "I'1nclymion," lead. News
editorial staff, '31, Tamarack etlitnrial
staff, '32: Girls' sports. Senior Dra-
matics: Class play, 'Lilies of the
Fieltl:" one-act play, "The Pot Boiler,"
S P, Q, R. Scriptorian society, '20,
'30, Convocation deputy, '32,
Senior A honor roll. Scholastic honor
roll. Girls' League: Honor roll, P. IC,
dept. Baseball and basketball, '30,
Tennis, '31, '32, Banking association,
Four years perfect attendance,
Senior Dramatics: One-act play, "The
Valient." Christmas play: "Kingdom of
Goal," Boys' Federation: New hoys
committee, chairman, fire squad, '30,
routers commission, Delta club: Hi-
Jinx, '32, property manager, Football
manager, '31, Athletic hoard, Band,
'30, '31, '32,
ANGELINE VAN BELLE
Entered from Montana, '28 Girls'
League: Vocational dept, Asst. liank
VVESLEY li. LANGFURD
Cantatas: "Father of VVaters:" "The
Man Without a Country." Operettas:
"Up in the Airg" "The Lucky Jade."
Band, '32: Pep band, '32.
News editorial staff. Senior Dramatics:
Class play, "Lilies of the Field," lead:
one-act play: "Pot lloilt-rs."
llaskethall, '31, '32. lioothall, '31,
Track, '32. Boys' Federation: Vice
president, '32: central council, '32.
Associated Student councils, '32. Delta
club, '31, '32: Hi-Jinx, '31, '32. Senior
ll class sergeant at arms. Senior A
class vice president. Tamarzick business
staff: Circulation manager. Cantata:
"Man Without a Country."
Vmtaiuu LEE BAI-:nrscn
Ilnmr lfranomikxr Cmnzrr
lintered from Lewis and Clark, '31,
llank teller, '3l.
Senior A honor roll. Girls' League:
Room representative, '30: senior coun-
cilor, '32. Spanish club, '30, '31, '32:
President, '31: secretary, '31. Scriptora
ian society, '30, '31, '32: Treasurer,
'31. Presidents' council, '31, lnterclziss
basketball: Letter, '20 Senior Dra-
rnatics: Class play: "Lilies of the
1'ield:" one-:ict play: "The Valiant."
MARJ onli-2 1iAl.'rzEl,I.
Scriptorian society, '31, '32. News edi-
torial staff, '31, Scholastic honor roll.
Girls' League: Room representative,
'ZUQ central council, '315 etiquette com-
mittee, chairman, '3l: senior councilor,
'32, Associated Student councils, '31.
One-act play, '32: "Rich Man, Poor
Senior A honor roll: Straight "A"
record. Scholastic honor roll. Girls'
League: Honor roll eight times: slip
collector, '28, '29, '3O: room repre-
sentative, '31, '32. lizinking cashier, '32.
Muzjoiuiz C. Ymrzrzn
L onmirrrial L ourxr
lioothall, '30, '31. Delta cluh: Delta
honor award, '3lg Hixlinx, '31, '32.
lloys' Federation: Treasurer: executive
council. Associated Student councils:
Vice president. Special chorus. Cantata:
"Man VVithout a Country."
AN NA Rici:
Grnrral L oursr'
Track and cross country, '28, '20. lloys'
Federation: Room representative. Bank
Senior A honor roll. News editorial
staff: Associate editor, '31. Tamarack
editorial staff, Ian. '32. Scholastic
honor roll. Senior Dramatics: Class
play, "Lilies of the Field," one-act
plays, "The Valiant," director: "Joint
Owners in Spain." Pow Wow staff,
31: Publicity manager. Girls' League:
Room representative, '29, social service
dept., '32: secretary. Mathematics'
club: Secretary, '31, Convocation
Baseball, '29. Basketball, '30. Roll
MAXINE DAPHANE MORGAN
Girls' League: Dress standards cotn-
mittee, '29g style show, 'ZQQ special
problems speaker for Spokane business
womans' club, '29. News editorial
Gym monitor. News business staff: Ad
CHARLES A. Viaonmz
Grub Street club, '29, '30 Radio club,
210. Stage crew, '20, '30, '3l: Manager,
'30, '31, Delta club, '3I, '32: Hi-
Jinx play, "Amateurs," '32. Boys'
Federation: Transportation committee,
'3Z. One-act play: "Rich Mlm, Poor
IOIIN J. CALLAHAN
Track, '20, '31, '32, Cross country,
'31, '32. Fire squad, '3l.
MARIPIN li. CAMVBELI,
Basketball manager, '32. Track, '32.
Delta club. Traffic squad, '30, '31, '32:
Lieut. '31: captain, '32. Boys' Federa-
tion: Executive council: class repre-
sentative: clerk, '31, financial secre-
tary, '32, Radio club, '30, '31, lin-
gineers' club, '30. News editorial staff.
Grade school representative, '28. Girls'
League: Room representative, '20,
Scriptorians. Theatre Masque. Cantata.
'30. Girls' League: Dancing committee,
General Course '
Girls' League: Room representative,
'30, one-act play, "The Rehearsal."
'31: social service dept. philanthropic
committee, '3l. Pow VVow: Color
booth, '3l. Banker, '32. Cattonian
Girls' League: Room representative,
'31, honor roll. Senior A honor roll,
Scholastic honor roll. Latin club. Class-
ical play: "1Cndymion," lead. Oni-'act
plays: Rich Man. Poor Man," "The
I'ot Boiler," lead. Senior Dramaties:
Class play, "Lilies of the Field," lead.
Uperetta ilaneing: "Lucky jade." Red
cross representative, '30, Convocation
deputy, '31, '32.
Girls' League honor roll two times. Roll
checker, '31, '32, Hank teller, '31,
Girls' League honor roll two times,
Ilank teller, '28, '30, Roll checker, '32,
Red cross representative, '31,
Football, '20, '31, '32, Track, '30, '31,
'32, Cross country, '2'P. Delta clulw, '29,
'30, '31, 132: Scribe, '313 senior grand-
master, '32, Associated Student coun-
cils, '31, Senior ll elass representative.
lloys' Federation: lixeeutive council,
senior councilor, '32, Presidents' coun-
eil, '32, Athletic hoard, '31, '32, News
eznnpaign, '32, Tatnaraek liusiness staff:
Asst. circulation manager. Convocation
Banking association, '30,
lffntered from llillyard high school,
'.10. Engineers' club, '30, '31, '32, Bank
teller, '31, Pow W'nw patrol, '31, Radio
club, '30, '31, '32: Operator VV7YL,
'32, Boys' Federation: lixecutive courts
eil Associated Student councils, '31,
Scholastic honor roll.
L ommr-fetal L onrsr
IJURUTIIY li. M1',l.l,1N1Qb1R
Senior A class orator. Senior A honor
roll. Operctta, 20, '30, '31: Lead, '31,
Classical play, "l'fndymion," lead, '52,
Locker monitor, '32.
llizrt-:N Zi:1.i.t-1NA Donut-it-1
Senior A honor roll. Scholastic honor
roll. Girls' League honor roll eight
times. Orchestra, '30, '31, '32. Sans
Souei club: Treasurer, '32, Theatre
Masque. Girls' string and flute en-
semhle, leader. News editorial staff,
'31, l'ianist for: "l'Inilymiong" spring
style show: Delta Hi-Jinx: gym dancing
class, Girls' League: operetta, '50, '31.
N r:i.i,t-2 RoBN i-:TT
Grucrul Q oursr
Cattonian cluh, '31, '32: Treasurer, '32,
,Iianking association, '32, Bank teller,
"Ilkllllt eil. '
e 'gl LQ"
Manual Arts Course
Operettas: "Up in the Air," "Lucky
Jade." Special chorus. Cantatas: "Man
Without a Country," "Paul Reverc's
Ride." Boys' Federation, '31.
Tamarack editorial staff: Editor in
chief. News editorial staff: Associate
editor. Boys' Federation: Executive
council, '31, '32, scholarship committee,
chairman, '31, Comanche guard, '31:
traffic squad, '31, room representative.
Associated Student councils, '31, '32.
Engineers' club: President, '32, treas-
urer, '31. Presidents' council: Secre-
tary, '32. Pow Wow staff: Construction
manager, '31, Senior Dramatics: One-
act plays, "The Valiant," "Pot
Boilers," "Suhmerged," class play,
"Lilies of the Field," scenery. Scho-
lastic honor roll.
Cluzuoi. E. KULL
Senior A honor roll. Scholastic honor
roll. Girls' League: Honor roll, cen-
tral council, '32, room representative,
'32, Associated Student councils, '32.
S. P. Q. R., '30, '31, '3Z.
Iintcred from Billings, Montana, '3l.
Scholastic honor roll.
Pow Wow, '31. Volleyball, '31. Girls'
League honor roll.
Senior A honor roll. News editorial
staff. Tamarack editorial staff: Organ-
izations. Girls' League: Honor roll
seven times: vocational dept.: Checking
committee, '31, library committee, '31:
Chairman Senior Councilor, '32. Sans
Souci cluh: Vice President, '31, Pow
Wow concession manager, '31. Scriptur-
ian society: Secretary, '32.
NIARGARET F1 Ncn
Commrrrial C oursc
Entered from Yakima high school, '31.
Orchestra, '31, '32. Girls' League:
Honor roll, senior councilor.
Manual Arts Course
Delta club: Hi-Jinx. Boys' Federation:
Central council, freshman committee,
chairman. Associated Student councils.
Senior Dramatics: Class play, "Lilies
of the Field," one-act play, "The
Valiant." Band, '30, '31, '3Z. Foot-
HELEN I. CARUso
Slip collector, '29, '30.
Locker moniter, '31.
1. I W.. -ear 3
MA1"I' j. llIERHlL'K
llanking association, Ronin represetita-
tive, Print shop bztseliaill and basketllall,
'29, '30, '31,
llnys' Ferleration: l'crsonal service
dept. chairman, '32, freshman coma
mittee, chairman, '31, fire squad,
lieutenant, '30, executive council, '32,
Associated Student councils: VVashiIIg-
ton liust commission, chairman, '32,
l'rc-sidents' council, '32, Pow VVow con-
cession Inanager, '31, S. P, Q. R., '30,
'31, '32: President, '32, treasurer, '31,
'1'heatre Masque: Treasurer, '31,
masque moods, one-act play, uhvllell
the Clock Strikes." Senior B class
treasurer, Senior Dramatics: Class
play, "Lilies of the Field," one-act
play, "Sl1llI11Cl'g'L'll.,' 'l'r:Ick, '30, '31,
Cross Country, '30, '31, 'Famarack
business staff: Asst. circIIlatioII mana-
jon N CAN w r1I.I.
Girls' League honor roll, Art club, '30,
'31, '32: Pow VVow concession 11121113-
MAIuzAIzI-:T N. l,AIisoN
lfixtcred from Our l,ady of Lourdes
Academy, '20, Girls' League: Senior
cuuncilors, Banking, '20, '32, Office
Inessenger, '30, Library deputy, '31,
lllARY VIRGINIA CART!-ZR
Girls' League: Senior councilor, '32,
book room committee, '31, room repre-
sentative, '29, '32, honor roll, llank
teller, '20, '32, One-act plays: "Rich
Man, Poor Man," "Murder by the
Clock," 'Babhit's Boy." Cattouian
club. Theatre Masque: Secretary, '32,
masque moods, '32,
Urrlrral L 0ItI'Jt.'
Sans Souci, '30, '31, '32 News liusiness
staff, '2'l, Basketball, '31, Girls' League
'l'I'affic squad, '30, '31, '32, Commis-
sioner, '31, '32, Conduct board, '31,
'32, Boys' Fetleraliuiiz lfxeeutive coun-
cil, '3l, '32, transportation committee,
'32, dues lieut. '31, Associated Student
councils, '31, 32: Secrt-tary,. '32,
S. P. Q. R., '31, '32: Vice president,
'32, Delta club, '32, Hi-jinx, '32, Base-
ball manager, '32,
Vox Puellarum, '31, '32:Vox matinee,
'32. Tennis team, '29, '30, '31, '32,
Athletic hoard, '31. Girls' League:
Honor roll, room representative, '32,
P. E. dept secretary, '31, French club.
Pow Wow staff, '31: Asst. manager.
Vox Puellarum, '29, '30, '31, '32: Vice
president, '31, secretary, '30, corres-
ponding secretary, '29, vox variety vod-
vil, '30, vox show, '32, Athletic board,
'30, '31, '32: Secretary, '31, Girls'
League: Honor roll five times, central
council, '30, entertainment dept. eti-
quette committee. Associated Student
councils, '30, Swimming, '28, '29, '30,
'31, Operetta: "Up in the Air." Can-
tatas: "Paul Revcre's Ride," "Father
lfntercd from Odessa high school, '31,
lintered from Lewis and Clark, '28.
Banking association, '32, Boys' Federa-
tion: Room representative, '3U.
Falco VAN AMBURGII
lintered from Colfax high school, '20,
Bank teller. Scholastic honor roll.
Basketball, '30, '31, '32, Track, '32,
Delta club: Junior grandmaster, '31,
Hi-Jinx, '31, '32, Boys' Federation:
Executive council, '31, fire squad,
chief, '31, paddle squad, '30, '31, '32,
Comanche guard, '30, '31, ushering:
Head usher, '30. News Imusiness staff:
Asst. circulation manager, '3U. Senior
Prom committee, chairman.
Girls' League: Honor roll, senior
councilor, '32, room representative, '30,
'31, Cattunian club, '31, '32, Cantata:
"Father of VVaters."
Golf club, '20, '30, '31. Aviation club,
'31, '32, Traffic squad, '31, '32,
Comanche guard, '31,
Rurn li. Lowlw
1'l0lllL' Economic: Cvursc
Completed course in three and a half
years Senior A honor roll. Scholastic
honor roll. Girls' League: Honor roll
eight times, senior councilors, '32,
Spanish club: Vice president, '31,
Senior A honor roll. Scholastic honor
roll. Girls' League: Honor roll, room
representative, '31, Volleyball, '31, '32.
Basketball, '31, Art club, '30, '31, '32,
MARGAREZT Som FERVILLE
L onmirfrml Coimrr
Track, basketball and hasehall, '28, '29.
Girls' League: Room representative, '28.
Home ELi0?l0lIlI'CJ Courxr'
Baseball, '29, '30, '31, '32: Captain,
'30, Basketball and track, '29, '30, '31,
'32. Volleyball, '31, '32. P. E. dept
asst. chairman: asst. student teacher,
'31, P. E. award, '31: honorable men-
tion, '32. Bulletin hoard, cl1airman, '32.
Gym monitor, '32. Locker committee,
'30. Scholastic honor roll. Basehall
Home Economics Conn-r
Completed course in three and a half
years. Girls' League: Honor roll six
times: room representative, '30, '31.
Bank teller, '30, '31, '32.
1,i.ovn D. ANDERSON
Bank teller, '31, '32. Special chorus.
Cantata: "Man VVithout a Country."
Operetta: "Lucky Jade." Boys' Federa-
tion: Room representative, '29, '30, '31,
'32. Pow Wow, '30. Library clerk, '28,
'20, '30, '31, '32. Gym monitor, '28,
'29, '30, '3l.
DoNAi.n li. WATTS
VERNE li. WI-:Li.1NG'roN
Rank teller, '28, '29, Pow VVow patrol.
Boys' Federation: Room representative:
arrangements committee, '32. Library
monitor. Study hall monitor. Gym
Senior A honor roll. Boys' Federation:
Federation lieut. '3l: paddle squad,
'32. Latin club, '29, '30, .'31, '32:
Treasurer, '31. Classical play, "lin-
dymion" Senior Dramatics: One-act
play, "Pot Boilers," class play, "Lilies
ot' the Field." Football, '29, '31. Base-
ball, '30, '31, '32. Operetta, '30.
Home licanoniivs Conn-r
Senior A honor roll. Scholastic honor
roll. Girls' League: Honor roll: room
representative, '31, '32.
Foothall, '28. Boys' Federation: Room
representative, '30, '3l.
MYRTl.11 HAUN H
Gizmzvuzvie 1,oulsE MP1k.NAt'll
Golf club: President, '32: secretary,
'3l. Convocation deputy, '3U. Presi-
dents council, '32. Study hall roll
checker, '30, Cantata: "Father of
Waters." Operetta: "Up in the Air,"
'31. Spring music festival, '31: Asst.
LonkAi1-ug SKI-ll-LLS I
Home Economics Course
lfntered from Lewis and Clark, spring,
'31, Completed course in three and one
half years. Tamarack editorial staff:
Sports editor, News editorial staff,
Athletic department: Business manager,
'31, athletic board, girls' golf instruc-
tor: Pow Wow concession manager, '31,
Golf club: President, '31, vice presi-
dent: Pow Wow concession manager,
'30 Golf team: Captain, '31, first place
mzmg manager, '32 Boys' Federation:
Executive council, Comanache guard,
captain, '31, Associated Student coun-
cils: Recreational committee, asst.
chairman, '32, Presidents' council, '31,
Ushering, '31, Scholastic honor roll,
1-lowmm M, liumzmz
S P, Q. R Band, '31, '32, Orchestra,
'20, '3ll, '31, '32, Senior Dramatics:
Oneaact play, "Pot Boilers." Base-
IIOHII' ILCUIIUUIIIS LUHYSF
Four years' perfect attendance. Roll
checker, '29, '30, Convocation deputy:
Asst, chairman, '30 Office messenger
committee, chairman, '31, '32, Track:
Sophomore captain, '30,
C ammrrrml L ouvzrc
Associated Student councils: President,
'31, Girls' League: Central council,
'32: program committee, chairman, '32g
senior councilor, '31g music committee,
chairman, '3lg honor roll four times,
Vox Puellarum, '30, '31, '32: Treasurer,
'31, Operettas: "Pickles:" "Up in the
Air" Cantatas: "Paul Revere-'s Ride,"
"Father of VVaters," Baccalaureate
chorus, '20, '30, '51,
lintercd from Ellenshurz Hi in fall,
'29, Scholastic honor roll.
1'Aui.lNt1 G Kmart:
Entered from Pullman high school, '30,
News editorial staff, Tamarack editorial
staff Golf team, '30, '31, '32: Captain,
'32 Golf club: Secretary. Senior A
class will committee. Recreational com-
Entered from Coeur cl'Alene high
school. Scholastic honor roll,
Manual Arts Coiwxc
Lilmrary deputy, '30, Golf club.
Asst. track manager, '31, Comanche
AuNoi,n li. l'oNTx-.sso
I ndustrial Colfvm'
Completed course in three and a halt'
years Senior A honor roll. Banking
association. Print shop basketball,
Vnnoi. 'l'. HENRY
lioys' Federation: Nomination commit-
tee, '3l: community service dept., chair-
man, '3lg outside entertainment com-
mittee, chairman, '30, interscholastic
relations committee, asst, chairman, '32,
visitation committee, '32, rooters com-
mission, '31, News business staff: Asst.
advertising manager, '30, '3l. Tama-
rack business staff: Ad solicitor, '3l.
Associvted Student councils, '3l. Or-
chestra, '28, '29, '30. Band, '28, '29,
'30, '31, '32: Lihrarian, '30, bandnias-
ter. '31, 32, pep hand, '20, '30, 232:
Leader, '32, brass sextet, '20, 30:
Delta club: Hi-Jinx, '3J. l'sIicring '31,
l'ontpleted course in three and a half
years Scholastic honor roll. Girls'
Lcaguc honor roll.
News editorial staff, '3l. Senior Dra-
matics: l'lass play, "Lilies of the
Field," lead: one-act play: "joint
Owners in Spain," lead. Operett s:
"Robin l'luod:" "Pickles," "Up in the
Air." Cantatas: Paul Rc-vere's Rideg"
"Man W'ithout a Country." Tennis,
'3tl. liaccalaureatc Glee club, '28, '20,
C UlIlHH'Yt'lllI L tllH'5t'
Girls' League: Room representative,
honor roll four times. P. li. award.
'l'ennis. '20, '30, '3I. lntercl'ss tennis,
Scholastic honor roll.
C rrmmrwirzl L ourxr
llnmr lfrononiim- Coursr
Senior A honor roll. Girls' League:
President, '323 central council. '31,
'32, clerical department, chairman, '31,
honor roll eight times. Associated Stu-
dent councils, '31, '32: Vice president.
'3I Presidents' council, '32 Vox
Pnellarum: Vox matinee, '32. Spanish
club, '31, '32, News advertising, '30,
Grnrral C vmzrr
lirnui. li. jounstm
Girls' League: Room representative, '39
Banking association, '32: Asst banking
Fitasris BIHUK- A
Entered from Hillyard high school,
'30 Banking association, '32. Bank
Senior A honor roll. News editorial
staff: Associate editor. Girls' League:
Clerical committee, chairman, '30, vo-
cational committee, chairman, '31, sen-
ior councilors, Pow Wow concession
manager, '31, central council, '31, visit-
ing committee, '30, big sister, chair-
man, '3l. Associated Student councils,
'31. Presidents' council: President, '32.
Scriptorian society: President, '32,
vice president, '31, Cattonian club:
ORPHA ALPINE Straw
Scholastic honor roll. Girls' League:
Honor roll, central council, style
shows, '30, '31, loan box, chairman.
Banking association. Cattonian club,
Manual Arts Course
Paddle squad, '30, '31, Comanche
guard, '30, '31.
WILLIAM li. DIBBLEPI
Associated Student councils: President.
'3l. Boys' Federation: President, '32,
school service dept. chairman, '31,
financial secretary, '31, vice president,
'30, class representative, '29, clerk,
'30 Track. '31, '3Z. Delta clulm: Hi-
jinx, '32: manager, '31. Pow Wow:
Head cashier, '31. Band, '29, '30, '31,
'32: Pep band, '31, '32, sextet, '30, '31,
'32 Orchestra, '30, '31, Presidents'
council, '31, '32.
Gin-:NvA1.1. L. BEM:
Boys' Federation: Room representative,
Golf club, '31. Girls' Lcague: Social
service dept street locker committee,
chairman, '31, gym locker commit-
Traffic squad, '30, '31, '32. Engineers'
club, '31. S P. Q. R, '31, '32. Usher-
ing, '31, '32 Stage crew, '31, '32.
Completed course in three and a halt'
years Bank teller. Locker committee.
Home lffaciumlcs Course
lintered from W. C. H. S Independ-
ence, Missouri, '31. Girls' League:
Honor roll, senior councilors, '31,
convocation commissioner, '32.
Entered from Fort Benton, Montana,
lviaiuzuxm' L. STEINER
Senior A honor roll. Scholastic honor
roll. Girls' League: Honor roll,
vocational reference committee, '31,
publicity committee, special talks com-
mittee, '32, Pow Wow, '31, Girls' Golf
club. llanking association,
lintered from St. Maries high school,
'29, Operettas: "Pickles," "Up in the
Air." Bank teller, '31, '32, Cantata:
"Father of the Waters," '30, Baccalaur-
eate Glee club, '20, '30, '31, Pow Wow:
lfntertainment dept. secretary, '31,
lloys' Federation: Executive council,
advertising committee. Associated Stu-
dent councils. Tamarack editorial staff:
Art editor, Senior Dramatics: One-act
play, 'The Valiant," class play, "Lilies
ot' the Field," scenery. Operettas:
"Lucky jade," "Up in the Air," scen-
ery. Theatre Masque. Art cluh: Presi-
dent, '31, vice president, '30, secretary,
'20, Presidents' council.
Hand, '30, '3l.
Ni-:AL ll. NEUMAN
Boys' Federation: Outside entertain-
ment committee, '30, Gruli Street, '29,
'30, Orchestra, '29, '30, '31, '32, Band,
'20, '30, '31, 32: Brass quartet, 30, pep
hand, '32, lilirarian, '30, '31, '3Z.
lintered from Lewis and Clark, '30,
Banking association, '31, Cantata:
"Man Without at Country."
Ifntered from Billings high school, Bill-
ings, Montana, '30 Banking associa-
tion: Bank teller, '31, president, '32,
Boys' Federation: Secretarial commit-
tee, '31, room representative, '30
Presidents' council, '32, Grub Street
cluh, '31, '32,
Entered from St. Francis lligh in fall,
'30, Debate squad, spring, '31,
l':llNlC'E M, HUNT
Senior A honor roll. Girls' League:
Honor roll six times, clerical dept. roll
checkers, chairman, philanthropic,chair-
inan, senior Councilor, central council,
'32, room representative, social service
dept. Associated Student councils:
Treasurer, '32, Mathematics club, '31,
'32, News editorial staff.
Track, '30, '31. Cross country, '29, '30,
'31. Senior A honor roll. Scholastic
honor roll, '29, '30, '31, '32 Boys'
Federation: Executive council, '32,
school service dept., chairman, '32,
transportation committee, chairman,
'31, school convocation committee,
chairman, '32, ushering, '31, steno-
graphic, '31, fire squad, lieut., '30,
convocation deputy, '32. Interclass de-
hate, '32. Grub Street club, '31, '32.
Engineers' club, '31, '32, Vice presia
dint, '32. Associated Student coun-
'l'raft'ic squad, '30, '31, '32. Mathe-
matics club, '30, '31, Gruh Street club.
Girls' League: Treasurer, '31, honor
roll eight times, central council, '31,
senior councilor, '32, Associated Stua
dent councils, '31. Senior A honor roll.
Scholastic honor roll, Scriptorian
society. One-act play: "Rich Man, Poor
lintered from Spirit Lake High. '20.
Hank teller, '32,
Mmmaurzr A JOHNSON
Home Economic.: Course
Pow Wow, '31. Volleyball, '31. Girls'
League honor roll.
Senior A honor roll. Scriptorian
society. News editorial staff: Copy edi-
tor. Girls' League: Honor roll five
times, roll checker, library circulation,
Doizornv M. Fox
Art club, '31, '32 Hiking club. '31,
'32: limhlem, '31. P. li. award.
Girls' League: Room representative,
'34l. Banking cashier, '32.
Operettas: "Pickles," "Lucky jade,"
lead, '31, Cantata: "Paul Revere's
Ride," lead. Theatre Masque club.
Amphion society. Art club. Special
Chorus, '29, '31, '32. Boys' Federation:
Room representative, entertainment
committee. Locker monitor.
Cattonian club, '30, '31, '32: Treasurer,
'31. Banking association. Girls' League:
Senior councilor, '3l. Bank teller, '20.
Manual Art.: Course
Radio club, '29, '30, '31, '32: Presi-
dent, '31, '32, chief operator of W7YL,
'31, '32. Presidents' council, '31, '32.
1,-. - M-..,.f ,- 1 -.. - -,.,... .-.,,.... , ,
-T. . . . .:j' ?W,'d
.. vi . '."L':u. 1 . .WVXSTSQ - --2-WF cc. ,L -
Track manager, '32, Boys' Federation:
Room representative, '30, Band, '31,
MARIEN ELIETII CAMPBELL
Girls' League: Honor roll three times,
clerical dept, library asst.
Lm: Luocici: ,
t'nmoleted course in three and a half
vears. Freshman football, 'Z'-P: Coach,
'30, Boys' Federation: Executive coun-
cil, '31, fire squad, lieut, '31, trans-
portation committee, '32, Pow XVow:
Patrol. '30: tickets, '31, Senior A an-
nouncements committee. chairman Rec-
reational committee: Asst. director, '32,
Senior Dramatics: Class play, "Lilies
of the Field," one-act plays,
"Matinata," "Submerged" News busi-
ness contacts, '29, advertising manager,
'30: circulation manager, '31, '1'ama-
rack business staff: Advertising 1113113-
,S'r1r'n!ifl'i' L uirrsr
Swimming team, '29, '30, '31, Operetta
dancing: "Pickles," "Lucky Jade,"
"Up in the Air." Girls' League:
Library committee, '29, '30, '31, dress
standards committee, '31, room repre-
sentative, '32, Classical play: "lin-
lfntered from Sweetwater, L'alifornia,
Douornv M. limos
Operetta: "Flying High.
lector. Girls League: Room representa-
" Slip col-
tive. Honor roll, '31, Cattonian club,
'31, '32 Golf club, '31, Bank
FAN N V HARNVUOD
L ommrrriul L u111'.vr
Girls' League honor roll. Operettas:
"Robin Hood," "Up in the Air," Fon-
vocatiou play: "'l'he Doll Shoppe."
ll, M1I.llRPf1l HWING
llomr' lft'onomii'.r Course
Gym: Student asst. Girls' League:
llonor roll two times, Roll checkers,
chairman. One-act play: "Rich Man,
Poor Man" P. 1-1, awartl, '30 Slip
collector. llank teller, '28, '20, '30, '32
Boys' Federation: Uutsitlc entertain-
ment committee, '32, Hand, '20, '30,
'31, '32, Orchestra, '30, '31, '32,
'l'lieatre Masque, '31, '32: One-act play,
"When the Clock Strikes," masquc
moods, '32, Comanche guard,
L vmmrrfinl L rvurxr
11Anvi:v li, SMITH
L ommrriial L nnr.w
Girls' League: Honor roll, room repre-
sentative. Operetta. '31,
Senior A honor roll. Scholastic honor
roll Girls' Leapzuez Secretarv. '32,
honor roll seven times, central council,
'32. Associated Student councils, '32.
Presidents' council, '32. Operettas:
"Pickles," lead, "Up in the Air,"
lead: "Lucky Jade," lead. Cantatas:
"Paul Revere's Ride." "Father of
NVatersg" "Man Without a Country."
Sans Souci: President, 32. Vox Puellar-
um: Vox variety vodvil. Convocation
play: "The Doll Shoppe."
Baseball, '30, '31, '32. Track, '20, '32,
Volleyball, '32. Scholastic honor roll.
Locker committee, '30, P. lf. award.
Ronmzr H. HILL
Boys' Federation: Room representative.
Band, '28, '29, '30, '31, '32: Saxophone
band, '31, '32, pep band, '31, '32.
News editorial staff.
joIIN L. NEWMAN
lintered from West Valley high school.
'29. Boys' Federation: Arrangement
committee, '31, fire squad, '31, '32:
Lieut, '32, ushering, '32, inter-scho-
lastic relations committee, '32. Grub
Street, '20 Engineers' club, '30. Inter-
class basketball, '30, '31, '32, Ten-
MARVIN j. BARRIER
Girls' Leauge: Entertainment dept.
rlancing committee, chairman S. P.
Q R: Secretary, '32. Operett dancing:
"Pickles," '29, "Up in the Air," '30,
"The Lucky Jade," '31. Senior Dra-
matics class play: "Lilies of the Field "
Classical play: "Endymion." Washing-
ton convocation: Minuet, '32.
DAN CARTIER VAN DISSEL
Former Hi student at Mentlicino, Cal-
ifornia. Entered N. C, from Lewis anal
Clark Grub Street club. Senior Dra-
matics: Class play, "Lilies of the
Girls' League: P. li. dept. Baseball,
'29, '30. Art Club, '30, '3l, '32,
Girls' League: Central council, '30g
room representative, '30, Asst. bank
teller, '31. Art club, '30, '31, '32:
Treasurer, '31, president, '32. Presi-
dents' council, '32.
MARION L. l3n.l.iNns
Senior A honor roll, Girls' League:
Honor roll four times: room repre-
Girls' League: Honor roll four times,
visiting committee. chairman: lihrary
committee: room representative, '30,
Cantata: "Father of Waters." Senior
Dramatics: Class play, "Lilies of the
Field," lead: one-act play, "joint
Owners in Spain." Pow Wow: Asst,
concession manager. Cattonian club.
'31, '32, Golf club, '31, '32 Scholastic
honor roll Banking association, '32.
News editorial staff: Staff cartoonist.
Senior Dramatics: Lighting and scen-
ery: one-act play. "Submerged." Art
club, Grub Street, Theatre Masque,
l,i-:s'ri-tR V. SMITH
Boys' Federation: Room representative.
Cross country squad, '30, '31, Track,
'31, Tennis, '30, '31, '32, Football squad
'29. Tamarack business staff: Ad
solicitor. Comanche guard, '30, '31,
Traffic squad. '30, '3l. Aviation club,
'3l, '32, Grub Street, '3l, '32: Sec-
Asst. baseball manager, '29. Engineers'
eluh, '31, lioys' Federation: Fire squad.
'32, arrangements committee, '32,
Roll checker, '32, Nurse messenger,
'31, '32, llasehall, '30, Basketball, 229:
Entered from Eugene High, Eugene.
Oregon, fall, '30, Mathematics club
lfngineers' club. Boys' Federation: Sen-
ior councilors, chairman, '31, Scholas-
tic honor roll. '3I.
Entered from Oakesilale high school,
'31, News editorial staff. Seriptorian
Senior A honor roll. Scholastic honor
roll. Girls' League: Honor roll, P. Ii,
dept. Basehall, '29, Basketball, '29, ,Sth
llank teller, '30, '31,
BARBARA ,IRAN WILLIS
Art club, '28, '29, Operetta, '29. Girls'
League: Central council: clerical dept.
chairman: honor roll. Associated Stu-
ii ill 'K H
'Q . .
A : 1
1 7 "H I '
Boys' Federation: Room representative.
Baseball, '31, '32, Interclass basketball,
champions, '30-'31: Captain.
Grub Street club, '30, '31, '32: Treas-
urer. '32, Boys' Federation: Executive
Fmzn G. RICH
Delta club, '31, '32: Hi-Jinx, '32.
Track, '30, '31, '32, Cross country,
'31, '32: Captain, '32, Basketball, '30,
'31, 32. Boys Federation: Vocational
dept. survey committee, chairman, '32,
Athletic hoard, '31,
I-,LM NE WVYCK MAN
Homr Eronomicx Course
Baskethall, '29, '30, '31, Bank teller, '20,
Girls' League: Honor roll, senior
councilorsg room representative, '.10.
Cattonian club: Vice presitlent, '32.
Cattonians, '30, '31, Theatre Masque,
'31, '32: President, '32: masque moods,
general manager. One-act plays: 'Rich
Man, Poor Man," "Babhit's Boy,"
"Murder at Midnight." Presidents'
council, 32 Operetta dancing: "Lucky
jadey' "Up in the Air." Cantata:
"Man Without a Country." Girls'
League: Dress standards committee,
'31, entertainment, '32: style show, '30:
P. E. '29, '30, '31, Basketball and
URSULA LAURIETTA PORTA
Four years' perfect attendance. Scho-
lastic honor roll. Girls' League: Honor
roll: rest room committee, street
locker room committee, library slip
collector, library committee, room rep-
resentative. Baseball award, '31, Track
WILLIAM J. Wrxsniwnn
North Central Hi-Y club: President,
'31, '32, Radio club. Comanche guard,
'30 Pow VVow patrol, '31, Ilshering,
ANGELINE E. MKDRINE
News editorial staff. Cantata: "The
Man Without a Country." Special
chorus. Girls' League: Big cousin, '20,
'30, '31, Bank teller, '3I, '32,
Entered from West Valley, '20, Avia-
tion club, '30, '31, '32. Boys' Federa-
tion: Representative, '30, '31, trans-
portation committee, '31, '32, Athletic
manager, '32, Hockey team, '31,
Fknn C, ROSACKIZR
Aviation club, '28, '29, '30, '31, '32:
Secretary, '305 vice president, '3l:
president, '32. Presidents' council, '32,
Manual Art: Course
lfntered from Hillyard high school, '30,
Aviation club, '30, '31, '32: Treasurer,
'32, Spanish club, '51, '32: President,
'32, Convocation deputy, '31, Comanche
guards, '31, Traffic squad, '31, 232:
Lient , '32, Presidents' council. '32,
S. P, Q. R: Treasurer, '32, Mathe-
matics cluh: Treasurer. '3lg president,
'31 lloys' Federation: Arrangements
committee. Presidents' council
lfntered front Hillyard high school, '30,
llank teller, '.ll. Haiiking associa-
lintered from Lewis and Clark, '20,
lintvred from Minneapolis, Minnesota,
'29, Mathematics club, Girls' League:
llonor roll: room representative, Sen-
ior A honor roll, Scholastic honor roll
Senior Dramatics: Class play, "Lilies
of the Field," lead. One-act play, "Poor
Madda1ena" Vox Puellarum, '51, '32:
Vox matinee, '32, Masque club: Masque
moods, '32, convocation play, "King-
dom of the Gods," Golf cluh, llzink
lintered from Spirit Lake High. '30,
Girls' League: llonor roll, senior
Cattonian cluh: President, '32, Pow
Wow, '31, Golf club: Vice president,
'32, Girls' League: llookronm commit-
tee, chairman. '51, '32, room repre-
sentative. News editorial staff, Presi-
dents' council, '32,
lintered front Queen Anne High,
Seattle, VVashington, '31. Boys' Federa-
tion: Transportation committee, chair-
man, '32, ushering committee, '32, Sen-
ior Dramatics: Class play, "Lilies of
the Field," one-act plays, "Pot Boil-
ers," lead, "The lfmperor Jones,"
lead, Debate, '31, '32, Grub Street
club. Pow XVow hanker, '3l.
lwlammuzr 1-1. S1111-II.DS
Iintered from Priest River high school,
',11l. Band, '30, '31, '32: Saxophone
hand, '31, '32, Orchestra, '32, S. P. Q. R.
'31, '32. Senior Dramntics: Une-act
it f 4'
VIRGINIA WILLIS CARROLL
Girls' League: Dress standards com-
mittee, chairman, '31, dancing. Opera
etta: "Pickles," "Up in the Air,"
Domus A. YAEGI-:R
Senior A honor roll. Scholastic honor
roll. La Tertulia club, '30, '31, '32.
Cattonian club, '30, '31, '32. Girls'
League: Honor roll, slip collector com-
mittee, '31, style show, P. E. dept.
Locker monitor, '3O. Debate team, '30.
Basketball and baseball, '30. Operetta
dancing: "Up in the Air," "Lucky
Jade" Senior Dramaties: Class play,
"Lilies of the Field," lead, one-act
play, "Pot Boilers,"
Entered from Lewis and Clark, '30.
Letter award, '29. Sacajawea club, sec-
retary. Bank teller. Slip collector.
Library slip collector.
GALE E. 0snoRNI-:
Locker monitor. Convocation fleputy.
Operettas: "Up in the Air," "Lucky
Jade." Cantatas: "Father of Waters,"
"Man Without a Country," "Paul
BARBARA CLAIRE BLOOM '
Girls' League: Vice president, '32,
honor roll six times, central council,
'31, '32, senior eouncilor, '31, Associ-
ated Student councils, '31, '32. Con-
duct hoard, '31, Library commissioner.
Vox Puellarum, '31, '32: Vox matinee,
'32. Cattonian club, '30, '31: Secretary,
'31, vice president, '3l. News editorial
staff. Senior class will committee.
FENTON G. SHERWODD
Basketball, '28, '29, '30, '31, '32. Foot-
lxall, '28 Track, '30, '31, '32. Comanche
guard, '29, '30, '31, Paddle squad, '30,
'31, '32. Recreational committee, '32.
DAvm J. STOWELL
Boys' Federation: 'Transportation com-
mittee, '32. Bank teller, '30.
MARIE BENSON I
Home Economics Course
General L ourse
JANE LENORA HULZ
Home Economics Course
Girls' League honor roll Girl Reserves:
Secretary, '32, treasurer, '31, vice
president, '29, News editorial staff.
Entered from St. Francis Academy.
'32. Girls' League honor roll. Classical
play: 'Endymion," '32. Library moni-
Tennis team, '29, '30, '31, '32. Vox
Puellarum, '31, '32, Corresponding sec-
MARY JANE Gina:-:nr
Bank teller. '29. Baseball, '2'J. Volley-
hall, '31. Convocation dance, '2O. Girl
Reserves: Secretary, '30: treasurer,
Girls' League: Honor roll: entertain-
ment dept., chairman, '31: dramatics
committee, chairman, '30: program com-
mittee, chairman, '31g Pow Wow con-
cession manager, '31, central council,
'31, Associated Student councils, '3l.
News editorial staff. Theatre Masque:
Treasurer, '31: vice president, '32.
Scriptorian club, '31, '32: masque
moods: one-act play, "Kingdom of
God," director, '30. Pow Wow carnival,
director, '31. Vox miniature follies, '30
Entered from Priest River, Idaho, '30.
Girls' League: Room representative.
Locker moniter, '31, '32, Boys' Federa-
tion: Room representative, '3.Z.
Latin club, '30, '31, '32. Convocation
deputy, '31, '32. Girls' League: Honor
roll, '31, '325 room representative Red
cross representative, '31. Bank teller,
'30, '31. Senior Dramatics: Class play,
"Lilies of the Field," lead: one-act
play, "Poor Madda1ena," lead. Scholas-
tic honor roll.
Track, '30, '31: Captain, '31. Football,
'3tl. Athletic board, '30, '31, '32: Sec-
retary, '31, '32.
News editorial staff: Sports editor.
Recreational committee. Cantata: "Man
VVithout a Country." Senior class will
RENATA 1,. BURKE
Roaurr D. Mt'LAnnv
Senior A honor roll Scholastic honor
roll. Sans Souci N. C. Forum. De-
bate, '3l. Interclass debate, '32. Girls'
League honor roll seven times Opera
ctta dancing: "Lucky Jade." Bank
Girls' League: Honor roll: dress stand-
ards committee, '31: vocational refer-
ance committee. '3U.
Gulmsvsmz B. Diziuucic
Senior A honor roll. Scholastic honor
roll. Sans Souci. N. C. Forum: Sec-
retary. 'Dehate, '31,-lnterclass debate,
'32. Girls' League honor roll. Operetta
dancing: "Lucky Jade."
Wicronu J, DUHAME1.
MARGARET D. CAR1-ENTER
Tamarack editorial staff: Associate edi-
tor. News editorial staff: Editor, edi-
torial page. Girls' League: Honor roll
seven times: senior councilor: floor
chairman: room representative: central
council, '30. Associated Student coun-
ci1s, '30. Presidents' council, '31. Cat-
tonian club: President, '31: vice presi-
dent, '31: treasurer, '30 Scriptorian
society, '30: Treasurer, '32, Scholastic
Cmnrrnl C o111'.rr
CAT n liRl Nli l'Roi'n NUXV
Ocuvrul C oursz'
Girls' League: Honor roll: room repre-
sentative, News editorial staff. Scho-
lastic honor roll.
Senior A honor roll News editorial
staff, Girls' League: Honor roll four
times: room representative. Scriptorian
Special chorus. '29, '30, '32 Cantatas:
"Paul Revere's Ride:" "Father of
VVaters." Ouerettas: "Un in the Air:"
"Lucky Jade," Sans Souci: Treasurer,
'31, Glee club Baccalaureate singing,
'20, '30. '3l.' 32. Girls' Leazne: Honor
roll: room 'representative '32,
Swimming team, '30, '31, Girls' League:
Dress standards committee, '31 Volley-
hall, '32 Special chorus, '29, '30, '3l.
Baccalaureate Glee cluh, '31, Operetta:
"Up in the Air." Cantatas: "Man With-
out a Countrv:" "Paul Revere's Rideg"
"Father of Waters."
Basketball, '29, '30, '31, lnterclass
swimming, '29, '30. Swimminq team,
'30 Volleyball, captain, '32, Baseball.
'30, '31, '32: Manager, '32, Girls'
League: Honor roll seven times: P. E.
rlent Banking: association, '32. Bank
teller, '20, '30, '31,
FRANCIS- K. DRINKARD
Orchestra, '29, '30, '31, '32, Band, '29,
'30, '31, '32: Equipment manager, 31:
business manager, 325 asst. manager,
Pow Wow staff, '30.
Bank teller. Girls' League honor roll,
Scholastic honor roll,
Senior A honor roll. Scholastic honor
roll. Scriptorian contest winner, 32.
Boys' Federation: Room representative,
'32, Bank teller. '29,
l . 'Ski' 's..."Wiif 'EH If '-.. '
Manual Art.: Course
Cross country, '28, '29, '30, '3l. Track,
'29, '30, '31, '32,
Senior A honor roll. News editorial
staff: Editor in chief. Tamarack edi-
torial staff: Music and rlrama. Girls'
League: Honor roll eight times, room
representative, '30, senior councilor,
'31, vocational dept. library chairman,
'31, big cousin, chairman, '31, central
council, '3l. Associated Student coun-
cils, '3l. Scriptorian society: Vice presi-
dent, '31, Pow Wow concession mana-
ger, '3l. Theatre Masque Senior Dra-
matics: Class play, "Lilies of the
Field," one-act plays, "joint Owners in
Spain," "Matinata," director.
lintcrctl from Orofino, Idaho, '31,
Girls' League: P, E ilept makeup coin-
mittee, chairman, '32. Cantatas: "Father
of Waters," "Man Without a
Country." Bank teller, '51, '32. News
lvusinf-ss staff, '32.
Senior A honor roll. Scholastic honor
roll. Girls' League Central council,
'31, honor roll, roorn representative,
chairman, '31, room representative, '3l.
Associated Student councils, '31, Bank-
ing association, '32. French club, '32.
Rumi LEA Nicnons
Huml' Eranoniitxv L'our.rr
French club, '31, '32. Girls' l.ezig'ue:
Central council, '32, room representa-
tive, '31, '32, Associated Student coun-
cils, '32, Conduct hoard, '32: Lihrary
commissioner. Asst. bank teller, '31, '32
Completed course in three and a half
years. Girls' League: Room representa-
tive. Banking officer.
IQLIENI-: B. Bnown
Girls' League: Central council, '28,
honor roll. Scholatsic honor roll. Or-
chestra, '29, '30, '31, '32. Banking
1',VORA MAY LIQGRANT
Girls' League: Dancing, '28, '29, style
show, '29, room representative, '32,
roll checker, '20, '30, Sans Souci club,
'20. Cattonian club, '30, '31, '32, Bank
teller, '28, '29.
Grnrml L ourxr
Donoruv GARDNER CLARKE
Girls' League: Central council, '31,
honor roll, senior councilor, '31, room
representative, '30, '31, chairman.
Associated Student councils, '31, Oper-
etta: "Up in the Air." Bank teller,
'29. Roll checker, chairman, 'Z9.
KENNETH L, Hesnsx
.5 h ,, I 'pg
,alt 3 v A Q,
, , ,
,A . -14, s
2,3 - A
,.,,a.-aaib.. ..,,. ,....,.-M 4.1.-
Home Economics Colds:
Swimming team, '28, '20, '30, Art
club, '20, '30. Opcrcttas: "Robin
Hood," "Up in the Air, dancing.
Dancing: "Doll Shoppe." Cantatas:
"The Man Without a Country." Special
chorus, '31, '32, News editorial staff,
'31 Girls' League: Honor roll. P. E.
award. Hiking, 'Z9.
Senior A honor roll. Scholastic honor
roll. Girls' League: Honor roll, eight
times: library committee, chairman,
'31. Operettas: "Pickes," '20, "Up in
the Air," '30: "Lucky Jade," '3l.
Classical play: "Endymion." Washing-
ton convocatiou. Roll checkers, 31. Bas-
ketball. '31, Four years perfect attend-
JAMES HANs15N l
Manual Arts Lonrsc
Library monitor, '3U.
l':llW1N '15 MACCAMY
lintered from Gonzaga high school, '20.
Boys' Federation: Arrangement com-
mittee, '31, fire squad, '31, '32: Chief,
'32, Associated Student councils, '32.
Scholastic honor roll, 'JK Traffic
Squad, '30, '5l. Library deputy. Pow
Wow patrol, '30, '31. Engineers' club:
Girls' League: Floor chairman, '30,
social service dept., chairman, '31g
central council, '30, '31, Associated
Student councils, '30, '31 Pow Wow
concession manager, '31. Baseball and
basketball, '29, '30. Tennis, '30, '31.
Vox Puellarum, '31, '32: Vox show,
'32 Senior Dramatics: Class play,
"Lilies of the Field."
Ouvrzk Ruool.F JOHNSON
lllaulml Arts L'vur.rc
Track, '29, '30, '31, '32 Cross country,
'20, '30, '51. Boys' Federation: Enter-
tainment committee, 31, '32. Theatre
Masque, '31, '32, Chorus, '32,
Nmn Nl-, llrum'
firuvrul C mnzrv
Ri'rA Mmui-' ANKr.i4soN
l,l'm'ral L urnzvr
ifrwrrul C nursr
Ri NI-,IK'l' VV. lllu-,Y
C11'm'v'a1 L ainirl'
FRANK F. l'osTANzo
C1 rnrral Canrxc
lfl'm'ruI C niirsz'
liriirrul C mirzrv
llamr Ifi'nunmir.r Luurxr
fiI.AlH'S li. STARKEY
Cfl'm'r11l C UIIYSL'
l11ll.A G, JAMI-is
Grnrml L 0lll'.N'
lloiuc licufmnlxrx Luinzw
l':I.luNA VV. 11l'NSON
i numn'rt'1'al Ln11r.n'
1,UI,A ll. Mi'DoNA1.o
'l'rai'k anil haschall, '.Z'J, '30, '31, '32, 5 1'
llaskclhall, '38, '.Z'P, '30, '51, Volleyball, 5 , A 5, , .V ,M
'.1lI, '31, '3.2: Lcttcr. l'. IC, awarrl. ' "
Girls' Lcaguc: Room l'L'Il1'l'Sl'll1H1lVl',
'3l. llank lcllcr, '2U.
IC'rui-ri, M, lvlffil-lla
llmm' lfunaiuuiiilr L'u11r.vt'
Uouilxlctcil coursc in thrcc aml Z1 half
ycars. Scuior A honor roll. Girl:-'
1,1-agnc: Ilouor roll four timcs: room
rclvrc:-cutativc: style show. French
cluh. Girls' Imloor haschall, '29,
lint:-rucl from VVatcrvillc high School,
'ML Banking association.
Ni-:Ls j, AN1mr:RsoN
lfutcrcd from Cusick high school,
Uusick, VVashiugton, '31, Rifle club, '32,
Pagr' III irty-tliwc
11'1AllIli LKIUISIC 1:RIiIIl'lL
Senior A honor roll. Scholaatic honor
roll. Girls' Lcaguc: Trczlsurcr. '32,
ccutral council, '32, honor roll six
limcsg room reprcscntativc, '20, '30,
Associated Student councils, '32. Vox
Pucllarum, '31, '32: Vice lrrcsiilcnt, '3.Z.
Bank tcllcr, '30, '31, '32,
Football, 241, '3fl: Frcslimau coach, '31,
Delta cluli: Ili-Jinx, '31, '32, manager,
'32, Boys' Federation: Ucntral council:
IZA i'Qprcscntntivc, '32, Associatcil Stu-
clcnt councils, '31, '32, Fire squad,
We, the members of the graduating class of
June, 1932, being of sound mind and body,
and in full possession of all our faculties, and
wishing a correct disposal of our property
to be made, hereby make, publish and direct
that this, our last will and testament be ex-
ecuted in the following manner.
It was our intention to will our president's
gavel to the shop, but Bob wished to take it
with him, as some day he may be pounding
stakes for a circus. Instead we will his austere
manner and dignity in conducting class meet-
ings to Mack Koon, senior B president.
We leave a certificate of remembrance to
the Girls' League from Earl Neuru. Earl is
grieved that he will have to leave that organ-
ization to shift for itself now that he is giving
up active control. He always wanted to join
Virginia Rooney leaves her contagious
laughter and sunny disposition to Max Tatman,
the silent Indian. We hope it brings Max the
popularity that Virginia has enjoyed during
her sojourn here.
Francis Drinkard wills his half of the minuet
act to that shapely creature, Hartman Smith.
"Hot One," having a dual personality, can
handle both ends of the act.
Marjorie Carroll donates her curly locks
to Mr. Stager, head custodian of the school,
for use as an O'Cedar mop.
To Bud Jones, shrinking violet of the senior
B class, we leave Dorothy Schumacher's
frivolous and fickle nature as well as her deli-
cate and fragile physique.
By special request, we bequeath Phil Pet-
erson's flat feet to North Central's fire squad.
We hope they may be of material use in
stamping out any conflagrations which may
occur about this edifice.
Barbara Bloom, feeling that Mr. Bradford's
bald pate must suffer severely from the chilly
breezes, gets a big bang out of donating her
bangs as a method of protection for said pate.
We leave Jack Misselhorn's gift of gab to
Armand McEwen, so that if he ever gets to
be a senior A, he can make himself heard in
class meetings as Jack does.
Eleanor Henderson has decided to leave not
only her feminine charm but her dimples, to
Rodger Bankson. You should feel honored,
Roddy, this is an unusual award.
Jack "Squirt,' Gunn, feeling that he is in
line for a new pair of pants for graduation
flong one's, tool, wills his short pants to John
Dorothy Breeden and her News hounds leave
the News office all littered with copy paper
and typewriter paraphernalia to the forth
Let us mention here that Marion Carr and
Bobby Demick, upon being asked what they
would leave, stated that their favorite corner
in the hall was Audrey Gates' and Lester
McEachranls for the asking.
Alice Carter's own quaint excuses for gain-
ing admittance to room 126, the Federation
office, we leave to Kathryn Hunner. Alice
put the finishing touches on her education in
that room. But then, maybe Kay has passed
the learning stage.
We leave Jeanne Markert's expressive gest-
iculations and Aphrodite dances to Claire Har-
ris. Claire is probably best known for her
ability on the tennis court, but she posesses
unknown talent in the dancing line.
Joe "Sunshine" Shriver leaves his ability to
elude any and all forms of labor to Ralph
McReynolds, although Ralph seems to do well
enough without Joe's aid.
Don Briggs, wishing to get rid of his
scrawny beard, wills the hirsute appendages to
Del Waterhouse. Don has abandoned his hopes
of ever being a hermit. We are sorry about
that, too, because we don't appreciate his
odoriferous shoe dye.
Margaret Carpenter leaves all the gray hair
that she has acquired in the News office to
Mr. Collins. Gray hair is better than no hair
at all, Arthur.
Doris Boyer graciously wills her contralto
voice to that crooning troubadour, Ralph Mills,
for use in further imitations of Bing Crosby.
And now, to all those whom we have been
forced to omit, we leave our best wishes and
Thus exits the best class that ever bluffed
through a lesson.
JOE BROWNLOW, Chairman
Page thirty-fu nr
AL I ., -.
, . -
K kg 'ff 1 A. .L lf' Q. 'A
This class of June '32
Does leave this History
To those who may be interested
In this our pedigree
This class of ours did have two parts
Until united we
Became the best the school has seen
ln many a century
From Havermale there came a group
With record envious
Whose athletic feats and such
Brought hope to all of us
The second part composed of frosh
No initiative did show
Because the haughty senior A's
Did trample on them so
About this time there came a man
Whose hair was red as fire
Whenever anything went wrong
He showed his Irish ire
He-'s gone away our proud Coach Reese
He scrammed and left the town
A man whose teams won every garlic
And brought us rich renown
Suggestions from the faculty
And much investigation
Of color, style and types of dress
Led to dress regulation
Our tennis players crowded were
A plight which was not fair
Three well built courts were added to
The ones already there
Guy Wicks succeeded Mr. Reese
He stayed here for a year
He did well with the men he had
So let's give him a cheer
Coach Buckley came from W. S. C.
That's where he learned his stuff
His teams are noted for their fight
And sure are rough and tough
The Pow Wow was a great success
And it's no mystery
Its purpose was to give us pep
To insure Victory
I.uck on that last Thanksgiving day
Gave I.. C. the win
They won because they got the breaks
Our game it might have been
The Student Council of the school
Decreed that we should eat
They met to dine and to discuss
The problems they would meet
This spring our school made a change
They gave us time to air our vicws
And tell the faults we sec
Depression caught us in its tail
And tied up all our bail
Our bank is closed our money gone
We hope no more will fail
E. Henderson and Bill Dibblee
Have lead the girls and boys
In Federation and in League
Through all our cares and joys
We chose Boy Seymour to lead our flock
When we were senior B's
A royally good president he did make
So Bob still has the keys
Vice president well chosen were
By all the ballots cast
Miss Rooney as a senior B
"John" Neuru as our last
The rest of our good officers
Will not be mentioned here
If you would know them by their names
You have to look elswhere we fear
Performing their official jobs
With much enthusiasm
They led us through our cares and woes
And over every chasm '
And in conclusion let us say
That we have tried our best
To set examples good enough
To honor all the rest.
PH II, PETE RSON, Chairman
On the Hoof Gardens of the Davenport
Hotel, Ruth and I, two old maids, you might
know, settled down in our majestic autogiro.
We had just returned from an extensive ex-
cursion of our fashionable city resorts, Mead,
Cheney, Dartford, and why, even Moab. Now
having definitely decided to stay in the metrop-
olis, Spokane, we started reminiscing about
old acquaintances-side-kick's of 1932.
"Rufus, I have some wooden slugs-let's
take a slant at the old-time Television whatcha-
ma-gig er' sumpin'.
"Bum-de-dum22222222222222-oh! Hotel De-
Gink? Pardon-wrong number. Oh, Bob Sey-
mour? Why! how you rate? I see. Just spend-
ing the winter months along the romantic
shores of the muddier than ever Spokane
River. You say-Don Briggs and Earl Neuru
are still there-Huh? Well, deserted their dear
wives again. Poor Virginia Rooney and Audrey
Owen. Well anyhoo, it's rather exciting to find
you big business men retired. By the way, Bob,
what's the latest?"
"Say, Ruth, the "cream of the crop of 1932
grades" are out working in a big way. Saw
Louise Fredel selling extras down on Trent
yesterday. Jeanne Sharp is washing dog col-
lars at the dog pound's private laundry. Nellie
Buxton is selling razor blade sharpeners at
Trent and Bernard-so you see, poor grades
can hold one back."
Oh yah! Dibblee and Bloom are clicking
great! Why Bill is quite the man about town,
he pusha-da-cart Cprofessional street-cleanerj.
Consequently, they are living on easy street."
"Gully, Bob, always did think Bill had ability
to push things forward. Say, slip me a couple
of numbers. O. K."
"Demick 123456789-Miss Carr speaking-
Well, hello, Marion! Say, you're cuter than
ever, how's Bob Demiek?"
"Oh, Chuck, I'm just a fboo-hooj a fbooj
nervous wreck. We-a- we had a disagreement
just over football technique-and now he's
going steady with Dot Schumacher. Oh, and
they look so "snooty" together-oh, Choo-bool."
"Sorry, ole kid, but I'd love to see them
"Chuck, to change the subject, your old pal,
Maggie McGee, is sure zip-zip-zippin' along-
she's demonstrating 55.15 rackets in the child-
ren's department at Britt's."
"Oh, goody, goody. I just knew Maggie
would make a success of her high school tennis
career. Say know any gossip about Jeanne
Markert or Irene Mead?"
"Oh shoh, shoh! Jeanne developed her dra-
matic ability to such an extent as to giving
free lectures about the "Art of Picking Your
Teeth with a Fork." Irene Mead runs a vogish
haberdashery at Mead-just suppose she wants
us to think the town was named after her."
"Sorry to leave you, Marion, but gee, we've
got so many good ole' alumni to give a ring.
"Now to call some big-time business men.
This is a queer looking number, Ruth. Heart-
breaker 23123123l. What? Can we believe our
eyes. It's Jack Misselhorn's number-dear old
Jack. Kinda wonder what sort of profession
he has entered. Perhaps he and Fenton Sher-
wood are making basketball bring in the
Listen! VVhat's the operator saying?"
"Misselhorn's Beauty Salon."
"May I have the great pleasure to speak to
the note-worthy Jack Mizzleworm? Oh, he's
busy-well we'll just take a glance at the
salon through this television. Gee, Chuck
there's Mildred Well's and Dorothy Oliver
having facials. Who's that? She seems to be
having her precious little "Goojy," her pet
Pekinese, get his toe-nails trimmed while she's
having her hair fixed over er' sumpin. There's
her dear sister Marjorie. Why, she is having
her face lifted. Woe is me! It seems nice te
have them get some beauty attention-what
sights they are! Huh?-oh yah!
"Marjorie says that some more N. Cfers are
down the hall a bit. Lawyer's office and their
business is writin wills. Who? Barbara Bloom,
Joe Brownlow and Bob Campbell. I'll bet they
just kept the profession up cuz they got a
break in high school. But darn it, we would
"Answer the door, Rufus. Aw nertz, it's the
Fuller Brush man. Well, anyhoo next P. M. we
have more and even more alums of 1932 to
give a ring
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Published semi-annually by a staff selected from the senior class
LLOYD B. HOUDAK ,,,,,7,,,,,,.... .sA..,...,,,,7,,,,,,,,,,,,, .,,,,,,,,....,...,,,,,,.,, ..... E D I TOR IN CHIEF
MARGARET CARPENTER ,7,,, ..,.. A SSOCIATE EDITOR
JOE SHRIVER ,,,,,,,,,,,,,7,,,,,.,....,,. ,,,,,,,.. S PORTS EDITOR
ERNEST E. GREEN ,... . ...,. FACULTY ADVISOR
Nellie Buxton ,,,,,,,,,,,,, Y.4,YY..Y....Y, G irls' Sp0rtS
Alice Carter ,,,., ,,
Joe Brownlow ,,,,,,.
Dorothy Breeden ,,,,, ,,..........,.,...,.. ..,,,,,,,,,,,........,,., M u sic, Art, Dramatics, Debate
EARL NEURU ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, .....l..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,..,..,....,,,,,,, ,..... C I RCULATION MANAGER
HOWARD BARKER ,,,,,,
ROBERT DEMICK ,,,,,,
ADAM DUNLOP .4..,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,.,A
School spirit? What does it mean to you?
How would you define it? Perhaps we may
say that it is something that escapes defini-
tion, yet is something that is so real and active
in the life of a school that even the occasional
visitor will soon observe the presence or lack
of proper school spirit among its students.
This being true, it may be well for North
Central students to consider certain ways in
which school spirit often shows itsclfg this
would enable the students to check up on their
own contributions of proper school spirit to
Proper school spirit demands that you put
the welfare of the school, as a whole, ahead
of your class, your club, your team or any
other school organization to which you belong.
It is not opposed to class or club loyalty, but
on the contrary thrives best when class and
club spirit are at their best.
If you whole-heartedly enter into the spirit
of your class, your club or your team, you
will never forget that these organizations are
but parts of the entire school and that the
interests of such organizations are always
subordinate to those of the entire schol.
Good school spirit tends to be concerned
with everything. Athletic contests, parties and
other school functions are not the only places
where it should be strongly in evidence, it is
most worthy when it makes itself felt at school
activities which may not be so popular. You
may attend parties and root at football games,
but if you fail to support the Tamarack, the
North Central News, if you skip classes, dodge
school debates, if you do not help to make
school music a success, you are lacking in
school spirit because you put your own inclina-
tions ahead of the best interest of the school.
Proper school spirit will make you coopera-
tive, will make you want to "pull together."
It will teach you to sacrifice your own wishes
for the common good.
If you have it, you will help and work on
some school project when you prefer going to
a dance. If you have it, you will do your best
in supporting school publications. If you have
it, you will boast for your school play, even
though you failed to receive a part.
Proper school spirit will make you want to
do all in your power, and more, to make all
undertakings of North Central go on to success
and victory always.
Can you drop out of school today and take
a job at 2550 a day? Many students wl1o start
to high school never finish their course. Lack
of interest or the attraction of earning money
causes many of them to quit school. The class
that graduates from high school is always much
smaller than that same class was on entering.
Have you yourself definitely decided that
you will go through to the end of the high
fjl-'-DQ-1-2.2-llf-il I -I
li-QilH'a'iil2QiiH1l I W -1
school course or do you have a notion that you
will quit before that time?
If you have thought about quitting and go-
ing to work, how much do you think that you
should cam a day to make it worth while?
Unless you can earn S50 a day, you will be
foolish to leave school. And there isn't much
chance in the world for you to earn that
It will not pay you to leave school for a
job that pays less than S50 daily, because'each
day you spend in high school is worth S45 to
Here is the way it figures out. The lifetime
earnings of a large number of high school
graduates were added together and averaged
by educational experts. It was determined that
the average earnings of a high school graduate
during his lifetime total S78,000. The same was
done with the worker without high school
education and his total lifetime earnings
The pupil who drops out of school at the
end of the eighth grade and goes to work will
probably earn about S2000 during the four
years that he should otherwise have spent in
high school. But in total earnings, the fellow
who spends those four years at his books gets
8,333,000 more-the difference between 378,000
If you go on to college, you will be still
further benefited. The average college student
earns !5l50,000 during his lifetime, or nearly
twice as much as the high school graduate.
Those four years in college are worth almost
S100 a day. Thus it is clear that the higher you
go up the educational ladder, the more your
school days are worth.
Your schooling in the first eight grades is
worth S31 a day to you in earning powerg
in the ninth to twelfth grades, 954-55 and in
college, iiil00.l Education certainly pays!
Four long years are about to come to a
pass. We say they are long because we have
done so much, accomplished so much.
We have learned a great many things, de-
rived much. Some of it has come from books
and some from the numerous friendship and
associations which we have contracted during
our high school careers.
We have tasted the delightful taste of vic-
remember it, and yes, we have
tory, and we
tasted defeat, bitter defeat and we remember
that and have profited thereby.
These four years have indeed been short.
Short because of the fun we've had, the ex-
tremely happy times we've shared with every-
body and the history we've made for North
There will be tears in parting and also glad-
ness. Tears, in that one always regrets leaving
a place and people he has leamed to love. Our
leavetaking will be glad in that we are going
on to seek our higher education, higher ideals.
We will always remember North Central as
the place where we spent the happiest days of
our lives despite all the minor trivialities we
endured. Although we will be elsewhere striv-
ing and going our way in the world we will
always be true North Centralites in spirit and
So au revoir, dear old halls, teachers and
everybody. Au revoir, dear old North Central
high. ' - I
VICTORY, WHAT IS IT?
Some people have vague ideas about it,
others have fantastic, romantic ideas and there
are some who have no ideas at all. They know
there is such a word, that Noah Webster has
it in his well-known volume, the Dictionary,
but they go no further than to .discover its
Still, there are some people who know what
victory is. If by chance you happen upon an
athlete, ask him what victory is. He'll tell you
it's the thrill of having won the game and the
effect of that thrill. He won't mention the
score, or the bad breaks he had or the time
Lady Luck pulled him through a pinch. No,
he probably will have forgotten these details.
They were foremost at the moment, but they
are now memories to him, pleasant memories.
He remembers the strange feeling inside of
him that he had when he heard his comrades
say, "Boy, what a game. We've won!" That
strange feeling pushed at him, forced him up-
ward, goaded him into wanting to do bigger
things where victory meant more than a banner
wc-n. Where the spoils were greater. Still he
wouldn't have traded the banner for all the
money in the world, at the time.
Now he looks at the banner with a bright
in his eye, a satisfied smile on his
face and a mind full of remembrances. But the
victory has made him do things. That strange
feeling inside him has worked wonders for that
athlete. Athletic triumphs have paved the way
for his triumphs in everyday life. He remem-
bers the thrill he received, he remembers it
most decidedly. It formed the embryo of his
n Unforseen Victory
By Margaret Proff
There was a man who had lost his faith in
life, and he wanted to quit. He had lost his
health and night after night was a long drawn
out torture to him. His eyes were failing him,
and he could no longer read.
At times he tried to remember the things
that had made life worth living for him in his
youth, and as he looked back he saw the-y were
mainly things that were cherished illusions,
things that bore no relation to reality. His
vague desires had reached out again and again,
but had nevergrasped an object. Fortune, suc-
cess and even the deserved reward that comes
from much labor had somehow escaped him. He
realized that the disease which had him in its
grip could never be cured, and that he must
go on until the last breath of life had left
There seemed nothing in the world for him
to do, and he feared that his repeated failures
were even becoming monotonous to his friends.
Upon looking back some fifty years, he could
see nothing but failure after failure ebbing his
strength and power. He felt that he was the
exponent of a losing cause. He became narrow
and introvert, and at last he could think of
nothing but one idea. It was an idea from one
of the sages which he had read, and it consisted
of but one line "The door is open." It was a
phrase which had been greatly modified by the
author, but the man was so weary that only
the one bit of it stuck in his memory. "The
door is open" and he knew that sometime he
must go through that door.
Life held but little for him, to be sureg why
not hasten destiny's process, and have it over
with rather than make it a long drawn-out
torture? When he had finally made up his
mind, he mustered all his arguments and car-
ried them to his best and closest friend. He
was prepared for a struggle, but much to his
amazement the friend listened quietly to what
he had to say, and then agreed with l1im.
"I think that you are right,', he said. "There
is no chance for recovery, and I agree with
you in that the best thing to do is to go out
quietly and simply."
This answer took the man by surprise, but
he was glad to be upheld in his view so he
bade his friend goodby and turned to go.
He was called back. "Before you go," the
friend said, "I would see that every thing is in
its exact order. There are a number of letters
that you probably should write to friends.
Don't leave any debts behind, for they will
worry other people. You don't want in doing
this to be an inconvenience to any one. Be
sure to leave enough money for funeral ex-
penses, and enough for your two sons to
carry on for a year or until they become used
to carrying on without your accustomed help.
It would be ungracious to go through the door
leaving your things disordered for some one
else to cope with. It would be another matter
if destiny took you, then you would not be
blamed, but as you are doing this yourself,
let no man say that you aimed to escape your
"That is quite true," said the man. "I had
not thought of that. I am certainly thankful
for the reminder. I have quite a number ot'
things to set in order. It will take some time,
but I can bear it until then."
A month later the men met on the street.
"Well," said the friend, "how are things go-
"I am not ready yet," was the reply. "There
proved to be a number of things for me to do
that were really important, I am aiming to fin-
ish some tasks that I left half done in my
youth. They may bring in a little money for my
sons. I stand things better now though, that I
know that it may be only for the moment."
"I am glad that you are progressing." Then
they passed on.
A year went by, and the man came to see
his friend again. 'KI am afraid that you will
think me a quitter, but to set my whole house
in order is a collossal task. I have not finished
yet, and I don't know when I shall. There is
always something new staring me in the face,
and duties done seem to invite others. Those
letters I wrote evoked others, and each one of
my friends seem to have a favor to ask that a
departing man cannot refuse. I have finished
one of the tasks from my youth, and have
started another. When this is done I am not
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sure that I will not attack one more. After all
I believe I shall not be ready to leave until the
hour of destiny."
His friend looked at him steadily and said,
"You are right. It is too great a responsibility
to cheat destiny. VVe cannot tell when we shall
be called leaving some tasks undone. Our lives
are never completely in order, and it is a
shame for the soul to give way when the body
is still capable."
Again the men separated, but each walked
on with the thrilling idea. of 'Something ac-
complished and something done.'
Sl-:CoNu Palm: Sroax'
By William IV. Lee
The yellow desk-lamp glowed faintly through
the dismal gloom of the huge cabin. Un op-
posite sides of the oaken desk stood two men,
their faces vague and distorted by the gro-
tesque shadows of the dim lamp. Through thick
velvet curtains there penetrated the low moan
of a strong head-wind and the wash of gigantic
waves breaking on the Fushan's bow as she
plunged and ploughed through heavy seas.
"You're all right as an assistant, but you
haven't got the stuff to make any sort of a
half decent chief. We're two days behind sched-
ule as it is and with the engines worse every
day, we'lI never get there." The heavy voice of
the wcatherbcaten captain shook and vibrated
with suppressed emotion as he fairly threw his
words at the young man who faced him in
silent humiliation. The eyes of the young
engineer lifted and glowed feverishly in hot re-
sentment for a moment, then with a crest-
fallen stare they fell dejectedly and remained
fixed on the heavy carpets on the floor.
"l'm getting a new chief as soon as we hit
land. I haven't any use for spineless lubbers.
I want a man that can run engines." These last
words were shouted in a bellowing rage, but
the engineer remained silent and motionless.
Then with a vehement "that's all." he was dis-
ltoe Mathis, chief engineer of the Fushan,
stepped out onto the slippery deck with the
captains words still echoing in his ears. As he
staggered down the iron ladder to the second
deck, he felt as if he were sinking into the
very depths of oblivion. So he was only fit to
be an "under-dogg" he didn't have the stuff
to make good. His whole soul and fiber re-
bellcd against the very wordsg yet in his heart
he knew he had failed his duty. As if in a
dream, he crossed the deck to his cabin. The
green mountainous waves seemed to beckon
and call to him, and he struggled to restrain
himself from their lure. How good it would be
to bury himself into the comforting arms of the
sea! After all, was life really worth living?
Then involuntarily he shuddered and with a
great effort turned and entered his cabin and
flung himself on his bunk.
He tried to sleep, but his tortured mind was
incapable of rest. For hours hc tossed about,
his mind a riot of apprehensions. Only four
days ago he was the happiest person on earth,
for on that day his wish of a lifetime had been
fulfilled. Five years ago he had begun his first
work as a ship mechanic. All this time he had
been hoping against hope that some day he
would be given an opportunity to prove him-
self and be promoted. Gradually he had worked
his way toward the top, and at last after five
years of conscientious toil he had been pro-
moted to the position of third assistant engin-
eer. Third assistant engineer was a high. sound-
ing title, but it meant little. There was only
one real position of importance, and that was
chief engineer. Many men had worked years
and years, and yet how few of them ever rose
above an assistant's position. Personally, he
too had very slight hopes of rising above his
position, but nevertheless, he longed to be given
a chance to make good. Then came the miracu-
lous "break." At the last port, Williams, the
chief engineer, had suddenly been taken vio-
lently ill and had been removed to a shore hos-
pital. As a man to temporarily fill his position
for the rest of the voyage, he recommended
Mathis. That was only four days ago, but it
When Mathis received the news of his
"break," he was dumbfounded with surprise.
Slowly it dawned upon him that his chance
had come. Now if he could only prove his
ability on the remainder of the voyage, he
could be sure of a permanent position as chief
engineer. But as with all youth, his good luck
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went to his head like wine. He had just to
celebrate the occasion in some way.
Tha.t night he went ashore, the hap-
piest man in all the world. Throwing
his cares to the winds, he made merry
in the typical seaman manner. The next
morning the Fushan sailed. On board he par-
aded up and down in his new uniform. His
chest seemed to expand until he began to fear
the buttons of his coat would pop off. The
next morning found the Fushan well out at sea.
Down in the engine room, the main engine
suddenly showed signs of losing power. The
loss steadily increased in spite of all attempts
to remedy it. On the second day out she was
limping noticeably. On the third day the limp
became acute, and now on the fourth day she
had lost enough speed to be fully two days
For years the Fushan had built up the rep-
utation of being the most punctual liner on
the whole Pacific. To lose this reputation by
being behind would be a great blow to her
owners and consequently would result in a
great loss of trade. For years she had been the
queen of the eastern seas, but now by a foolish
lack of foresight she was behind schedule with
a bad engine and hardly a chance of ever re-
gaining the lost time. It was all his fault and
he knew it. Instead of going over his engines
as any thorough chief would have done, he had
spent his last night in port celebratingg and in
satisfying a boyish urge he had thrown away
his entire future.
As far as evidence' and the captain were con-
cerned, he was a failure. He felt like a failure,
but yet he hated to admit it. Was this tragic
incident caused by his lack of ability as an
engineer or was it merely the result of a mo-
ment's carelessness? To think, after five long
years of patient toil only to turn out a failureg
it simply couldn't be true! He didn't care if
he was to be "fired" at the next port, as long
as he remained on board he was still chief
engineer, and as such, he was still responsible
for the ship's mechanism and the men under
his control. He had been the cause of the whole
affair, and now it was up to him to straighten
it out. Was he such a failure as to be beyond
redemption? In a maelstrom of thoughts he
pondered over this last question. Then sudden
as the brilliant sun that pierces the dark clouds
after a summer storm, a solution presented
itself like a thunder-clap and seemed to strike
at the very roots of his troubled brain. A wave
of breathlessness swept over him, and it was
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fully a minute before he recovered. Then he
made his decision.
Staggering from his bunk he hurriedly
dressed with hands that shook and trembled.
Great beads of perspiration broke out on his
forehead, and his breath came in spasmodic
gasps. Internally he was not the same crest-
fallen youth of a few hours back, he would
prove to the captain that he was wrongg he
was determined to make good at any cost.
Now he stood up, cool and composed, for in
his great determination he found strength that
he had never before experienced. Striding
quickly to the door, he hesitated an instant
with his hand on the knob. Then with a quick
wrench he flung it open and disappeared into
the inky blackness of the night. On the bridge
two bells sounded, it was well past midnight.
Groping his way recklessly across the deck,
he turned his steps toward the quarters of the
crew. His mind was now entirely clear, and
no air of nervousness or indecision hung about
him. It was if he had become another persong
instead of the dejected failure, he was a hard
and determined man. As he hastened down
the ladder to the berths of the sleeping crew,
his mind was centered on one great objectg the
Fushan must be on time.
With whip-like commands he aroused the
slumbering members of the engine crew.
Grumbling and complaining the entire force
was ushered down into the stifling heat of the
throbbing engines. Order after order rang out.
The limping engine was quickly turned off, and
the men fell upon it in frenzied haste remov-
ing the battered pistons from the boiling hot
casings. Curses and oaths resounded through
the furnace-like heat as fingers and palms were
burned and scalded by the heated parts. Above
the din only the steady beat of the auxiliary
Diesels and the commanding voice of Mathis
were discernable. Like a ruthless galley master
of old he drove his grumbling crew relentlessly
on through the night.
In the control room on the bridge the sudden
silence of the main engine was quickly noticed.
Vainly the night watch telephoned the engine
room for an explanation, but always the reply
was, "That's the best we can do."
The next morning the report reached the
captain that the main engine had, gone dead.
All hopes of the Fushan reaching port within
ten days of the scheduled time was goneg she
was now already four days behind. Raging up
and down his cabin, the grizzled captain cursed
and fumedg and always Mathis was the center
of the verbal abuse. At the morning mess table
the begrimed engine crew appeared red-eyed
and tired only to dive back into their stifling
hole immediately after they had eaten. Of
Mathis there was no sign. Probably too yellow
to turn up, the captain thought as he continued
in his ugly mood. The noon meal was an exact
repetition of the breakfast. Still of Mathis
there was no sign.
That night shortly after seven bells, the main
engine suddenly roared into action. Under
forced draft each stroke of the powerful pis-
tons sent the Fushan leaping forward. In her
wake was left a wide ribbon of luminous foam
while black smoke poured in rolls from her
huge funnels. Dead tired, the engine crew
dragged themselves up from their smothering
hole, and, as if by common consent, each
grease-soaked figure threw himself into his
bunk and fell off into an unconscious slumber.
In the darkness a grimy figure was seen to
climb the bridge ladder. On the fore starboard
Mathis again faced the captain. Above, the
full moon threw its pale rays from among the
floating clouds as the steamer cut its way
through the billowing seas. "The Fushan shall
be on time, sir," he reported. The old captain
remained silent. His only reply was to place
his arm on Mathis' shoulder and firmly grip
the grimy hand.
Snconn Palza Poem
By Clarice Hart
I like-the scent of the pine trees in the rain,
Huge fields of shimmering yellow grain,
The gorgeous sunset's purple haze,
Long an drowsy summer days,
The sight of shiny silver dollars,
And men's snowy white starched collars,
The sound of a train as it grinds the rails.
Swift rushing rivers and long mountain trails.
The man in the moon who sees and knows all,
The cricket's chirp and the whip-poor-wil1's
A rough country road surrounded by gutters.
An old-fashioned Ford that rattles and sput-
The sweet fresh odor of new green peas.
The tall rigid forms of poplar trees,
Good band music and songs of love,
The bill and coo of the a turtle dove,
To roam the hills and valleys over,
The thrill of finding a four-leaf clover,
Now really and truthfully, I must confess
I like just the common every-day things best.
WHAT IS BEAUTY?
Fmsr Pnxzs Poem
By June Armstrong
What is beauty? 'Tis the laughter of a child,
'Tis the calling of the whip-poor-will at night.
'Tis the eager, gleaming ray of golden light
That finds its way through jungles, tangled,
'Tis the singing of the zephyrs frisking freeg
'Tis the drops of rain that patter on the loam.
'Tis the lamp that lights the window of our
'Tis the glimpse of cherries lost up in a tree.
What is beauty? 'Tis not far away:
T'is in the roses resting by your door.
'Tis in the worn-out rug upon your floor
Where little feet have romped and played each
O let my daily quest for beauty be
In little things that are so dear to me.
Tarun PRIZE Poem
By "Luckie" O'Wwrren
Golden honied light from the sky,
Comes slanting through the window
Covering whitened dishes and sparkling silver-
A shimmering, honied air
Soothing our souls with mellowed laughter
Sharpening an appetite and dulling a temper.
GOD'S GREAT GOLDEN WEST
There's a land beyond the ranges,
And it's God's Great Golden West,
There's a land that never changes,
For it's filled with peace and rest.
There are valleys broad and fertile,
There are mountains, peak on peak.
Where the roaring' torrents hurtle
From the hillside high and steep.
Some go eastward when they tire
Of their life among the hills
Where there's palaces of pleasure,
And carnivals of thrills.
But for me, when I grow lonely,
And my soul itglongs for rest,
There's just one, and one place only
And it's God's Great Golden West.
17 ,Q . M.
1 Q.. ha
Painter, Elsie Anderson,
t 1 XVatc1's,
Hay Cantrell, Ju
The North Central News
Editor in Chief ,,,,,,,,,.,,.. Dorothy Brceden
Associate Editor ,,,, .. .,,,,,. Eliene I-Iorn
Associate Editor ,, ,,,,,, Lloyd Houdak
Staff Artist ,,,,,, ,, , ,,,,, Busby Swenson
Dorothy Bailey, copy editor, Margaret
Carpenter, editorial page enditor, editorials,
Barbara Bloom, exchanges and Etty-Ketsg
Florence Snow, Chronicle representative,
Eunice Hunt, Girls' Leagueg Gilbert Patrick,
Raymond Cantrell and Angeline Morine, Ye
Columng Nellie Buxton, girls' sports, Nessie
Robertson, Kurious Kuh, Among Us, Grub
Street and Out of the Past, Eleanor Taylor,
library news, Florence Snow, music and
drama, Alice Carter, alumni.
Franklin Nybcrg and Vivian Webb, clubs,
Bob Campbell, Joe Brownlow and Joe Shriver,
sports, Alice Carter, Florence Snow, Jane
Holz, Raymond Cantrell, Eleanor Taylor and
Betty Thomas, special assignments.
Circulation Manager Charles Whitemarsh
Assistant . ,,,,,,,, ..,,,,,, ,,,,,,, . . Paul Gregory
Advertising Manager ,,,,,,,,,,,. Alberta Hughes
Business Director ,,,,,, ,, ,,,, ,,,,,,., . J. 0. Ecker
Business contacts by Catherine Butler, Elsie
Anderson, Roderic Paddock, Kenneth Gallager,
Norman Lilienthal, Dale Stauffer, Eleanor
Painter, Juanita Waters, John Kopet and
Bookkeepers. Harry Simon and Agnes
North Central as a school owes the greater
portion of its success in school affairs and its
outstanding reputation to The News. The
North Central News is of great value in mak-
ing school projects successful as it is always
a supporter of all school activities. By giving
publicity to contests of all kinds, campaigns,
Community Chest drives, it has exerted a very
active effort in making North Central a leader
among high schools.
Since its beginning in September, 1917, when
Raphael Budwin was editor, The News has
received national recognition. In January, 1922,
The News was elected to membership in the
Central interscholastic Press Association. It
was awarded first place as the best high school
paper in the all-American contest in Decem-
ber, 1922. At that time Richard Marks was
In the Central Interscholastic Press associa-
tion contest for 1923, The News took first
place in headlines and make-up. It was rated
first in the National newspaper contest.
Sigma Delta Chi, Honorary journalistic
society of the University of Washington.
judged it as the best all-state high school
paper in 1924 and 1925. It again received all-
American rating in the spring of 1927. This
last achievement was repeated in 1929.
This spring The News again received recog-
nition in the Columbia Scholastic Journalism
contest conducted by Columbia university in
New York city.
Up to the present time there have been seven
girl editors on The News staff. Those who have
held the positions are: Eleanor Hyslop, Betty
Bement, Evelyn Dralle, Jean Hazen, Twyla
Blair, Margaret Green and Dorothy Breedcn.
I.ike so many bright hued bubbles
My golden drea.ms float high.
1 forget all worldly troubles
As I stare into the sky.
And like so many bubbles bright
They burst and float away,
But their mist remains to light
The coming of the next new day.
. 1, ,. . .V 4,
..-, .J,, - ...:...f
First row: Earl Fossum, Leon Wolfstone, William Lee, Miss Greenawalt, coach: Elnora Avey,
Guinevere Derrick, Alice Glassford. Second row: Mary Mills, Langdon 'Nysoe, Frances Baugh,
Geraldine Hawley, Grace Horton, Virginia Sanders, Lucille Lee, Gwendolyn Derrick, Betty Shaw,
Osbury Haller, Orvcn Fischbach. Third row: Kenneth Baugh, Ben Avey, Dick Scott, Philip
Walborn, Marion Blanc, Mabel Shields, Gordon McLeod, Dan Harris.
Interclass competition held the field of dc-
bate during the spring semester.
Through this system more students were able
to take part. Twenty-four gained practical
"Resolved, That the present system of in-
stallment buying of consumption goods should
be condemned, provided that the term does
not apply to the purchase of h0IlES, investment
securities and insurance," was the question
considered by the eight teams, an affirmative
and negative for each class.
During the series of twelve debates, every
affirmative team met every negative team. The
sophomore negative team was the only group
to finish the season undefeated.
All work was done under the supervision of
Miss Greenawalt, debate coach. Each class
however, had a student coach: Roy English for
the seniors, Kenneth Baugh for the juniors,
Ned Graves for the sophomores and Phillip
Walborn for the freshmen.
Students comprising the senior team were:
Affirmative, Guinevere Derrick, Orven Fisch-
bach and Dan Harris, negative, Gwendolyn
Derrick, Leon Wolfstone and Osbury Haller.
Junior team: Affirmative, Ben Avey, Lang-
don Nysoe and Mabel Shields, negative, Dick
Scott, Earl Fossum and Mary Mills.
Sophomore team: Affirmative, Elnora Avey,
William Lee and William Kranzushq negative,
Frances Baugh, Alice Glassford and Gordon
Freshman team: Affirmative, Marion Blanc
Betty Shaw and Geraldine Hawley, negative,
Virginia Sanders, Lucille Lee and Grace Hor-
Each student taking part was given a per-
sonal rating. At the close of the interclass
contest the three affirmative speakers and the
three negative speakers with the highest rating
were selected to make up two teams to debate
in convocation on April 27.
The affirmative team was composed of El-
nora, Avey, sophomore, William Lee, sopho-
more, and Guinevere Derrick, senior, Earl
Fossum, juniorg Alice Glassford, sophomore,
and Leon Wolfstone, senior, comprised the
Mr. Hawes acted as chairman and the
judges were: Miss Clarke, Mr. Chandler and
Mr. Bradford. The speaker who rated highest
in the final debate was presented with a five
dollar gold piece. The student rating second
received a one dollar bill.
112.13 M.: .4
1 1:.':....tf'r- 1-.L
.Lug 'Q Mi.. g-g-'.. L, ' , . , , '-5,1 , 2 milf' N55 Q A L, 9 -ii,-4.3
First row: Ethel Aune. Helen Dundee, Leah Mlnsky, Mary Ellen Gunn, Nancy Freese, Bonita,
Burke, Ruth Gladstone, Edith Horton, Florence Horton. Second row: Florence Scliweppe, Beatrice
Watterud, Ruth Macowber, Lucille Vaug' n, Lillian Grimsrud. Third row: Ruth Bai-nos, Lorraine
Sullivan, Elaine Myers, Elione Brown, llenc Fisher, George Finch, llel NvZltt'l'll0llSl',, Glenn, Allen.
Fourth 1- - 4: ' -- 1- - -- 4: - - - -' :-
ow. Dick l liaison, R0bt.lt ixllllbiltlhg, l ugenc Adain:-, l landt 4 tsscl, ltobtlt Inandt, Jick
A-ff -Y' - -- . . .- WL .1 . L. - .- , M 'xi 3 1,
Woods, Milton Haywood, Frank Fay, Merlin Shaw, Cliarles Johnson, Vernon McGuire, George Low,
Robert Salter, Elfth row: Philip VValborn, Albert Wicd, Howard I-lurgeer, Dwight Persons.
Twenty members of the orchestra are absent from the picture.
During' the semester, the orchestra, under thc
direction of C. Olin Rice. has again proved to
he one of North Central's outstanding organiz-
ations in offering splendid entertainment with
its music as well as in cooperating with other
groups in carrying out school activities.
The group presented a concert at Havermale
junior high school and a double convocation for
the student body of North Central.
Music for the class play and the Latin pro-
duction, "Endymion," was provided by the
The members of the orchestra are:
First violin-Eugene Adams, ltohcrt Arm-
strong, Ruth Barnes, ltohert Brandt, Bonita
Burke, Howard Burger, George Finch, Lesley
Frazier, Ruth Gladstone, Lillian Grimsrud,
Leorge Low, Lea Minsky, Dwight Persons,
Lucille Vaughn, Del Waterhouse, Beatrice
Watterud and Jack Woods.
Second violin-Glen Allen, Ethel Aune,
llene Fisher, Milton Haywood, Betty Heath,
Florence llorlon, .lunc Jensen, Lawrence
Lemon, ltuth Macomher, Armand Mclflwcn,
Elaine Myers, Irene Scliumacher, Merlin Shaw,
Galyord Zimmerman: hass violin, Florence
ViolaiMaxine Armstrong. Elicnc Brown,
Dorothy Gregg and Arlene White.
Cello-Mary lillcn Gunn, Edith Horton,
Charles Johnson, Constance Jordan, Lorraine
Sullivan and Philip VValborn.
Bass-Nancy Fricseq flute, Audrianna Allen,
Dorothy Bradford, Gloria May Foss, first
clarinet, Francis Drinkardg second clarinet,
VVinston Turneyg hass clarinet, Albert Wiedg
hassoon, Brandt Gresselg first trumpet, .lack
Gunn, second trumpet, ltay ltannigerg first
horn, George llavisg second horn, Max 'l'at-
man, trombone, Vernon McGuire and Boh
Breyg sousaphone, Sherwood Blasdelg C so-
prano saxophone, ltohert Salterg tympani,
Richard ldllarsong drums, Frank Fay, and
piano, Helen Dundee.
, . .f
Yalter C. Hawes
'E i IQ
sister George Davis
aster Neal Neuman
asker Jack Gunn
Hager Bob Seymour
ferr 1 Hen
Ro art Bre-
.11-.irlr ' 41nnf..zrms'.ins'.nuur.nuf.nnnr'.1rallv'.am1uii'..il a iii!
:ii'i.'1'::'i..io1.1.1.'ivaenk1ml.'i.iisi'i.l I sill
THE NORTH CENTRAL BAND
One hundred and two boys made up the
personnel of the North Central Band for the
spring term. Working within the full organiz-
ation were smaller units, the saxophone band
with 18 members, led by Bob Seymour ,and the
pep band under the direction of Verrol Henry
with ll members. C
Bandmasters for the semester were: Verrol
Henry, Robert Seymour and Robert Brey,
Francis Drinkard was business managerg
Roger Bankson had charge of equipment, and
Francis Pearson was assistant manager. George
Davis, Neal Neuman and Jack Gunn were
librarians with George as head. Walter C.
Hawes is business adviser.
The seventeenth semi-annual concert given in
the school auditorium on the evening of April
22 was the band's outstanding performance.
Compositions in keeping with the Washington
bicentennial were featured.
The overture and incidental music for the
all-city grade school pageant presented in May
at Natatorium park was provided by the
North Central band.
Much of the credit for the excellent per-
formances turned out by the organization is
due to the expert leadership of Lowell C. Brad-
Members of thc band are:
Cornet-William Ells, Jack Gunn, Verrol
Henry, Neal Neuman, Russell Potter, Roy
Ranniger, Donald Caufield, Adrian Flower,
Donald Garris, Herbert Kasemeycr, George
Mueller, Marion Clapp, Milton Haywood, Rob-
ert Morrison, Judson Sexton, Richard Steiner,
Robert Stone, Jack Banks, J .nmes Fulton Will-
iam Gilbert, Harry Muehlmal. Kenneth Pen-
chos, Royce Welch, Harley Yake.
Horn-George Davis, Edward Davis, How-
ard Burger, Max Tatman, Earl Gray, Ken-
neth Gallagher. Trombone-Robert Seymour
Richard Greenough, Osmer Jensen, Vernon
McGuire, Thaddeus Allen, Leonard Anderson,
Ray Gist, Charles Johnson, Carl Jones.
Baritone-Robert Brey, Roy Vernstromg
Tuba-Morton Allen, Fred Goffinet, Melvin
Walker, Sousaphone--Sherwood Blasdel, Al-
bert Jauch, Herschell Wright, Flute-Richird
Bird, George Gunn, Oboe-Paul Gronemeierg
Clarinet-Francis Drinkard, William Dib-
blee, Robert Hill, Robert Salter, Winston Tur-
ney, Lowell Jacobs, Marshall Jones, Fred
Krauel, Linton Lang, Junior Luenow, William
Asselin, Richard Deavitt, Francis Hanson, El-
don Miller, Francis Pearson, Willard Burchetl,
Clifford Clapp, Harold Drinkard, Richard
Hoffman, Clinton Schenk, Albert Wied.
Saxophone-Rodger Bankson, Harold Lange-
loh, Frank Stokes, Craig Batchelor, Van
Gloth, Roy Jones, Jack Woods, Robert Austin,
Vincent Smith, Orven Fischbach, Hibbard
Moore, William Brown, Glen Snow, Frank
McCauley, Robert Urbahn, Lester McEachran,
William Thielman, Fred Smith, Hartman
Tvmpani-Richard Ellarsong Drums--Emory
Baker, Kenneth Durgin, Frank Fay, George
Hammond, Harold Hove, Charles Smith, Fill-
more Wilt, Donald Briggs, Daniel Harris.
"Endymion," a three-act English play based
on Greek mythology, was presented by the
Latin classes, March 18.
The theme of the plot is the price of true
friendship, and unfolds the story of a man's
sacrifice of his dearest possession for a friend.
Artemis, the goddess of the chase and the
moon, and Hermes, the tricky little messenger
of the gods, take a hand in the destiny of four
mortals: Phrynia, a Greek maiden, her lover,
Prince Endymion, Eumenides, the boon com-
panion of Endymion, and Kallisthene, be-
throthed to Eumenides.
Hermes, who has been wandering in the
mortal world in search of mirth, thoroughly
enjoys the clever little plan by which he and
Artemis test the love of Prince Endymion and
Phrynia and the real character of Eumenides,
who gives up his dearest posession, his love
for Kallisthene, to break the spell cast upon
his friend, Endymion, by Artemis.
A cast of 412 took part in the presentation.
The characters in the play were:
Prologue ,,Ar,.,,,.,, ,,,,.,,,.,,, R aymond Langenbacii
Endymion ,,,-,,, ,,,,,,., G Ordoh Johnson
Phrynia ,,,,.,,,, ........... N ellie Buxton
Eumenides ,,,,,,. ..,..,. C lark Mlllef
Kallisthene ....... ......... R uth Hansen
King Aeolus ,.,... ...., S cott Chatterlon
Queen Hermia ..,,,,, ..:, .... Elizabeth Hyde
Artemis ,,,,,,,,,,,, .,.,,. A imee Russell
Morpheus ,-,,, ,,.,.,. M arie Sharpless
Hermes ,,,,,,,,, ....... Pauline Mauser
Pan ,,,,,,,c,,,,,,,-,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,... -.. Jean True
The Greek maidens were. Gilda Pace, Betty
Austin, Jean True and Mildred Wells. Lloyd
Butler, Howard Barker, Joseph McCracken,
Richard Scott and Willard ltoe were the Greek
The parts of the three priests were taken by
Phillip Walborn, Charles Frazier and Roy
Nelson. Pauline Stack and Eugenia Perry were
the ladies-in-waiting to Queen Hermia. The
part of the page was played by George
A large group took part in the dances.
Artemis' maidens were: Frances Cole, Ruth
Ufelt, Aileen MacCamy, Laura Hoefer, Lorena
Ray, Margaret Hoefer and Grace Stahoski.
Dryads were: Spokane Smith, Helen Brodrecht,
Virginia Thomas, Jessie Symbol, Florence
Forrester, Margaret Brady, Margaret Star-
mont, Ruth Kuhlman and Genevieve Baltzell.
Helen Dundee was the pianist.
Miss Prince and Miss Evans, Latin teachers,
coached the production with the assistance of
Mrs. Leonard. Much credit was due Miss Pink-
ham for the splendid dancing numbers.
Music for the evening was provided by the
full orchestra under the direction of Mr. Rice,
who composed the scores for the string instru-
D ELTA H I-J I N X
Peppy musicians, graceful dancers and tal-
enied actors were featured on thc bill of the
eighteenth annual Hi-Jinx given by the Delta
club, March 25 and 26.
Jazz numbers played by the North Central
pep band, under the leadership of Verrol
Henry, opened the show. Members of the baud
are: Verrol Henry, Bob Brey, Bob Hill, Bill
Dibhlee, Harold Langeloh, Dick Ellarson, Rod-
ger Bankson, Don Briggs, Bob Seymour and
Francis Pearson and Harold Hove, the
masters of ceremonies, clowned between each
Helen Dundee played a piano solo. "A
ltufutie Courtship," a dance number, was given
by Bud Jones and Bob Demick.
A trio, composed of Don Briggs, Sam Mor-
ton and Clayton Shea, sang a. group of popular
numbers. "Pokey Hontas," a thrilling panto-
mime, was presented by members of the club.
The "Dutch" and "Fran" orchestra, com-
ITJIQPCI of Harold Hove, Francis Pearson,
Howard Ranniger, Frank Lewis, Freeman
Jensen and Adrian Flower, made their initial
performance. Rodger Bankson and Mack Koon
entertained with banjo music and foolishness.
The one-act playlet, "Amateurs," proved to
be a dramatic succes. The parts were: Nathaill
Mossborough, Phil Peterson, Henry Douglass,
Marshall Jones, Rosalind, Virgil Turner,
Oliver, Charles Vedder, and Jenkins, Mack
The "Smarx Brothers," Grover Warren, Bill
Melson and Claire Snyder, were included in the
evening's entertainment. Marco Bruschi as
"Little Paderewski" proved himself worthy of
The Delta "follies" of 1932 was made up of
16 dainty maidens. The dancing beauties were:
Dexter Dahlen, Mel Gullidge, Phil Peterson,
Dick Bennion, Ed Lyon, Fred Rich, Vincent
Sherman, Bill Melson, Armand McEwen, Jack
Carey, Royce Welch, Gilbert Patrick, Pat
Green, Dick Greenough, Max Tatman and Bill
All the members of the Delta club took part
in the finale.
The Hi-Jinx managers were: Dexter Dahlen,
general manager, Mack Koon, program, Jack
Misselhorn, business manager, Bill Melson, ad-
vertising, and Bruce Weldon, properties.
One of the most valuable organizations at
North Central is one of the least conspicuous.
The stage crew is responsible for the prep-
aration of the stage for all convocations. Dur-
ing the semester work has been done in the
super-structure of the stage. Much time was
spent in rehanging the drops and curtains. The
crew repaired the band stands and helped
construct the set for the senior class play.
A comepetent staff has performed the duties
during the spring term.
Roy Jones is stage manager and Art Davis
is his assistant. The electrician is Harold Rob-
inson and the curtain man is Lloyd Brunton.
Bill Brown is flyman and Joe Kilmer is spot
The department of fine arts at North Cen-
tral contributes to the culture and usefulness
of all students entering it to study.
Correct choices made in purchasing clothing,
furnishings and automobiles are the result of
art appreciation. Fine spacing and rhythmic
lines may be found in the humblest accessories
of the home as well as in beautiful garments,
jewelry, glassware and other luxuries.
Problems are given in all art classes to
1Continued on page 1107
. ' . ' sux L
First row: Howard Barker. Ruth Hanson, Dorris Yaeger, Grace Douglas Leonard, director:
Audrey Owen. Second row: Dan Cartier Van Dissell. Osbury llaller. Wilma Mahoney, Ilorothy
Hrs-eden, Nellie Buxton, Busby Swenson. Third row: Bob Salter, l.ee Ludcke, Belle XVhite, Jeanne
Markert, Mildred Wells, Jane Allen, Harlan Chinn. Fourth row: Ray Cantrell. Virginia Mc-Million.
Velma, Johnson, Lloyd Houdak, Bruce WW-ldon.
"The Lilies of the Field," a three-act Eng-
lish comedy by John Hasting Turner was pre-
sented by the senior dramatics class on the
evenings of Friday and Saturday, May 13 and
Action of the story centers about two birth-
day presents which Mrs. Rooke-Walter brings
for her two grandaughters, Catherine and
Elizabeth, the children of the ltev. Jolm Head
and his wife. The way in which the gifts are
allotted and the complications that arise pro-
vide interesting material for the plot.
The cast in which the principal parts were
double cast was:
The ltev. John Head ,,,,,,,. ,,,,,,, , . ,,,, . .
Raymond Cantrell, Dan Cartier Van Dissel
Ann Head ,. . , . ,,,,,, ,, ,,,, ,,,,, ,
,, ,.., Virginia McMillion, Audrey Owen
Mrs. ltooke-Walter . , ., ,,,,, ,
, . ,. Velma Johnson, Dorothy Breedcn
Elizabeth llead .,,,,,,, , . ,,,,,,. ,,,,,,,, . , .
. ,,,,,,. . Jeanne Markert, Mildred Wells
Catherine Head ,,,,, ., ,,., ,,,,, ,
,. ., .. Dorris Yaeger, ltuth Hansen
Barnaby Haddon , .. ,,,,,,, . , ,
, . Leland Ludcke, Usbury llaller
Bryan Ropes , Bruce Weldon, lloward Barker
Lady Susan ltocker ,. Belle White, Jane Allen
The lion. Monica Flane
. . Nellie Buxton, Wilma Mahoney
Violet .. ., Wilma Mahoney, Nellie Buxton
Withers ,,,, ., , ,,,,, Scott Chatterton
The business staff for the production proved
competent in handling the executive affairs.
Howard Barker was business manager with
Brace Weldon and Robert Salter as his assist-
ants. The publicity connnittee was headed by
Dorothy Breeden. Those helping her were:
Busby Swenson, Harlan Chinn and Marshall
Jones. Convocation plans were handled by
Belle White, Jane Allen and Usbury llaller.
The property committee consisted of Audrey
Owen, manager, Wilma Mahoney and Virginia
ltuth Hansen, Dorris Yaeger and Mildred
VVells took care ot' the lllllkt' up for the play.
Jeanne Markert and Howard Burger had
charge of the costumes. llarlan Chinn designed
a new set and Lloyd Houdak and Busby
Swenson helped with the construction.
Much credit for the snceess of the production
was due this semester as in the past to the
expert, direction of Grace Douglas Leonard.
dramatics coach at North Cenlral.
Q' "ISE-?T" .f'7f""
- N531 "TT T' A'
l-How do you do boys and girls, how do
you dog this is the voice of our great institu-
tion of learning, North Central high school,
broadcasting from the pages of the famous
annual, the Tamarack, and relating to you that
this is the beginning of the new semester. We
wish to announce that this term is bringing
to a close the high school career of the largest
class of senior A's ever collected into one
group. Good luck to all.
2-North Central trounced Rogers Hi in
basketball to the tune of 21-20. The game was
played in our gym and it sure was a thriller.
4-Delts launch The News campaign. Two
hundred and thirty on honor roll for fall se-
mester. I guess we're bright, hey what?
6-Skating at Wandermere today. Large
crowds encountered the sweeping fluffy flakes
and cut up on the glassy chilled liquid.
9-George Washington was honored at the
P. T. C. banquet which was held in the cafe.
Nearly 300 gathered for the affair.
13-Rogers Hi was stemmed by the N. C.
hockey team in a slam-bang game at Wander-
mere by a score of 8-2. Sommen garnered six
scores for high point man.
15-A valentine frolic, sponsored by the
Girls' League, was held in the cafe. One hun-
dred seventy girls collected for the gathering.
16-A banquet, sponsored by the Associated
Student councils and the Presidents' council,
proved to be a great success. The purpose was
to collect the leading students together in
order to discuss school problems. Sixty-five at-
17-Leola Wilson won the S. A. R. contest
today for the school. The home room schedule
went into effect today. It proved all right, but
many complained of the second breakfast at
18-Gonzaga's Bullpups barely nosed out the
Indians in today's casaba game by a score of
23-22. It was an exciting tiff from stem to
19--In a patriotism convocation honoring
George Washington, Houdon's bust of the
Father of our Country was presented to the
22-George Washington's bicentennial birth-
day. No school today in order to honor the
24--Senior A's gathered today for their first
meeting. Registering and nominating officers
was the business. Bob Seymour presided.
25-North Central wound up its basketball
season today by dropping the last tilt to West
Valley to the tune of 30-24-.
29-Leap year day--Better watch out boys.
Be on your guard.
1-Dorothy Oliver was elected president of
the Associated Student councils. Congrats Dor-
othy. Phil Peterson is vice president, Bob Alli-
son, secretary and Eunice Hunt, treasurer.
2-Initial opening of the recreational hour
which is sponsored by the A. S. C. Three hun-
dred students flocked out for a good time.
Ping pong proved to be popular with all.
4-Senior A's meet again. Primary election
was held. Bob Seymour and Howard Barker
are left in the running for president. The
Tamarack was discussed during the meeting.
8-"The Valiant" a one-act playlet was pre-
sented for the benefit of the P. T. C. at their
meeting by members of the senior dramatics
9-The one-act play, "The Valiant" was
again presented in a convocation today. It was
well received. There are rumors that Bruce
fClark Gable? Weldon who took the part of
Dyke, the convicted criminal, caused many
tears to be shed by some of the fairer spec-
10-"Rich Man, Poor Man," a one-act play,
was presented in convocation by members of
Mrs. I.eonard's speech 2 class. The Tamarack
staff was anounced today. Lloyd Houdak is
editor in chief. Margaret Carpenter is associate
editor. Sports will be covered by Joe Shriver.
11-Another one-act play was presented by
the senior dramatics class. "The Pot Boilers"
was the name and it was a bang-up play.
12-Three girls, prominent in athletics, were
selected to travel to Pullman to attend the
play day. Claire Harris, Phyllis Carrico and
Ethel Aune were the ones that went.
17-Today is Irish day honoring good old
St. Patrick, be gorra.
18-Bob Seymour was elected president of
the senior A class today. Other officers are:
Earl Neuru, vice president, Virginia. Rooney,
secretary and Don Briggs, treasurer. "Endym-
ion" a three-act production was presented by
Y1.lilii..-lil..-.lll I 2-'I
the Latin students this evening. Dancing, music
and drama featured the fine program which
was given.-"Are you still lis'nin' or sum'pin'."
24-Forty senior A's appeared on the senior
A honor roll. Nellie Buxton and Audrey Davis-
son have had a straight A record throughout
their high school career. Not so had, I guess.
25-The Delta club's annual Hi-Jinx was
presented in the N. C. Auditorium this eve-
ning. The Delts taking part of various crea-
tures and punsters put on a good production.
26-The Hi-Jinx was given again tonight.
28-Mack Koon was elected president of the
senior B class by winning out in the primaries.
Sl-Two Siberian elm trees were planted on
the west side of the school today in tribute to
Washington. A fitting ceremony accompanied
1-Gosh! This is bad! April Fool's day
and grades come out also. Oh well, it's not so
had after all. Two hundred forty made the
2 to ll--Just what we needed, a good,
restful and refreshing vacation.
ll--Back to school again to start the last
quarter. Only eight more weeks.
13-Senior A meeting for the purpose of get-
ting measured for headgear and robes to be
used at graduation.
14--First baseball game with Rogers Hi at
Harmon field. Did you support the team? An-
nouncement of season tickets for price of four-
hits. Sixteen athletic contests for the mere sum
of fifty cents, what a bargain this is. Home
room discussion of school affairs today, did
you contribute to the debating. Professor Wat-
son gave an interesting talk with demonstra-
tions concerning liquid air. Gosh! That stuff is
cold! And how!
15-Track meet with Gonzaga today on our
playfield. Did you attend the regatta of cinder
18-Letter awards were given to the worthy
casaba players today in a double convocation.
19-The International club presented another
con today. I guess we're getting the low-down
on the foreign countries these days.
20-Crooning reigned the air floating around
school this diem. The chorus class presented a
cantata called "Paul Revere's Ride" in con.
21--Students assembled in the auditorium
today to give their auditory organs exercise
by listening to harmonious melodies of the
N. C. band.
22-This evening was the seventeenth semi-
annual concert to be given in the history of
the school. All of the presentations have been
under the able leadership of Mr. Bradford.
North Central tussled with the bullpups in
baseball on our playfield. Good luck to the ball
26-Vocational convocation today.
28-Our braves battled with the Elsies from
across the creek. They engaged in the great
American pastime called baseball. Three cheers
to the scalping of the tigers.-"Are you still
with me, 0. K. let's continue." Oh yes! We
talked pro and con Cno not convocationj on
improving the building and grounds during
the home room debates. What did you suggest,
29-This diem is the day. The Redskins are
matching their muscle and leg power in a
track tussle. Many first place events to war-
riors, that is, we hope.
3-Say, this lnternationl club is a pretty
good outfit at that. This day beholds its third
presentation this semester or is it two,'l for-
get, anyhow, they're all right.
44-Baseball today. Well, what about it? Oh!
We exchange hits with the bullpups on their
5-Ye old graduates of this honorable insti-
tute presented a convocation today fwe had
to pay a dime to see it, but it was worth it
don't you think so?J Oh! you don't think? Well,
you gotta admit the truth. The racketeers met
today Coh, pardon me,j I mean the Indian and
pup tennis teams. They exchanged piffs on the
9-Ladies, gentlemen and senior A's we are
announcing to you the second diamond tiff of
the season featuring the Redskins and Tigers.
The playground of the Elsies was the scene
12-Mr. Hargreaves, president of Cheney nor-
mal enlightened unto our auditory organs a
fine talk. The racket swingers of N. C. and
Gonzaga engaged in anventicing tennis match
on the pup courts.
13-Another diamond tussle with the Pirates
today. Here's hoping the braves take the treas-
ure wanted from the pirates. Good luck, gang!
By the way, the senior class play was given
or presented, oh have it your own way. Any-
how the play was dramatized fhow's thatj in
the auditorium this evening.
14'-The cinder stars have their day this
diem. The great district regatta. is given in
order to select members for attending the in-
terscholastic meet. Another dramatization of
"Lilies of the Field" is tonight.
17-Another vocational con today. We've
sure had some dandy, keen, fine and of course,
some humorous speakers this semester. I en-
joyed the talks, didn't you?
18-Ah! Some drama today, "Babbitt's Boy"
was a presentation of Mrs.' I.eonard's speech 2
claws in a convocation. More racket, that is, the
Indian and Tiger tennis teams tangled in the
10-Election time is near. The League and
Federation had cons today for the campaign-
ing of various candidates. Did you vote at the
election. We tuwsle with the pups again today
in a diamond tilt. Here's wishing success and
happiness to Buckle-y's crew and, of course, to
him also. '
21-At last the diem has arrived. North
Central's hopes for the Olympic contests travel
to Pullman for the interscholastic regatta.
Heres wishing good luck to the dust-raisers.
23-Boy! Was that a swell drama given by
the senior dramatic-s class. It hears the name
24-VVell, isn't that nice, the International
club put on another foreign convocation today.
25-Today is the last of the series of dra-
matic cons presented by the senior dramatics
class. "Matin.Lta" was the one given in today's
26-Today is the discussion relating to the
lihrary situation during our home room per-
iods. If you have any suggestions that will
help, contribute them. By the way, if you know
of any missing books you had better return
27-The baseball series is drawing to a close.
The Braves tangle with the Pirates again. Get
the treasure chest for keeps in this battle gang.
This is your last chance.
30--No school today! Gee, it feels good to
get away from the old grind. Gosh old hem-
lock! Only nine more days until graduation.
Guess we better get our work checked up.
1-The first of June, gee, time sure is fly-
ing. We play our last diamond tussle with the
Elsies from across the creek on our own hunt-
ing grounds. Nothing could be sweeter than
to scalp the Tigers on this beautiful diem.
1-Mr. Kennedy gave a fine talk in convo-
cation on "Education for a Living."
5-Baccalaureate today. The Rev. Mr.
Koehler delivered a fine oration. The clock
clicks on as time goes on and graduation draws
nearer and nearer.
7-Kid day! Gosh! Did we have fun and
did we look crazy, goofy, nertz and nuts, but
anyhow we had plenty of fun. And was that
kid day con a riot. Well, this is our last day
at old N. C. In a way we like to leave and in
two ways we don't, but we'll leave as has
always been the custom.
8-At last the, day of our dreams has
arrived. Graduation! We received our depart-
ing documents fin other words diplomasj at
the Masonic temple. Well, the time has come
to say goodbye. And now students of North
Central and senior A's, now is the time to lend
thine ears to au revoir, a bit of a cheerio, a.
toodle ooh, a fond goodbye, a tweet tweet and
pleasant dreams. And that boys and girls
winds up another semester in the history of
our dear alma mater. This is Athur Momiter,
the famous author of this "Rise and Fall of
I.itm-ratur'e" speaking. Good night, all.
Suspending from a web of his tiny jewels
The white lantern beneath God's blue ceiling
Swathes us in its silver nectared light,
Setting our souls to swelling and our senses
The world is laughing!
The world is gay!
It's a happy life,
,Tis spring today!
No matter the future,
Forget your past.
Happiness is fleeting,
The day is fast.
Don't cry over trifles,
They soon pass away.
Forget all troubles,
Be happy today.
There'll be sorrow tomorrow
The world'll be sadg
But tomorrow ne'er comes,
So laugh and be glad.
The sun is shining,
The birds sing away.
The world thrills with joy
For 'tis spring today!
First ruw: If:-:iimm-s N1-wmun. vim- mu-srla-iii: Iii-In-11 Immivv, ll'l'2lNlil'l'l'2 Doris iiuym-1
,nw-sid:-ni: NI:11'J1n'14- ixiwlu, sw-uw-t:i1'yZ 4lvr1vx'i--xv Wi-Vis. 4-u1'l'i-sgmluilimg si-4-iw-tziry. S1-1-nm! row
l"I'IIllt'i'N l'I:1rk, iNl:ury Fiwmw-s liruwnvll, liws-nziulyn IM-rrivk, 4ilIiIll'Y1'l'i' I1-'x'1'i4-k, Iflxwnwu l,1-flrnnt
M:u'y IiI:u-klulrn, 12:11-11:1 i"5'hl'in-. 'l'hi1'1l row: I,:1ul':i Vuss, Hl'I'llii't' l.:uk1-, ,Xiivv hli'l'IlI1l1Hil, I.u1'iIl1
Iingilziinl, Al:nrg:n'vI llutlu-rfim-lil, Alive- f':1l't1-1: Fuurlli row: t'I1:1rlutt1- Svllnrs, t'I:ur:1 l'i1-rm-1-, iilnufii
Iilv-1':mn-in, Illlsii- l.4n1p.:lmtimun, Mixs Sl2lI'kVN'l'ilth!'l', lim-tin I':1lNY2lI'1iS,
First rnw: I-Ill Iluvis, pri-siein-nt: liill Gold, fiI'2ll'4' Hurtun, lI'4'1lSlll'l'I'I Ruth l':nrt:-V, si-on-l:iv'y
' ' :ul Ili ' ' ' '
Ivlll'I', iNi:nl1:l11-1-itv llnllmw-rnqllist. ldv
:ary l.lmni. S1-1-mill row: .lim l,1'1
ck hvutt, vim- l!l'l'Hi1it'IlfI l'1lnmw- Hunt, nw-pm'lm-rg Hum-I
Iils1m,I.illi:in Yuumx. Fhirvl ruw: Willnrml lim-. ling
X4-rnsirmn, l'I:iil'm- Iinrris, iVi!ll'i.2'll1'i'il1' Mn-his-Vt, In-sliv I"r:1ziv1', Fuurlh www: liurulfl .hi-if-l'sm1,
linlph llnin, Iflnrl FHSSIIIII, Miss Huston. f!lk'llltylIiI'1'1'lHI'l .lim iiuhi-rtsim. Fifth 1-uw: I,j'llIl Smith,
my N1-isun, Uwvn ll:-nry.
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First ruw: Virginian .Iona-S, ldv:-Iyn Ewlsnn, tr'v:u-ull'4fl': Mlll'R'lll'l'il1' Vllillislms, sm-4-11-t:u1'y: lflliznbvth
Iiznn-llc-r, F'Illl't'IN'0SI02ll12lkl'l', pn-sinh-nt. Sm-cuml row: Lois Smith, lmrnzl l'nru-r, Lucille Supp,
t'urrinv Knuuhl-r. Thirzl 1-uw: liurl Fussuln, virv pre-sich-nt: Puulinn- Swanson, l-51-tty .ln Hoppv,
4h-rzllwlinv Anile-rsun, Hurtrullm- Pablo, lizithryn 'I'rvffr4-y, lluwnril Iizllclwin. Fourth row: Mr.
Slll2lll1lkl'l', l':u'ulty llir4'vtm': Alim- Gziylmml, 121-ssiu llaxrnm-S, Elsie- l,ung'bolh:nn, John Zi4-gwvlml.
Pr . , N, ,W - . ,K , M , ,A , ,
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digg., tv At ' in . f I ,EW V V' ,gl 'itv Q'
First row: Marion i'urr, .Xnnv lfilllllll. Ifllif-nv Horn, pri-sinh-nt: Iluruthy lin-1-:li-ri, virv
prushh-nt: Alicae i'ui't1-r. St'CI'l'l?ll'XQ Mnl'g.g':xl'vt lurps-ntl-r. tru-usurvr. S4-voml row: Flora-nov Snow,
Dorothy lizxiln-y, ru-ports-r: Juni' Arlnstr'ong', Ji-:umv Sharp. Frunc-1-s Clark, lflugl-nizl l'm-rry, Viviun
VVvbb. Thirrl row: Lois Smith, I'Ils-:lnor Taylor, H1-ssiv liarnvs. Flm'1-mm Slounnkf-r, Mary IH'1'znncr':-1
Brownell, Hilda I':u-0. Fourth row: 1Vl?ll'g'lll'l'itl'Slllll'l'j', Clairl- Harris, Alic-0 McCunnon, Lois
Robinson, NVilm:1 Mnhunm-y,
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First ww: Il.-ltfn Mill'-r, st-t'i'ttt:nl'y: M:u'g':ti't-t Stt-int-r, tl't'IlSlll't'l'f N1-ssiv Iiulmt-1-tsmi, vim
pxwsitltiitg .hw Sliiixwi, instl'tu'tm': tlttiit-x'it-xv Nll'l'l1ftl'il, 1u't-sith-nt: Miss I'Ix'vl'vtt, t':nt-ulty ttilwwtnl
Qt-t-mul ww: t':1tIn-rinn- I'1-tt-Vsmi, Yirgginiu Mt-1-rmvh, .hwy 'I'Ii mipstm, Mary llurtl, IZ.-vvrly
lil ullnx Yi! init t'tiinll 'liiiml vu Nlillittl Mtn: lhttx Imxnl Ptlllilll Millti l ns
XX ill n It ii 1
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svn, lwrnt 5 Huts:-II, .lt':llln'tll' Iizthmu-k. lntliss- 1"!IHQ.1'I't'Il, lmris lilinv, lizttllryli Ilunnti
www: Nlnrk lim-Ixh-r, lin-ut'-nvnt: XY:1Il:t"v I':unthvr,li:-tltt-limit: Hub ,XIHSIIIL1'lYllIllliSSiH!1l'l'
mx, Iivutt-mint: I-lvl .Xmh-i's41i1, St-4-mit! row: .Xmlrt-w 'l'4-rris, Hun Ill-1-tt-1-, XYilli:nm Asst-Iin
4'h:u'Iu-s Smith, l.5'It- .Xikt-n, Thirtl Vow: f,l'Ylll Fist-lihztvli, linlpli St-IIs, Uliff' Illllll-l'l'6'II, lit-v Pitts
11-nl'g,:v Knsqlle-. .Xrt M4-lliut't'. l4'utli'tli row: llurultl llubinsmi, Urlztn lvv. Ht-l'scht-II XYl'if,:lit, Iinl
r -Hwy :ni-55
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First row: Luciie DeI4'm-ytvr, truasurs-r: Nossiv Hobs-rtson, prm-sinh-nt: Dorothy FZlllSL'lll'1'I', vim-nw
pri-simlvnt: I'llic-nv Horn, sa-Cretary. Svconcl row: l.u4-illo Davis, l':1trivi:L Ski-nn-, fllmlys Ilnwls-y,
Margaret l'HI'D0l1tlEl', Doris Bowman, Kathryn iirvnlun. Thiril row: Urplm Shaw, Murjuriu
Campbell, lflvoru Ls-Grant, l:l'2lCL!1'f?1Y'b0l,lI', Viola Mills-r, Willvm- Squibb. Fourth row: Doris
Yoagor, Miss Campbell, slircctorg Adu May Lyon, Fruncm-s N1-wnmn, Mary l'urtm-r, Joycm- lluzun,
'lsr' ...t-2' ' 'ig-A
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First row: Mnriv Corvi, socrvtury: Juno C'ummins, tr:-znsurc-r: Wznllnrc- l':nnth1-r, prvsiwln-nt,
Dorothy Hutsmell, vim- preside-nt. S1-cond row: Helm-n I,ix'ing'stun, Ruth Lowry, l,Ul'I'iSXv1'2lL.f!'l', Wilma
Mahoney, Richard Bcobe. Third row: Dorothy Rzinnigwfr, Ruth lJ1'lAlYiLf,-ii'9lIl King, lrm-nv Ss-lfrimlgm-,
Joe Canwell. Fourth row: Fannie DeLong, Mary May Howurrl,F1':inr'rs .Iorg'4-nson, Lois Robinson,
rug- K ' M.
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First row: Imrnzx l,lIl'tl'l', ,Xtll'iilI1 Flnwm-r, vim- pu-siwln-nt: Oliva- Gull, 1n'n-si4Is'r1t: Put
Mvl":u'l:aml, se-1-I1-t:ll'y: Mary Hulvl, X'ix'i:m llurtun, Sf-s-unfl row: Ifluniw- Juul, lfllsil- Church. .lum-
,XI'lllSU'Kll'lp:,', 1VI:n'g:u11-1 lilltlvrfin-Ill. H1-le-n lin-sm-I, Hushy SWA-nsun,'l'hi1'ml l'f1VVZ.Xl1llI'1'NA' 'I'm-Vris, v'il'H'il1i?l
lmftin, Nuumi lIuw:u'1l, llu Ii:-mm-V, H:n1'l:ul1 l'him1. Fmlrth Vuw: Ilia-k Ilirsl, Miss Aslllvy, faculty
nlirs-4-tul'1 Pillllilll' 1WJlllSl'l', Ilurnthy flllcllivs, Iluruthy Fox uml Mary Dux.
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First row: .Xmm Kznmm, .In-ssiv Symbol, St'4'l'1'l2ll'j'I Aslvlirmn- Say, vim- pre-sixh-nt: Mzmriw- l'0l'x'i,
prvsimln-nt: Mary liluml. Murif- Sh:1rplvss, Svmunul row: I,ucillu- IA-1-, M:1rjm'iv Robinson, Lorna
I'm'tv1'. Ruth Julmsnm, .lusm-phinv Olinski. Thilwl row: Ix2Ill'ii'iJl Kv1'r'vl':n, Miss Mg-Down-ll, faculty
zlira-f'tul': Anne- Ilrnwn, Mary Ilus.
Gilbi-rt Patrick, financial SQC-iw-tary
3 Marshall J nm-S, Gi-oxge Hamnmrid
eon XVoIfstone. Fourth row: Junior'
5" - A, 7' '
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First row: NV:lllzlcs- 1':mtlu-r, tI'l'2lSlll'l'l'I Vinci-nt S.:vrm:ln, sm-11:4-ziiit :it urms: Frm-ml liuszivkl-l',
prs-simll-nt: .Xmluni Dunlop, rim- pri-sill!-nt: lmwm-ll .l:u'ubs, svn-N-1:u1'y. Sm-c-und row: fum Fry, I':1ul
llzxstimgs, lflll Iluvis, limb llollistm-r, .lurk lJ:1'l'is,4'l:l1ul1- llllmlw-, lla-urg.g'v Davis, 'l'hir1l row: llill
l'ul't'n-l, llurulll Williams. llvnry l!run1-lll-, l,r-in liriglisll, Furl .lum-s. l"nurll1 row: Fri-cl lwullll-ll'fn',I,
l'I4l R2lI'4i1'Tl, Arthur Puma-ruy, Mvrlr Myhrim-, llfm Harris, Llnyzl .lnrgrc-nsmi, Mile-s l'1-lu-rs, K--mn-tl:
N-iivlws, Va-rnun liilvy, Frank Mcllonulul, I!--rnnrll ii1ll'1il'ii.
First row: l':1rl Huslzifsun. lrm-:isurn-r: LL-un Nvulfstnm-, vim- pri-simlvnl: l'. ll. Nvumnn
tiil'l'K'tUl': Lloyd Hnuzlsnk, prvsinln-nt: lizilph Rus.-, sl-cl'vt:nl'5'. Svcuml ruwi Roy l'1m.:'lisll, Otis
Yzuml--li. Virgil Gill, KVA-s 'l'nllin:1:1r, .lim Usm-bulll. 'Fhirll ruw: Km-itll Hn-1-lmrul, M1-rlv lvlyhrn-, th-nrgv
liusqul-, l.2lVVl'l'lll'v lingvr, In-u lim-likiml. Fnurtli ruw: llulunll Wnlb.-rt, limb Austin, Mm-lc Klum,
lil-nry llrum-Ill-. Rmlpgi-r llnnlisnn, llurllun Vlkumls.
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L,-XSS OFFICERS1 Mack Hoon, president: Phyllis Carrico. vice pxwfsillvntz
lwrst rnw: .Ie-:unrlv Slmrp, sm-nw-l:u1'y: Ruby 1.1-:1 Nic-hols, Iihr: -' lu 'QQ' -- QU '
I1 " l l
ny 1 lmnlulunnl..uulul m. In!
Alllsull, ll':llIlm- 1'UlIllIlISSl1llIc'l'Q !Nl:n'lx Immun, pn-siflvrlli Yilnw-Ill Sin-rllmll. 4-1xl1x'm':uliul1 4-mnllnissium-1'.
First row: liznlpfu Rus.-, ln-un Wulfst
Sl'1'l'l'tJll'j'I .Iul1nZi1-gwvi-l, vim- pw-sid--111. S1-1-mul uw ': " : '
mmf, Mr, Wilrux, fnvulty llil'1'4'llYI'Q I.luy4I .inl'p.g'vx1snl1,
xxx Xhllnnl lim lun: I :mln Ibm 1 ntiol Y
. , . .nn
lilssvl, lI:nrnl-I hm-li, lxwuslllw-u'. 'I'l1ivwl Vow: lhuu Sl1lj'U'I', Ile-:ln 'I'lwrnpsnn, .lnhn Mnlluw. l"UlIl'lll
ww: Wnltvl- l'utn:nm, Murris Il-fn-lf-rsmm, .Invk Iinln-Vlsun, Usbury ll'nIl1-r
First www: I':1ul limb:-rf.:', lrn-:nsurc-r': flul.lm1 XYumls, vim- p1'm-sid:-nl: .Iuhn gtulflnsv W-,.Si,l,.m
Vf'l'llUIl liill'B'. 5l'l'l'l'fIll'y. Se-cum! rnw: Huw-l't Ilmhls, Mason I.:1ng', l-Z1u.:'vr1:-i'l'zm4h-ll, l'IlHll'l'xV!llIIU
Max 1'1n'ln-tl, Thilwl Vow: .Xrl M1-llloff, i'llIlI'lI'S l"l'ilZil'l'. llzm Harris. ,Xrnnlzl Smith, l4!llll'4'H Krivk
1 4f,., tx
I-'irst row: Luvilln- lCm.z1I:uhI, vim- pr:-si1h-11t: Ifllim-nv Hurn, lm-sialvlmt: Lloyd Huumluk, Nl'Q'I't'Ull'y.
hm-oxnl row: I!ilI llibbln-v, limb llc-mivk, Marin- Uurvi, lflilw-n NIIICFIIIIIX, lluris Huy:-r, th-111-x'iv-'rv
N11-1-11:11-Il, Thirml row: IGI4-:mur H1-nclvrsun, lluwznwl Ilurln-l', F'1':1m'1-s .Sm'g:1-nsnn, N1-ssiv liuln-rlau
llmmlnl Slzxytn-V. I-'uurllm row: Nluvk Kuun, FIm':-m'1- Slmmznkq-z', llnruthy Ulive-r, Wzmllmw- l':mth-I'
Ififth Vow: H11 lmvis, If'1-1-fl lius:u-k-fr, .lulm Slurlus.
Ji. -ww ...bl ,.. ., , . ,,,,,-,,, Q V, ,
..'T.TliE"!ii. .Q2'..ii'.T.?a.f..'51J!s'v1'.?T.I.f ."4.'f:L,? "H :Tb 1-E .' '
The International club was recently organ-
ized for the purpose of forwarding friendly
relations between foreign countries and the
foreign students in North Central. Once a
month the club sponsors a convocation with
some foreign country as the theme. Russian,
Chinese, Italian, Scotch and French convo-
cations have been presented this last semester.
The club is composed of representatives of
Marie Corvi ..... ,,,,,, ,,,, ,,,,,,, , . . ...,,,, . President
Adeline Say ,r.., , .,.,,., Vice President
Jessie Symbol ,,.. ,, ,,,., , ,,,,,,, Secretary
Miss McDouall .,,,,,,.... ..,,,,,,... I' 'aculty Director
To encourage interest in art is the main pur-
pose of the Art club. Reports on subjects of
interest to art students are given at the meet-
ings. This semester the members worked on
soap sculpturing, and an interesting exhibit
was on display in the library. The club bought
the picture "King Lear" as its contribution
to the art department this year.
Olive Gall l.., ,..,,,,,,,,,,,l..,,.,,,,,,,,,,, , , , President
Adrian Flower ,,,,,,, Vice President
Henry Peterson ....,, ,,,,,,,, , Secretary
lat McFarland ....,., , ,,,e, ,,,,,,,,, Treasurer
Miss Ashley .,7,,,,,, Faculty Director
Grub Street is the name of a famous old
street in London where many of England's
best authors lived at one time. The club en-
deavors to promote and develop literary talent
among the boys.
Each meeting consists of a program of the
original work of two of the members. Individ-
ually, the members contribute to the Grub
Street column in The News.
Earl McSteen ,,,,l,l........,,,,.l.,...,.......,,,,,,,r President
J0llll Zlcgwcid ,.... ...... N 'ice President
Lloyd Jorgenson ..,, .,,,,,,,,,,,,, S ecretary
Harold Luck .l..
To promote interest in aviation among North
Central students and to prepare its members
...,.... - ,:....,
to take their places in the rapidly growing in-
dustry is the purpose of the Aviation club.
The members have bought shares in a glider
and are allowed to fly it. The club has recently
become a member of the Spokane Glider club.
Talks on aviation are given at the meetings,
and model plane contests have been staged.
Fred Rosaeker .,,,,,,,.. ..,,,,,,,,...,,,,,.......,, P resident
Adam Dunlop ,,,,, ....,., V ice President
Lowell Jacobs. .
J. D. Youngman
Sergeant at arms
The Radio club was organized for boys who
were interested in radio. The club has a re-
ceiving and sending station of its own, and the
boys have been able to get points all over the
world. Reports on radio subjects are given at
the meetings, and those who are interested have
code practices. Many of the boys who have
radio sets of their own perform experiments
John Storms .,..,,,.,......,.,,.....,..,..,.....,.....
Gordon Woods ,,,,., ,,,, , . Vice
Vernon Riley ,,,,, .....,,,. . .. Secretary
Paul Bobcrg ,.,.,.. ,,......,......, 1 reasurer
Mr. Smith ,,., .. . ,..,,,,........ Faculty Director
GIRLS' GOLF CLUB
The Golf club is a new organization for the
girls who are interested in the sport. A girl
need not know how to play the game to become
The girls play regularly on the municipal
golf courses when the weather permits, and
during the winter they practice indoors at the
Womcn's Athletic club.
Genevieve Meenach ,,......,.,,,,..,...,,.. ..,.... P resident
Nessie Robertson ,,,,, ..,.., V ice President
Helen Miller ,,....,.,., ....,......... S ecretary
Margaret Steiner ..,.. ..,...,.,....... 'I 'reasurer
Miss Everett ...,,,,,,.......,,,..,.... Faculty Director
The Nature club was organized for students
who wished to continue their study of nature
although their biology course had been com-
pleted. At the meetings, talks are given on
nature subjects. This semester the club went
on a hike. Bird study is carried on by the use
of lantern slides.
Florence Sloanaker ,,,,,,,,,,,,YMA.YAAY,YYY,,,,,,,, President
Earl Fossum ........A.nv.... ..,,. V ice President
Marguerite Williams ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, S ecretary
Evelyn Edson ,,w,,,,,,,,.,,., ., ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,-,,,,, T reasurer
J. L. Sloanaker .- ,e.,.......,.t.tt Faculty Director
Activities of the Vox Puellarum include the
sponsoring of any worthwhile activity and de-
veloping the talents of each individual girl.
The Vox award of ten dollars is given to the
senior girl who has overcome obstacles and has
become prominent in scholarship. This semes-
ter the club presented a Vox Matinee.
LllClllC Ellgdahl ,.,,,.,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A,,YYYA President
Louise Fredel ..A,,,,f,,,,......,. ,.,,.. V ice President
Aimee Rl1SSCll ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,YYYMY,YA S ecretary
SylVlIl6 McGinnis ,,,,, ,,,,,,,Y,, ,,,,,,,,,,, T r eagurer
Ruth Gladstone .,.... ,,.,,,, S ergeant at Arms
Miss BOCl1IIlC .... .. ,,................. Faculty Director
Regulation of traffic in the halls is the main
function of the Traffic Squad. The deputies
also are on duty at convocations and such
affairsas the Pow Wow.
Bob Allison .... ...... .............. .... C o m missioner
Gilbert Patrick .,., ,,,-,,,,A,,, Captain
Milrk K06l1l8l' ..... ...,... I lieutenant
Bill FOX .-....-........... ...... . .. Lieutenant
Wallace Panther ,.,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A, L ieutenant
Mr- B!'2illf0rfl ....... .............., ,... F a culty Director
Conduct in the halls, library and convoca-
tions is governed by the Student Conduct
board. The members are appointed. The board
tries any offender of the school rules who
wishes to appeal his case, and sentence of ex-
pulsion from the library or convocation for a
period of time is given.
MEMB1-:ns OF THE Boann ,
Matlt KOOII ......,,,.,,...,,,...,,, ,.,,...,,,,.,,A,,,, P resldent
Gladys Starkey ..,... ...,......,..,,,,,.,,,,,, S ecreta ry
Ruby Lea Nichols ....,... Library Commissioner
Bob AlllSOIl ......,. ........... T raffic Commissioner
Vincent Sherman .,., Convocation Commissioner
Mr. Bradford and Miss Ellis ,,,,,,,,,,l,,,-,,,,,,,,,,,,,
SA NS SOUCI
Sans Souci is a French term meaning "with-
out care" or "carefree" The club was organ-
ized to promote interest in France among
North Central students.
This semester the club presented a French
play at an international convocation. At the
meetings, reports on' topics- of interest to
French students are given.
Doris Boyer ......................... ........ ' ...... P resident
Francis Newman .,.,.... i.... V ice President
Marjorie Koch ,,,,,., ,,.,,,,.,,,,,, S ecretary
Helen Dundee ...,......, .......,.,.i,i.,, T reasurer
Miss Starkweather .................. Faculty Director
The Mathematics club was formed for the
purpose of promoting interest in mathematical
subjects. Each year it sponsors an algebra con-
test in the fall and a geometry contest in the
spring. Silver loving cups are awarded the win-
ners and their names are engraved on the
plaques. Recently the club has conducted a
junior algebra contest for freshmen.
Ed Davis .,..... ......................... - ..,.... P resident
Dick Scott ...... ...,,.. V ice President
Ruth Carter ,,,,, i,,,,..,,,.i,,. S ecretary
Grace Horton ...... ................. T reasurer
Miss Huston ,,,,,,,,,,,,, ..,,..,.r,,,,,, F aculty Director
Members of the Theatre Masque are given
opportunity to develop further their talents in
music, drama or dancing. A 'program is pre-
sented at each meeting.
Kathryn Brenton ....,.......,.....,,,..,......,,,. President
Florence Snow ....,,,. ,.,.... V ice President
Mary Carter ..,...... ............... S ecretary
Howard Barker ..... ,....... ,.,... . , , Treasurer
Mrs. Leonard ....... ...,.... F acuity Director
This semester the club is sponsoring a contest
among its members to further interest. Clip-
pings are brought in along with Writeups by
the members. These clippings are filed and are
to be used by the club and science department
and the library for the use of the school.
Joint meetings are held each month with Lewis
and Clark. Such projects as aviation and the
Ylnlfull-iiiifllil l mf
LQK-I-IQQIHHHHQQHI I ml
Hoover dam have been topics for talks at the
meetings. Prominent engineers are usually se-
cured for the meetings.
Lloyd Houdak ,............,,. ..i,,....,,,,,,,.,. P resident
Leon Wolfstone .,..,... ,, .... Vice President
Ralph Rose ..,.,.. . ..,..........., Secretary
Carl Gustafson ,,.t, ,.....,. , . ......., Treasurer
Henry Brunelle .... ,.,. ........... S e rgeamt at Arms
Mr. Neuman ........,.,,............ Faculty Director
S. P. Q. R.
S. P. Q. lt., or Senatus Populusque Itomanus,
the full Latin name, means the senate and the
ltoman people. The club was organized for
students interested in Latin and Roman
history. This semester the club sponsored the
Latin play, "Endymion," which the Latin
classes presented, and many of the club mem-
bers were in the cast.
Howard Barker ,.,,,,,,,,,. ,,,,,,,Ar,,,,,,Y,,,,,,, P resident
Bob Allison ........ ...... V ice President
Mildred Wells ,,.,,, ,A,AA,A,,,,,,,,,, S ecretary
James Broad .... ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, '1 'reasurer
Mark Koehler ....... .....t. S ergeant at Arms
Miss Evans ........... l ...,...... ,....... F acuity Director
ASSOCIATED STUDENT COUNCILS
The Associated Student councils are made
up of the councils of the Girls' League and
the Boys' Federation to carry on activities of
mutual interest. This is the governing body for
all school clubs. Philanthropic, school projects,
the Pow Wow and other activties are carried
on by this group.
Dorothy Oliver .................,....,,,.,,,,.,,... President
Phil Peterson ..,.. ,,,.,., V ice President
Bob Allison ,...... ,,,,,,,,,,,,, S ecretary
Eunice Hunt ,....... ..,........li...... '1 'reasurer
Mr. Bradford ...... ...t. F aculty Director
N. C. FORUM
One of the newest clubs in North Central,
the N. C. Forum club, is for the purpose of
interesting its members in debating. This last
semester the club sponsored interclass debates.
Roy English .......................................... President
Ned Graves ................... ....... V ice President
Guinevere Derrick ...,.... ..........,,..,..,.. S ecretary
Gwendolyn Derrick ............ Publicity Manager
Miss Grace Greenawalt ........ Faculty Director
GIRLS' LEAGUE CENTRAL COUNCIL
The Girls' League Central council creates
the policies of the League and plans the
projects that are to be carried out during the
semester. Its members are the League officers,
the heads of the League departments, room
representative floor chairmen, big sister and
cousin chairmen, dress standards committee
and Conduct board commissioners. Its officers
are the Girls' League officers.
Eleanor Henderson ............................ President
Barbara Bloom ..,.... .. . ..... Vice President
Doris Boyer ....... ....... ....... S 0 Cl'et11l'.Y
Louise Frcdel ..... . ........... ..... T FCBSUYCI'
Migg Ellis ,,,V,,,,,,,,,--,,,,. ,,,,,,,,,,, F acuity Director
BOYS' FEDERATION EVECUTIVE
The object of the Boys' Federation Ex-
ecutive council is to promote extra-curricular
activity among the boys of the school. The
officers, class representatives, department
heads and other appointed members make up
mu Dibblce .................... ........ ............ P r esident
Earl New-u ,,,.V,. ,,,,,,,,,.,,,, ,,,,,, V i ee President
Bud Jones ......... -----.------------.-------- C lefk
Phil Peterson ....... .-.- -.f--.----- - ---- ' 1' feasufel'
Gilbert Patrick ,VV,,,, , A,,,,, Financial Secretary
Mr. Bradford .... .. .... Faculty Director
To help girls who are interested in writing
is the purpose of the Scriptorian Society. At
each meeting the girls read original stories,
poems, essays, book reviews or sketches. This
society sponsored the Washington essay con-
test this last semester.
Eliene Horn ..................------.-------f----------- Pfesidmt
Dorothy Breedeli ...... ----- V ice President
Alice Carter .................. --------- S ecfetafy
Margaret Carpenter ....... .....-..----.-- ' 1'l'9HSU1'el'
Dorothy Bailey . .... .-.. . -.-------------'------ 1 iepoftel'
Miss Cla,-ke --,YV,,, ,,,,,,, F acuity Director
'1'he Presidents' council was organized mainly
for the purpose of bringing about better co-
operation among the different organizations in
the school and to aid the library in its cam-
paign for the return of lost and unchecked
books. The membership consists of the presi-
dents of all the student organizations and the
librarian, Miss Bacon.
Eliene Horn , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, President
Lucille Engdahl .. ,,,, ,.,.,,. V ice President
Lloyd Houdak ,,.. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, S ecretary
Miss Bacon ,... ...,.....,.....,,,,,,,,,,,, F aculty Director
The Senior Councilors is one of the most
helpful departments of the Girls' League, as
the duties of these girls are to help the new
girls of the school in all possible ways. Each
girl has a class of from four to seven girls and
she makes them acquainted with all things
connected with the school. May Mae Howard
is chairman of the group.
To encourage the study and use of Spanish
among students is the aim of the Spanish club,
or La Tertulia, meaning "social gathering." Its
members subscribe to a Spanish paper and be-
long to a national organization which endeavors
to bring about friendliness among nations
through correspondence of the students.
Wallace Panther ,,...,,.,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ..,.... P resident
Dorothy Hutsell .,.....,,,,,,,,,,,,..,., Vice President
Marie Corvi ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,.,.,,. ,,,,,,,.....,. S ecretary
June Cummins .. .,,,,,,,,,,,, ,.,....,,,,,,,,,,,,,, . . 'Treasurer
Miss J. Adelle Hermann ,.,,,,,. Faculty Director
The Cattonian club has a new objective this
semester. Varied talks have been given on
literary subjects instead of debates. Ettiquette,
famous people, authors, current events, book
reviews and literary subjects in generalhave
constituted the programs.
Nessie Robertson ............,,....,..,.,,. ..... P resident
Dorothy Fallscheer ...... ....... X 'ice President
Eliene Horn ...,...,....,... ...........,... S ecretary
Lucille DeFeyter ....... . ............ Treasurer
Kathryn Brenton ,...,.. .............,..... R eporter
M iss Campbell ..................,..... Faculty Director
The Delta club endeavors to develop and
promote school activities, school spirit and to
support the playfield. "Clean thoughts, clean
speech and clean athletics" is the club motto.
A Delta award is given each semester to the
boy who is of most value in each major sport.
This semester The News campaign was con-
ducted successfully by the Delts.
Bob Demick .,,.....,.,............. Senior Grandmaster
Jack Misselhorn .,.,.,, ,,.,,. J unior Grandmaster
Mack Koon ,,......,. .....,,...,,,............,, S cribe
Vincent Sherman ,,,.,.....................,..... Exchequer
Archie Buckley ....,....,..,........... Faculty Director
THEY CALL HER
HIVES-she's always itching to do some-
GRAND CANYON-she-'s deep stuff.
SPOON-she leaves them all deeply stirred.
MODEL A FORD-her upkeep costs more
tl1an formerly. '
MASSEUSE-she's always rubbing it in.
ALMOND BAR-she's sweet but a little
HAIR OIL-she's the chief thing on a. lot
of sheiks' brains.
CRICKET-it doesn't take much to make
PUNK-she's all smoke and no fire.
BOIL-she gives them a pain in the neck.
The - that broke the camel's back.
Drowning man clutching at a -.
Sipping cider through a -.
Oh, you dray bid -n man!
Phil: Once my musical talent saved my life.
Bill: How was that?
Phil: You remember that big flood on the
Mississippi a few years back? Well, my father
and I lived on some bottom land and when the
levee broke loose, our house was swept away.
Dad jumped on the dining table and floated
down the river to New Orleans.
Bill: Yes, but where does your musical
talent come in?
Phil: Well, I accompanied him on the piano.
Green: What makes you think that blonde
you've been taking out taxicab riding has been
playing you for a fish?
Misselhorn: I just found out she was
married to the driver.
First row: Ralph Mills, Harry Stone .lack Misselhorn, Coach Huekley. Howard Winssenar,
Yirgxil '1'urner, Fenton Slxerwooml. Si-eonil row: Bud Jones, Earl Neuru, Mark Koehler, Frm-sl liielu,
liill Nichols. Third row: Harold Hove, Gilbert Patrick, nlanagerg Don Russell.
North C4-ntral's basketball team was a little
slow in getting started this season but once
having tasted victory finished the rest of the
schedule in 'very good fashion.
Coaeh Iluekley developed a fine group of
sophomore players who will all be eligible for
play next year and some of them will be in
the ranks for two seasons.
In all, the Indians played fourteen games
and won four. Predietions for a elassy outfit
next year are in orderg five lettermen will
start the loop season in the lied and Black
The eity series standings.
Gonzaga ,,,,, , , , 7 2
Lewis and Clark . 5 3
North Central ,,,, ., ,,,,, 3 6
Rogers . .,,,, , ,, .,,,, ,, , 3 7
North Central opened its 1931-32 basketball
season by taking a trip to West Valley. The
Eagle quintet was in perfeet form and won a
elose mix by 2 points.
The seore at the half w-is 11-3. It was not
until the second half that the Indians started
putting some shots through the loop. A few
seconds before the end of the game found the
lied and Black only two tallies behind. They
were unable to make the tying basket, however,
and the game ended with the Eagles
.Iones and Misselhorn lead the point-gelters
with six apiece.
FIRST Sl'lltIl'lS GAME
The Indians inet the Panthers in the first,
eity series game in the North Central gym.
The Redskins lead the seoring in the first halt'
but were not able to tally in the last
two quarters. Score at end of the half was
10-44, at end of the third quarter was 10-li.
The Panthers shot their winning baskets in the
last period and held the Indians scoreless for
the entire last half.
Final totals were 10-1-L with the Redskins
on the short end.
NORTH Cl"lN'l'ltAl,-CGl'lUli lJ'Al,1'1Nl'l
North Central journeyed to Coeur D'Alene
to play the strong Lake City quintet. The
game was played in the Coeur D'Alene high
school gym with the Indians coming: out on
the short end of a 31-21 seore.
The score at halt' time was 11-1, but the
ltedskins started dropping shots in the last
half and tallied 17 times before the game
ended. In the meantime the home team had
been busy shooting and had a total of 31-21
at the final whistle.
Walsh and Misselhorn shared seoring honors
for the Indians.
SECOND CITY GAME
Gonzaga's Ilullpups proved to be too mueh
for the Indians in the second game of the eity
series, and the North Central quintet was
.. . ..,. 'fs ,'!
' .' 1'I7ff'
-'as .EL W..,,,,,
defated after a hard battle. The game was
played in the home gym.
At the end of the first half the Indians were
behind 11-3 but tallied ten points to their
opponents eight to make the score at the finish
Walsh and Sherwood split even on high
INDIANS MEET TIGERS
The Redmen met their ancient rivals from
across the creek in the first tussle of a five
game series in the Tiger gym. Before the rest
period the score was about even but in the
last half the Indians could not keep up with
the Lewis and Clark team and were behind
28-18 at the gun.
Turner, sophomore guard, lead the North
North Central won its first city series game
from the Panthers. After losing the first three
city games the Indians came hack strong and
showed a fine brand of basketball in defeating
the Hillyard team 19-18.
At half time the Indians were tailing 15-6
but in the last half they started a rally which
put them into a one point lead just before the
gun. The game was one of the thrillers of the
season. Although there were many slips made
by both teams the spirit and fight shown dem-
onstrated the North Central "will to win."
Misselhorn lead the scoring with nine
NORTH CENTRAL MEETS TIGERS
Indians versus Tigers always means lots of
fight and excitement. The fans were not dis-
appointed in the second mix of these two
teams. Lewis and Clark lead the scoring at
the rest period by five points and held on to
the margin the rest of the tilt.
Coach Buckley tried a new lineup in this
game, and although they did not win they
looked mighty good, and most of them will be
back next year.
Turner topped the scoring list for the Red
and Black team.
North Central met the Bullpups for the
second time in the city series tussle and de-
feated them after a neck and neck race for the
lead in the final seconds. The Indians lead the
scoring throughout the game but only by a
very narrow margin. At the half they lead
10-6, and the best the Gonzagans could do in
the last half was to cut the Indians' lead to
three points making the totals 17-13 at the
FINAL GAME WITH THE TIGERS
In meeting the Tigers in the third tilt the
Indians had to win in order to make the last
two games of the five game series necessary.
As determined to win the game as was the
Indians the Tigers were equally determined to
sew up the series with three straight wins.
After a thrilling tussle the Tigers managed
to eke out a 17-15 win.
The score at midpoint was tied at eight
apiece with both teams struggling for the lead.
The South Siders, due to Geraghty's shooting,
won out in the last minute.
Turner was high point man for the
INDIANS WIN AGAIN
In meeting the John R. Rogers high basket-
ball team the Indians played an old team with
a new name for its school. The Hillyard school
had moved into the new Rogers building.
In winning this game the Indians won the
three game series from Rogers. After losing
the first game the Indians won the next two
and both by a margin of one point. The North
Central quintet lead throughout the game but
narrowly nudged the Panthers out at the gun.
Jones walked off with the scoring honors
in this battle.
LAST GAME OF SERIES
North Central tried hard to down the league
leaders in their last game of the season but
to no avail. Victory for the Indians would
have given the three game series with Gonzaga
to North Central.
Both teams were determined to win and the
Bullpups nosed the Indians out by one tallyg
the final score being 23-22.
At no time was one team more than a few
points in the lead and the outcome was in
doubt until the whistle. This was the last game
of the city series and was played in the North
Jones garnered scoring honors with eight
tallies after his name.
In the last scheduled game of the 1932 season
the West Valley team defeated the Indians in
a game that was remarkable for its long shots
and close guarding. The home team put up a
brave fight, but the shots of Byram from the
center of the floor proved too much as he
made several from that point.
Wassenar lead the offense of the North Cen-
That ends the list of scheduled games for
the 1921-32 season.
ii-ggiliiiiiilllll I 111
ALL CITY TEAM
The North Central News sport staff, after
due consideration and a review of the entire
season by way of the score book, finally an-
nounced their selection of an all-city team. The
selections were based on points scored by each
player, on fouls and on the value of the player
to his team.
The first team selections:
Geraghty-Forward ,..,......,, Lewis and Clark
Moliter-Forward ............,..... .,.,.......,..... G onzaga
Jones--Center ,,..,, ,,,,, ..,,,, N o rth Central
Missclhorn-Guard ,....,... ,,..., N orth Central
Devlin-Guard ,,.,.,,,..., ,,.,.....,,.....,.,........ G onzaga
The second team selections:
Wassenar-Forward . ....,.....,,,..,.,, North Central
Reilly-Center ,,....,.... ...,,..... G onzaga
Mathers-Gua rd ,..A.,.,...,,......,,,....,,,.....,,,,.. Rogers
Stough-Guard ,,i......,.A............,........i..Y....... Rogers
Coach Buckley developed a
underclassmen this year and will have the
foundation of a strong team back for another
season of competition.
fine string of
FBESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM
North Central finished in a tie for second
place with Gonzaga, each having lost three
and won nine games.
Outlook for a winning team looked dismal
to Coach Edge when the turnout fora freshman
basketball team was called. All the men were
new and had had no experience in playing
basketball. After training the men and much
practice had taken place, the city series
started. The freshmen lost their first two
games. Were they discouraged? They were not.
In playing the last ten games of the series they
lost only one, this to Lewis and Clark.
Coach Edge deserves the credit for the fine
showing the frosh made and has been highly
complimented on his ability as a basketball
games. Both were against the strong Cheney
junior high who have suffered only one defeat
in the past two seasons.
freshmen also played two out of town
In the first game the Cheney players wal-
loped the Papooses to the tune of 20-4-. In the
second game the Indians led until the final
seconds when a field goal put the visitors into
a one point lead that they managed to hold on
to for the remaining time. This close tussle
ended in a fight for the b.1ll with the Cheney
squad ahead 14- to 13.
Renner was high scorer for the frosh season
and was the mainstay and heart of the team in
many stiff battles. He was ably backed up by
Lavendar, Miller, Randall and Barnhart.
The games and scores of the season are:
North Central ..,,.. 12 Havermale ............ 32
North Central ,,.,,. 13 Gonzaga ....,...... ..... 1 4-
North Central ..,.,. 144 Lewis and Clark I. 7
North Central ....., 22 Hillyard ........ ....... 1 0
North Central ...... 4- Cheney ............ ....... 2 0
North Central .,,... 26 Havermale ............ 9
North Central ..,... 25 West Valley ...,.,.... 19
North Central ,..... 16 Lewis and Clark .. 22
North Central ...... 20 Libby .....................- 6
North Central ...... 18 Gonzaga ,.... ........ l 6
North Central ,,.... 24- Rogers ......... ....... 1 44
North Central ,.,... 29 Libby ..................,... 14-
North Central ,,.... 36 West Valley ....,.,... 13
North Central ...... 13 Cheney .... .s............. 1 4-
After traversing the full length of the inter-
class schedule, the seniors emerged victorious
but not unscathed. They had won six and lost
only one game of the series. The freshmen, led
by Renner, defeated them in the last game to
force them into a tie for first place with the
The juniors won the playoff, however, after
a great deal of trouble as the score of 26-16
Olson and Van Lippeloy starred for the
champions throughout the schedule and Olson
was high scorer for the league.
More enthusiasm was shown in connection
with the interclass games this winter than has
ever been evidenced before. More than eighty
boys took part in the games at one time or
other and every team had an enthusiastic
crowd of supporters to spur them on.
The boys who played on the championship
team are: Van Horn, Bennion, 0'Mal1ey,
Thompson, Van Lippeloy, Weldon, Ed Ander-
The boys who are largely responsible for the
high position of the senior A's in the league
are: Green and Patrick. Green was in third
place in the league scoring list and proved
invaluable to his team. Second place team is
composed of Snyder, Patrick, Peterson, An-
derson, Newman, Prescott, Green.
Green, Patrick, Newman and Snyder, all sen-
ior A's, held third, fourth, fifth and sixth
places in the interclass scoring list.
'iii-i.1ll'il.i:-,li I I -I
LQQIH-12-KH'l1iinil l nl
When the call for track men was issued,
more men turned out than for any sport in the
last several years. One hundred and ten were
at the first meeting and about twenty five or
thirty signed by the time outdoor practice was
Although there were only six lettermen the
large number of rookies furnished much prom-
ising material for a winning team.
The first meet of the season was against the
Bullpups on the home field. In this meet the
Redskins ran away with all of the races ex-
cept the 880 and won ten first places out of
the fourteen events. -
Boys that looked especially good in the
Gonzaga meet were: Don Hahn, Oliver John-
son, Bob Demick, Vincent Sherman, Fred
Rich, Earl Neuru and Tom Ellis.
100 yards-Won by Halm, N. C., second,
Sherman, N. C., third Mclireen, G., time, 10.5
880 yards-Won by Yoder, G., second, Rich,
N. C., third, Anderson N. C., time, 2 minutes
220 yards-Won by Sherman, N. C., second,
Hahn, N. C., third, McBreen, G., time 23.8
120-yard high hurdles-Won by Carey, N.
C., second, O'Brien, G., third, Moliter, G.,
time, 18.8 seconds.
4-4-0 yards-Won by Johnson, N. C., second,
Buchanan, G., third, Ellis, N. C., time, 56.8
Mile run-Won by Rich, N. C., second, Was-
senar, N. C., third, Royce,G., time, 5 minutes
220-yard low hurdles-Won by Neuru, N. C.,
second, Hurley,G., third, O'Brien, G., time,
29.5 seconds. Q
Shot put-Won by Cain, G., secoml, Ham-
mond, N. C., third, Hoover, N. C., distance,
39 feet V2 inch.
Discus-Won by Day, G., second, Hammond,
N. C., third, Moberg, N. C., distance, 103
feet 10 inches.
Javelin throw-Won by Demick, N. C., sec-
ond, Kingen, N. C., third, Cain, G., distance,
143 feet 3 inches.
Pole Vault--Won by Yeager and Demick,
N. C. QtiedD, third, Pupo,-G, Florin, G., and
Wassenar, N. C. QtiedD, height 9 feet 6 inches.
High jump-Won by Gorman, G., and Dib-
blee, N. C. QtiedD, third, White G., height, 5
feet 41 inches.
Broad jump-Won by Cain, G., second,
Kingen, N. C., third, Johnson, N. C., distance,
18 feet 7 Vg- inches.
880-yard relay--Won by North Central
QHabn, Johnson, Ellarson and She-rmanD.
COEUR D' ALENE-NORTH CENTRAL
Victory was awarded to the Indians for the
second consecutive time this year when the
home team outran the Coeur d' Alene track
team on the North Central field.
The Braves made a clean sweep of all track
events winning all first places in eight events.
Coeur d' Alene retaliated by taking all of the
field events to make the scoring close. The
final count was 72-50.
100-yard dash-Sherman QNCD, first, Hahn
QNCD, Ellerson QNCD, Time, 10.41.
880-yard run-Anderson QNCD, first, Re-
hard QCD, Chicha QNCD. Time 2:11.8.
220-yard dash-Hahn QNCD, first, Ellerson
QNCD, Welch QNCD. Time 23.2.
High jump-Wilson and Naslund QCD tied,
Moberg QNCD, Humphrey QCD and Dibblee
QNCD tied for third. Height 5 ft. 6 in.
Pole vault-Naslund QCD, first, Demick
QNCD and Legore QCD and Wilson QCD tied
for second. Height 10 ft. 3 in.
120-yard high hurdles-Carey QNCD, first,
Yeager QNCD, Naslund QCD. Time 19 sec.
414-0-yard run-Johnson QNCD, first, Ellis
QNCD, Miller QCD. Time 58 sec.
Shot put-Ritzheimer QCD, first, Vesser QCD,
Taylor QNCD. Distance 44- ft. 5 in.
220-yard hurdles--Hahn QNCD, first, Neuru
QNCD, Wilson QCD. Time, 28.4.
Discus-Phillips QCD, first, Ritzheimer QCD,
Vesser QCD. Distance, 114- ft. 2 in.
Broad jump--Jacobson QCD, first, Johnson
QNCD, second, Kingen QNCD, third. Distance:
17 feet, 101 in. H
Mile run-Rich QNCD, first, Wassenar
QNCD, second, Probst QCD, third. Time: 5 min-
Javelin-Ritzheimer QCD, first, Kingen
KNCJ, second, Phillips QCD, third. Distance:
Half mile relay-North Central first, fEll-
erson, Callahan, Sherman, Hahnl Time: 1:39.11-.
N. C.-I.. C. TRACK MEET
North Central met the Tiger track team on
the home field. The Indians went into the meet
as the under dog with the Lewis and Clark
squad doped to win by twenty or twenty-five
points. The meet was close with the final
results unknown until the last event had been
run. The Tigers won by nine points the score
being 56W to 65V2.
Lewis and Clark refused to run the relay
race and forfeited it to North Central. The
races were all close with the Indians winning
six out of fourteen first places. The relay
race between the Tiger and Redskin team
has been won by the Red and Black team
every year since Mr. Taylor has been at North
100-yard dash-Sherman, N. C., first, Hahn,
N. C. second, Ott, L. C., third. Time, 10.5
220-yard dash--Ott, I.. C., first, Hahn, N. C.,
second, Sherman, N. C., third. Time 23.4 sec-
4-40-yard run-Ott, L. C., first, Johnson,
N. C., second, Nelson, I.. C., third. Time, 56
880-yard run-Leedesten, L. C., first, Pehl-
strom, I.. C., second, Cooper, I.. C., third. Time,
2 minutes 10 seconds.
Mile run-Guyer, I.. C. first, Kennedy, L.
C., second, Rich, N. C., third. Time, 4- minutes
120-yard high hurdles-Yeager, N. C., first,
Carey, N. C., second, Marshall, I.. C., third.
Time, 18 seconds.
220-yard low hurdles-Hahn, N. C., first,
Neuru, N. C., second, Dietrich, L. C., third.
Time 28.3 seconds.
High jump-Bennington and Rauw, I.. C.,
tied for first, Moberg, N. C., and Marshall,
I.. C., tied for third. Height, 5 feet 6 inches.
Pole vault-Yeager, N. C., first, Demick.
N. C., and Greenameyer, L. C., tied for second.
Height, 10 feet.
Broad jump-Rauw, L. C., first, Johnson,
N. C., second, Hay, L. C., third. Distance, 20
feet 1 inch.
Shot put-Bley, L. C., first, Foster, I.. C.,
second, Hammond, N. C., third. Distance, 45
feet 7 inches.
Discus-Hley, L. C., first, Hammond, N. C.,
second, Violett, L. C., third. Distance, 117 feet
Javelin-Kingen, N. C., first, Violett. I.. C.,
second, Daly, L. C., third. Distance, 142 feet.
Relay, forfeited to North Central.
TIGERS TA KE DISTRICT MEET
North Central put up a fine' fight for the
district track championship but was unable to
nose Lewis and Clark from first place. Five
men went to Pullman from among the Indian
ranks to represent Spokane and North Central
in the state meet.
Sherman won the 100-yard dash, Hahn won
the low hurdles and Yeager was victorious in
the high hurdle race. Kingen won the only first
place in the field events for the Redskins by
throwing the javelin 152 feet 95 inches.
The Indian relay team won the relay by
nearly seventy yards. Those that ran were:
Sherman, Welch, Ellarson and Hahn.
Hahn, in winning the low hurdle race, tied
the city record of 25.8.
Sherman, Hahn, Kingen and Yeager com-
posed the Indian delegation to the state meet.
Only first place winners were sent to the
state meet this year. In former years first and
second placements were sent. This change cuts
the number of entrants in half and makes a
one day meet out of it.
Carl Quackenbush of Rogers was selected as
the coach for the state team from this district.
HOW TEA MS SCORED
Lewis and Clark ........,,,.......,,,,,........,....,,,, 67 2-5
North Central .....,... ,,,, 4. 9 9-10
Rogers .......,............................,.,...........,...,... 16 1-5
Gonzaga. .,............,,...........,,,..,.......,...,,.,,,,,....,, 14- 1-2
STATE MEET ENTRA NTS
100-yard dash-Sherman, N. C.
220-yard dash-Ott, L. C.
4-4.0-yard dash-Ott, I.. C.
880-yard run-Lendersten, I.. C.
Mile run-Kennedy, I.. C.
Low hurdles-Hahn, N. C.
High hurdles-Yeager, N. C.
Shot put-Bley, L. C.
Discus-Bley, L. C.
Javelin-Kingen, N. C.
Broad jump-Rauw, L. C.
High jump-Marshall and Benningson, I.. C.
Pole vault-Wakeley, Lemon, Johnstone,
880-yard relay-North Central fSherman,
Welch, Ellarson, Hahnj.
100 yards-Sherman, N. C., first, McBreen,
G., second, Ellarson, N. C., third, Hay, L. C.,
fourth, time, 10.3.
220 yards-Ott, I.. C., first, Hahn, N. C., sec-
LQHHQHQ-iilQ1.H2-HQI I l - A
ond, Sherman, N. C., third, McGrath, R.,
fourth, time, 22.4-.
44-0 yards-Ott, L. C., first, Johnson, N. C.,
second, Philstron, L. C., third, McBreen, G.,
fourth, time, 51 fnew recordj.
880 yards-Leendersten, L. C., first, Yoder,
G., second, Anderson, N. C., third, Smith, L.
C., fourtllg time, 2:05.
Mile run-Kennedy, L. C., first, Quyer, L.
C., second, Gilman, R., third, Wassenar, N. C.,
fourth, time, 41:55.2.
Shot-put-Bley, L. C., first, Foster, L. C.,
second, Hammond, N. C., third, Bruder, G.,
fourth, distance, 4-5 feet 6 inches.
Discus-Bley, L. C., first, Hammond, N. C.,
second, Hatch, L. C., third, Ratsch, R., fourth,
distance, 115 feet 10 inches.
Javelin-Kingen, N. C., first, Mateeffe, N.
C., second, Violette, L. C., third, Ratsch, R.,
fourth, distance, 152 feet, 9M inches.
Broad jump-Rauw, L. C., first, Yoder, G.,
second, Benningson, L. C., third, Hay, L. C.,
fourth, distance, 19 feet 72, inches.
High jump-Marshall and Benningson, L. C.,
tied for first, Rauw, L. C., third, Dibblee, N.
C., and Gorman, G., tied for fourth, height, 5
feet 6 inches. .
Pole vault-Wakeley, Lemon and Johnstone,
R., tied for first, Webster, R., Yeager and
Demick, N. C., tied for fourth, height, 10 feet
120-yard high hurdles-Yeager, N. C., first,
Carey, N. C., second, Marshall, L. C., third,
Mathers, R., fourth, time, 17.5.
220-yard low hurdles-Hahn, N. C., first,
Marshall, I.. C., second, Hurley, G., third,
0'Donnell, G., fourth. Time, 25.8. fTies record.D
Relay-North Central, first, CSherman,
Welch, Ellarson, Hahnj. Time, 1:35.5.
Hockey became an organized sport at North
Central during the fine skating weather which
was so plentiful last winter. Although the
sport was not organized until late in the year
there was still time for several games to be
The Gonzaga university frosh team was the
first to fall before the Indian skaters. North
Central won the battle by the one-sided score of
16-6. The next victim was the Rogers high
sextet who were scalped by the Braves in an
In playing the Lewis and Clark team the
Indians went up against an experienced team
that had not been beaten and were leading
the city hockey league with no defeats.
After a teriffic struggle the Indians won
4-2. Hugh Sommen, small but mighty hockey
star, captained the North Central team and
was largely responsible for all of the victories.
Large turnouts of students witnessed these
hockey games and enthusiasm ran high among
the skaters. If good skating weather could be
depended upon, hockey would become a letter
sport in the city schools.
Those boys who played hockey last year are:
Hugh Sommen, captain, Andrew Terris, Joe
Shriver, Ned Graves, Melvin Lockhart, Bob
Bartlett, Bob Peterson, Kenneth Loffler, Bob
Johnson, Phil Peterson and Adam Dunlop.
Archie Buckley issued a call for baseball
players and about fifty boys answered. As the
spring weather was rather late, the squad was
cut to twenty players within two weeks.
Five lettermen were back, three of whom
were hurlers. Anderson, Godfrey and Jones
composed the veteran pitching staff while Sam
Morton and Pat Green were the nucleus about
which an infield and outfield were built.
FIRST SERIES GAME
The first game of the season was played on
the Rogers field at Hillyard. Although the
Indians went to the game the under team of
the tussle they came out with a 9-6 win with
Ed Anderson pitched the game and Chatter-
ton ruled behind the batter. Godfrey relieved
on the mound in the eighth inning and finished
the game. George Bafus did a fine job of hold-
ing down' the first sack position and Max
Schoening worked well on the third sack. Both
of these men got three hits from Jones, the
Anderson got on base three times out of four
times at bat and accounted for three runs.
The rest of the men who contributed heavily
Q " if.
i Ti'i'a.'E?T.:'A ' ' KE ELL 'Sufi' I.ZE,'i1'7.f'.,'i.....I"7"'L"IBE.' m "ZE7Z.5e.?5-' '7l lLYEL."'i7l1E1'i
fi? .ENT-22 . ' JI ...Fi',iL.1s.1s5 V, I, -",.f,E'?.... r".-. it EW a JCE: 5-2
First row: O'Malley, Jamme, Sommers, Coach Buckley, Greenside, Sehoening, Morton. Second
row: Jones, Anderson, Evans, Green, Turner, Ellingson, Mills. Third row: Mitze, Stan, Tatman,
Godfrey, Bafus, Cl.atterton. Fourth row: Johnson, Olson, Allison.
to the first Indian baseball victory of the year
were: Sam Morton, shortsopg Bill Evans, see-
ond baseg Bud Jones, Francis 0'Malley and
Pat Green in the outfield.
North Central tightened its hold on the
eity series championship in the second game
of the series by virtue of a 9-6 win over the
Bullpups. Although there were numerous
errors, in general, a fine brand of baseball
Anderson elouted a homer in the second
inning with Sehoening and Green getting hold
of three and two base nudges later in the fourth
inning. The score was tied at two all at the
beginning of the fourth inning. At that time
the Indians put on their war paint and went
to work. When the dust cleared away the
Braves had run in five tallies.
Une of the features of the game was a double
play unassisted by Sam Morton. He Caught a
hot liner from a Gonzaga batsman and Snag'
ged a runner off second before he could get
lmek to base.
Ed Anderson was the hitting star for the
Indians getting two hits, two walks and bring-
ing in four scores. In the past two games Ander-
son has been at bat eight times and accounted
for seven of his team's seores.
INDIANS ARE DEFEATED
In the second game with Gonzaga the Indians
tasted defeat for the first time of the series.
After winning three straight the Red and
Black team dropped a loosely played contest
to the Bullpups.
It was the old story of the over-confident
ball team going up against one determined
to win. The game was played on the Gonzaga
field. The field was very rough and many of
the plays that should have been easy put
outs became hits, or errors on the fielders.
Jones started in the pitcher's box but was
relieved by Anderson in the fourth inning.
North Central got ten hits while the Pups
had eight. In this game the Indians had thir-
teen men die on base.
Mills got a two base hit into left field for
the only long hit of the Indian squad.
INDIANS SCALP TIGERS
Superior ball playing and fine team work
were the principle factors in the victory of the
Indians over the Tiger ball team. The Tigers
were touted as having the edge over the Red
and Black team but on the field they did not
look nearly as well as the Indians. Final score
The game was more or less of a pitcher's
duel as Godfrey fanned ten batters and C.
Muzatko, the Tiger hurler, struck out fifteen.
North Central came through the game with six
hits while the South Siders were allowed only
Two double plays by the Braves made the
game faster and staved off the attempts of
the Tigers to score. Schoening caught a hot
fly on third base and threw to Evans on the
second sack to force Geraghty out. Godfrey
made the second double play possible when he
caught a bunt on the fly and tossing to first
caught a runner off base.
A heavy rain started in the seventh inning
and the umpire, Ted Williams, called the game
in the middle of the eighth inning.
RED AND BLACK TRIUMPHS
North Central ball players met and defeated
the Roger horsehide punishers in a sloppy but
exciting game on the North Central playfield.
The score was tied at seven all in the seventh.
The Indians managed to get three hits in a
row in the eighth, scoring two runs and knock-
ing Ha.l Jones of Rogers from the mound.
The game ended with the Indians on the longer
end of 9-7 score.
Godfrey was starting pitcher but was rc-
moved in the third inning after being hit
several times. He was still pitching well but
he had a sore arm and was removed for this
Jones went into the game to relieve Godfrey
and pitched a fine game. He also batted one
thousand percent. At bat three times and got
three hits. The Indians rattled the Roger
pitchers for eleven hits while the Pirates
gathered six hits.
For the second time the Indians stubbed their
toes in the city series tussle. This time the
Tigers proved to be too much for the Redskin
horsehide swatters in a stiff game at the fair
The contest was close all the way to the
eighth inning. Very few errors were made and
a good brand of ball was in evidence. In the
eighth inning Godfrey allowed two walks at
the start of the inning. A three baggerrand a
couple of singles with a wild throw or two
mixed in gave the Tigers a five run lead as
the score was tied at two all until at the end
of the seventh.
The Indians tried hard to make up the dif-
ference in the score in the first half of the
ninth hut two runs were the best they could
Lewis and Clark's ball swatters hit nine
times while the Braves rattled six hits off
Muzatko struck out twelve men and Godfrey
struck out five. Jones relieved Godfrey on the
mound and struck out the last batter in the
disastrious eighth inning.
The final score of the contest was 7-4. '
INDIANS TA KE PUPS
North Central's crack ball tiam opened up
and took the Pups down the line to a 6-5
setback. Two home runs and several long hits
made the game one of intense interest from
start to finish.
Gonzaga started the scoring with a rush in
the first inning. Cain hit a ground ball to
short and got on safely after Mills fell down
and was unable to throw to first. Koch got a
walk, two outs and two on base. The next
batter, Day of Gonzaga, got hold of a long
hit into center field for two bases and scored
Cain and Koch.
In retaliation the Indians came to bat de-
termined to close up the gap in the score and
got right to work. Schoening hit a grounder
to third and got on safe after the third base-
man threw wildly to first. A few seconds later
the same play was repeated with Anderson
hitting the grounder and Schoening got around
to third on a bad throw. With two men on
base Chatterton stepped into the batter's box
and clouted a. long hit that cleared the road
on the outside of the left field fence.
Neither team scored in the third inning but
North Central scored once in the fourth after
Schoening and Godfrey got long hits into
right field. Gonzaga crossed the home rubber
once in the fifth after Giesa hit a grounder
through short and then scored on a long fly
into center field by Pupo.
The Redskins were able to tally once in the
sixth when Stan was walked and scored after
a wild throw was made to third. No runner
crossed the plate in the seventh inning.
Another home run in the eighth nearly
spelled disaster for the Indians but the circuit
clout over the right field fence scored only
Gonzaga was unable to score in the ninth
and the Indians did not go to bat in that
inning. North Central got five hits and the
Pups marked up four. Godfrey, the- winning
pitcher, struck out ten men and passed four.
McDonald, of Gonzaga, fanned five and passed
First row: Richard Daschbach, Bill Fox, Lloyd Jorgonson, Harold Hove, Lloyd Butler, Earl
Ferrier. Second row: Adam Dunlop, Bob Stone,
row: Bob Black, Mark Koehler, Roy Fife, Art
Ernest Edge was appointed tennis coach for
the spring session of tennis matches. He pro-
duced a fine team and although the team did
not win every match it played, all of the con-
tests were close with the opposing team win-
ning by only one match.
Only three lettcrmen returned for the team
this spring therefore nearly all of the material
finally used to form a team was inexperienced.
The men who were back for the second year
were Mark Koehler, Harold Hove and Lloyd
Jorgenson. All of these boys received letters
for their second year of participation in the
sport. Bill Fox was also awarded a first year
letter for tennis.
Bill Fox was one of the new men of the team
this spring and did exceptionally well. He and
Lloyd Jorgenson worked well together in the
double matches and were one of the hardest
pair to beat in the prep school league.
Ed Woellner was another man new to the
team and who deserved praise for the splendid
work he has done on the tennis team. He
worked hard and tried his best to win matches
for the Red and Black.
List of matches
North Central VVon 41-1 over Couer d' Alene.
North Central Lost 0-7 to Spokane Univer-
North Central Lost -i--3 to Rogers.
North Central Lost 5-2 to Coeur d' Alenc
Adrian Flower, Tom Corbett, Bill Mundy. Third
Achre, lid VVoellner, .Iohn Newman.
North Central Won 5-4 Over West Valley
North Central Lost -L-3 to Gonzaga
The city series games seemed to hold some
sort of a jinx for the Indian tennis men. In
the match with Rogers the Indians had the
contest sewed up and the Pirates escaped from
the bag. The score stood three matches apiece
and the Indians were leading in the last doubles
match by the score of 4--1. The Itedskin play-
ers let up a bit in what seemed a sure match
and the Pirates ran out on them 6-4-.
The same thing happened in the match
against the Bullpups. Each school had won
three matches and the score in the last doub-
les match stood 5-2, North Central. Some-
thing happened again and the Pups won the
match 7-5 and won the contest.
Coach Edge built a remarkably fine team
around his three lettermen and only hard luck
kept them from winning all of their matches.
The first match was played with Coeur d'
Alene on the Coeur d' Alene courts. The
matches were close with North Central win-
ning. VVhen the losers of this tilt came to Spo-
kane for a return match they found a team
tired out from the city series matches that
had been played the previous day. Coeur d'
Alexie won 5-2.
Because of the continuous rain and the sand
courts, the Indian tennis men had only a few
days in which to prepare for the scheduled
!-.-lf--'i1"..i'i i1'il'4 i is 'H
Ql'i111Q2HiQQ11lil'l .!! I lil
matches. North Central will lose all of the
tennis lettermen through graduation but many
of the players that had experience this spring
will be raring to go next spring and a fairly
good lot of material should be on hand.
Those boys that were actively playing on the
tennis squad were: Mark Koehler, Don Mundy,
Harold Hove, Adam Dunlop, Earl Ferrier,
Richard Dashback, Lloyd J orgenson, Ed Woel-
lcner, John Newman, Bill Fox, Art Achre,
Tom Corbett, Mgrg Bob Stone and Lloyd But-
CITY GOLF SERIES
The race for the Review golf trophy, won
last year by the Lewis and Clark team, was
one of intense interest and fight from the
The season started with twenty boys turn-
ing out for the golf team. Two weeks before
the matches the squad was cut to ten men and
later to nine. Seven men and manager received
letters for the sport.
Those who got letters were: Joe Brownlow,
captaing Harold I-Iaberman, Bill Witherspoon,
Freeman Jensen, Forest Bishop, Jack Winston
and Bob Johnson.
Joe Shriver received the manager's letter.
Joe was appointed by Mr. Kennedy to take
charge of the golf team as he was very busy
and could not officially take care of the team
until after the matches had started. Joe acted
as instructor and coach of the team a.nd was
largely responsible for the remarkably fine
showing that the team made.
Joe Brownlow is a three-year veteran and
one of the classiest ball sockers ever playing
on the Indian team. Harold Haberman played
on the golf team year before last but was not
able to join the ranks in last year's competi-
tion and will be getting his first golf letter this
spring. Witherspoon is also one of last year's
men and has won the majority of his matches
FIRST MATCHES OF SERIES
North Central met Gonzaga in the first
match of the city series race and was de-
feated by the narrow margin of 11-5.
The Indian players were off form and lay
their defeat to the tricky greens and bad
putting. Forest Bishop was the only man on
the team to win three points from his oppon-
ent. I-le shot an 85 which is a. remarkably good
score for the difficult Manito course.
INDIANS SCALP PIRATES
The Redskin ball sockers caught up on
points when they played the Roger sextet.
The home team lost only one point and won
seventeen. Jensen was the only one who dial
not make a clean sweep of his points. He was
down the first nine holes and came back to
win the last nine and eighteen.
Joe Brownlow and Harold Haberman were
medalist for the day with 75 and 78 which is
REDSKINS AND TIGERS
In the first match against Lewis and Clark
the Indians were nosed out by only the last
possible stroke to finish. The matches were
even nearly all of the time with the Indians
leading at the first nine mark.
Brownlow a.nd Haberman won the first nine
from their opponents but lost the match and
the last nine. Their opponents at Lewis and
Clark are the toughest players in the league
and consistent par shooters.
As in all of the previous matches Forest
Bishop kept up his fine record of losing no
points. To date he has not lost a point and
has made a. clean sweep of all his matches.
Jack Winston also won all of the matches
that he has participated in this spring.
BRAVES VERSUS ROGERS
Once again the Indian ball sockers defeated
the Rogers players by a large margin. North
Central men lost only one match and beat
the Pirate players 15-3. All of the men but
Jensen won their matches and took three tallies
from their opponents.
INDIANS DEFEAT GONZAGA
Led by Captain Joe Brownlow, the North
Central golfers totally outelassed the Gonzaga
pellet-pounders, and won, 10 to 6. Brownlow
and Bob Jolmson, playing first a.nd sixth posi-
tions for the Indians, were the only men to
take three points, but all the Redskins except
Bill Witherspoon took a.t least one tally from
their Gonzaga opponents. The Braves were de-
cidedly on in this meet and some exceptionally
low scores were turned in. Brownlow and
Harold Haberman shot 76's in winning their
matches for the Red and Black.
List of matches:
North Central ........ 5 Gonzaga ,......,.......... 11
North Central ........ 17 Rogers ...................... 1
North Central ........ 8 Lewis and Clark .... 10
North Central .....,.. 15 Rogers .................... 3
North Central ...,.... 10 Gonzaga .................. 6
Central ........ ?
Lewis and Clark .... ?
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Tennis ended a profitable season with four
inter-school tournaments played according to
schedule. The team was composed of twenty-
eight girls who signed up and attended prac-
tices before and after school.
Miss Pinkham appointed Jean True, captain
and Dorothy Corey, manager.
April 17 and 18 were the dates for the first
VVest Valley tournament and May 144 the
return match took place. The girls also played
Hillyard, May 14' and Coeur d' Alene, May 29.
Margaret McGee is the only girl graduating
from the team, thus leaving good material for
next season's team.
Baseball season fell into swing with seventy-
five girls reporting for the first practice early
in April. Six teams played through the tourna-
ment beginning, May 5 and ending, May 20.
Miss 'Jahreiss as coach, with Miss Pinkham
assisting, selected the following student offi-
cers: Lucile Avey, manager, Flora Faraca,
chairman, senior captain, Violet Crane, junior
A captain, Hilda Tessendorf, junior B cap-
tain, Dorothy Anderson, sophomore A captain,
Gertrude VVelkerg sophomore B captain, Dor-
othy Tessg freshman captain, Bessie Dus.
One hundred and nine girls turned out for
the interclass volleyball tournament which was
run off in the form of a double round robin,
each team playing each other twice.
The seniors earned the top place, leading the
league at all times. They were beaten only
twice, once by the juniors and once by the
This semester a variation of the regular
volleyball game was used. A player employs
only one hand and is allowed to bounce the
ball once. One person may touch the ball three
times and she may pass it to another squad
member, all in one play.
Officers were chosen by Miss Pinkham and
Miss Jahreiss. The following girls served as
captains: Freshman, Margaret Hoeferg soph-
omore B, Evelyn Spencer, sophomore A,
Myrtle Kullg junior, La Verne Freegord, sen-
ior, Lucile Avey. Geraldine Smith and Opal
Fetzner were managers.
Comparative standings for the competition
which was run off March 14 and March 241 are
Won Lost Pct.
Senior ,,,,,,,.,,,,,,, ,,,,,, 6 2 .750
Sophomore A ..,, ....., I i 3 .666
Sophomore B ,,,. ,.,... 6 41 .555
J unior ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,..,. 4 44 .500
Freshman .,.. ...,,...,,,.,.,,, I l 8 .000
The girls on the top three teams were
awarded five, four and two points respectively
toward the new athletic emblem. Captains,
chairman and managers received ten points
and all those who turned out for all practices
and all games received thirty points.
Those on the winning team were: Odell
ltansbottom, Isabel Boot, Bebe Lake, Mar-
guerite Williams, Claire Harris, Ethel Aune,
Lucille Avey, Marjorie Carrol, Violet Crane,
Marie Evans, Ruth Meyers, Naomi Howard.
Quoitennis or deck tennis as it is usually
called is a, new game in school but its popular-
ity is gaining. In answer to the announcement
of Miss Pinkham and Miss Jahreiss nearly
fifty girls turned out for the tournament.
Florence Forrester was chosen manager and
Doris Welker, chairman. Play began late in
April with twelve entrants in the singles and
thirty-two in the doubles. As soon as a girl
lost one match she was eliminated from the
Those who signed up for the singles are:
Ethel Aune, Marguerite Williams, Marguerite
Mehlert, Lucille Sapp, Doris Welker, Ada Mae
Lyon, Claire Harris, Ruth, Meyers, Isabelle
Boot, Evelyn Spencer, Lucile Avey and Eve-
Girls who entered in the doubles tournament
are: Evelyn Spencer and Melda Glotfeflty,
Doris VVelker and Agnes Tonsen, Ethel Aune
and Claire Harris, .Evelyn Kull and Marion
Blanc, Mona Carter and Lillian Rodgers. j
Marguerite Mehlert and Ada Mae Lyon,
Marie Corvi and Helen Stack, Geraldine Smith
W ., .
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First row: Catherine Achre, Evelyn Edson, L-1 Verne Frcegord, Jean True, captain: Agnes
Tronsen, Viola Miller, Leslie Frazier. Second row: Florence Sloanaker, Claire Harris, Laura
Hoefer. Marjorie VValtt-rs, Roberta Bowman, Dorothy Kennedy, Odell Hansbottoni. Third row:
Mary Elton, Lucille Lee, Esther Lowry, Zola Thompson, Maude McCannon. Dorothy Loquvam.
Dorothy Carey, manager, Fourth row: Inez Nvaltc-rs, Miss Pinkhani, coach: Marian Blanc, Gloria
May Foss, Raceylle Standish, Duckee Nord.
and Dorothy Anderson, Flora Faraca. and
Paula Wright, Myrtle Kull and Marcelle John-
son, Leona Hylent and Marguerite Williams,
Marie Evans and Violet Crane, Florence For-
rester and Betty Peterson, Lucille Sapp and
Ruth Meyers, Margaret Rodgers and Muriel
Ncvdahl, Lucile Avey and Yvonne Gerimonte.
After practices in the gym classes through-
out the last quarter, a large number of girls
competed in the annual track meet May 23.
Selected hy Miss Pinkham and Miss Jahreiss,
Mary Elton acted as chairman and Ursula
Porta as manager.
In track events the following races were run
off: 50-yard dash, 75-yard dash, 220-yard run
and interclass relay. Competition in field events
covered the broad and high jump, the baseball,
basketball and javelin throw. A girl was al-
lowed to enter any other three contests and the
Graduating girls who entered the meet for
the last time are: Margaret Somerville, Marie
Evans, Ruth Myers, Lucille Avey, Isabelle
Boot, Yvonne Lamb, Claire Harris, Laura
Hoefer, Marguerite Sperry, Marguerite VVil-
liams and Violet Crane.
Every other Saturday morning, a group of
girls meet at the South entrance with lunch
and carfare for the regular hike of ten miles,
more or less.
This semester, Miss Johnson of the com-
mercial department was faculty director and
Julie Armstrong, student leader. Un their trips
they visit such places as the Bowl and Pitcher,
Nine Mile, Five Mile, Boulder Beach and
The girls who attended practically all the
hikes are: June Armstrong, Bessie Barnes,
Marian Blanc, Gloria May Foss, Evelyn Kull,
Myrtle Kull, Leila Mahoney, Olga Scharwat,
Ita not what you wolllxl
lllu- lo ln-. hui wlml you
:uw lu-Nl fillccl lo mln. llml
ix gning lu gvt you Munn'-
xvllvl'v in llln- lwlxxiln-as
TU 'l'lll'I .ll'Xl'l VIUXSS
F llllefal HOIII
SMITH N K'UMl'ANY
ll!! YY, HiYl'I'hilll' .'Xx'4'. Plmm' Slilill 2
I 11 ulrlrf-x'.n':' H
.I ?llllllllllllllllnlll llllli lllll llllllullllllllll llll lllllllllllllllllll llllll lllllllllllllll lllulll ulllIllIllIllIlllllIllllulllllIllIllIllIllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllh?
E KINMAN BUS! ESS UNIVERSITY KINMAN aug' 555 Umvgkggry
E Spokane Spokane
l.ul'itn- Ava-y, Mario ICVIIIIN, I,COIl2l Itytilllit, ht-r. .lulluury :tml l"l-hruzlry an group of hoys,
Dorothy Fox, M2lFlIllt'Flt1' Ml-tlll-rt, Alla Many girls :tml t'uculty Illl'llltlt'l'S took trips to
Lyon, lVIttI'flfilI'l't IIllttt'I'ftl'tlt, Murvvttv John- xvltllllK'l'llll'l'l' nftvr school :nut usually skzltvll
son. until six.
Avfvsvs Miss Mary Sictllvy MttC'tl1'tt wus fuvutty
Utlllt' :utvist-r. IIl'l'Si'tll'tt VVrig:tlt illllt II't'Il1' Johnson
'Vs si-rvvrt :ls stucll-nt llliIIltlQ.l'l'l'S.
'l'wm'uty North t'1'lltl'ill girls prilvtivl- golf tflzwtl stulll-nt hrought tlis own sksltcs :incl
1-vory Silttlrttily lnorllillg: alt thc I,UXYlll"tYK'I' golf 6lltlIltSSt1lll fl-U. 't'r:lllsportzltioll was ftlI'IlIhtll'lt
coursl- llllltt'l' thi- instruvtion of Jos- Stlrivvr, hy ffivlllty, htlllI1'lltS :nut PJll'l'llth. All slvvrslprv
'l'hl- group is Ul'1.!2IlltZt'lt ill tlll' fllflll 'lf Fl of eighty lllllltt' thx' ttltrtl-1-ll trips. Thi' turgvst
vtull with ltuvs of twl-llty-t'ivl- t'l'lltH. Miss numlwrtilglth-mlwglg106,
l'3vl'rl'U if fflfllltt' tllY'l't't"l'4 llllll' ftlltllwtlltf 'l'tu- skating Uflflllltlilttllll has ill'Iltl'Vl'lI suv-
soryv :ls officl-rs: fIl'llt'Vll'YL' lVIl'L'lllICtl, prvst- cvss this sullwstcr :incl next XVtIltl'l' the trips url'
llvllt: NNW' tt4Itl1'I'tMvIl. Vivl'-llrl'hiltl'llt: Hl'll'll to ha- l'llllttllllt'tt. Stlllll'lltS tl6lVl' all-rivl-ll hum-fits
Millvr. M'l'Y'K't2lI'X2 Murlrurvt Stl'tlll'I'. tI'l'5lSlll'1'l'- of tl social nuturl- :is wt-ll us ttlosl' ot' pliysil-nl
Utllfr girth who tllrtwtl mtl HW: Ki'tl'l'Yll l'xl'rc'isl'. tt is tht' first tlllll' that tloys and
ltlllllwf- l-Ulltht' t'll'lllIrl"l- Vtrlfllllft flllfrtll- JUN girls tliltl' hurt an ctlullcv to pl:ly tolgottu-r ill
ltltltllllllhtlll, Milllrm-at Ma-yn-r, llvtly lloyll, Maury M-l,.,.,l ,lmrtx
tturlt, Dorothy ttutsl-tt. Yirgillfsl ytl't'lltlt'tl, tlvv- Yvfvfv'
vrty llrulttcy, Doris Ktvill, .lvslllllm-ttc Bah- AXYARIjSYS'1'H1Vl
vovk, KiIttlt'Ttllt' t'1'tt-rsl-ll. Xvtttil .tl-llsvll lllltt -f
Pilltttlll' Mittcr. t"UtttlVVtllg' thl' hyht'K'Ill of Illllllj' votlvgvs, onl-
i' V V ll-ttvr only for all tlll'I'JItlllll'.lt sports is privl-n
SKA-X'l'lNG to girls on tht- Slllll totul of points l'ill'lll'1t.
-v- .lt llltljttfttj' of points lllIlSt tw 1-:lrlll-lt ill such
Skating H, gm Urgfmim-il spurt is 4. ng-w on- tll'ttYt' sports us tlsiskvtlmll, Illlhftltltt, voltcytmtt
tvrprisl- all North tlt'lltl"2It. 'l'hroug,rhout IJ1'L'l'lll- Hull trllvk. tt is not lll'C1'NS2ll'j' to lu- on al XVtll-
Elmlu , , l nl nul lllll ll E
BLAIR - HIGLEY
I,l'l'lJ1tl'I' tol' il Clooil tlosl-
tion. t':ltt :llllt Su' .Xtltlllt
Our Spvciut Stllllllll'l"tlk'l'lll.
1029 First .XVl'lllll'. Spokane
mlunln mmllllullu 1 l ull lull lllllllulllllllllull lm unsung
0 C.NAu. Aanlcv
S E RVI CE
4 0 3 0 L D
SPO KAN E
ning team as credit is given for individual
Additional points are given for walking to
and from school, working for school projects,
playing golf or getting health certificates from
doctors and dentists. The letter is in the form
of a red shield outlined in white with a hlack
N. C. superimposed.
Tennis, as a major sport, has its individual
letter, a hlock N. C.
'l'Hl'1 MOIDERN DlC'l'lUNAltY
Qftpologics to Fopyright tlwnersl
Angleworm-A catterpillar with a clean
Athlete-A mass o' muscle too lazy to work.
Detour-'l'he roughcst distance between two
.iazzYA lot of tin cans in a hurry.
Steam-Rain crazy with the heat.
Dance-A shin-dig where you go to ste
Slllllttllllt' l'iSt"S tKll'S.
Press Agent-ltill collector with a supmr
Hug-A round about way of expressing at
Mrs. Ramsey tat dinnerl. Will you pleas
pass the nuts, dear?
Mr. Itamsey Qahsent mindedlyl
pose so, hut there are quite a few
Ray Cantrell: My motto is to
: Yes, l s
who ought to
Virginia McMillion: lt must he difficult tor
points. you to carry on a conversation.
t'emetery-Marhle orchard for skeletons. -fv-v-
Vsher-Une who takes the leading part at Mr. Nygaard: Have you added those figurms
the theatre. ten times as I told you?
Will-A dead give-away. Howard Burger: Yes, sir, and here arc tha
W'hirl-l'oolfMerry-go-round for fish. ten answers.
Parking l'laceAVVhere one puts the car to -v-v-v-
have the fenders dented. Neuru: VVaiter, there's a hair in my honu
t'owardfOnc who uses water-wings while Waiter: Sorry. sir. It must have come 1
taking a hath. the comh.
Elllllll Il llll I I Ill Ill I ll I lllllll I ll llllll
Why Should You Save .
.lust saving money. of course. is better than not
saving at alll. hut saving for a definite purpose
puts enthusiasm into your efforts. Begin now to
save for your vacation. a college education. your
honeymoon, or any nunihcr of things you want.
J. B. Hazen G. W. Stocker
A. D. Davis
Vi1'0-I'resir11'nI fllllll C'axhi4'r'
mllllllllllll Il I ll I I ll ll ll I IIIIIIIG
Page our linrnlrevl nm
uuuunnnnnnnmmmnluummuun nnunmmn mmm mm: num nmu mmmmn umm: 1nunmnmulmuuunnuunmnm nmlu
Built for :mil Oc-mlpieml Iflxclusively by the NUl'll'lVVOSil'1'l'l Business College
ML-inbei' National Association Ac-c'l'wlitwl Q'onnm-reinl Sc-liools
Todag--283 Graduates Are
Getting an Even Start
lsr Ihr' Numnnlr .llonlhs to Sfeure liuxinwsx Trnininy Thu! ll'ill lfslnlzlisll VIH'
in ri Poxilinn of Lrfrlrlrfiwhip mul lfnnlale You fo Ifvrfp Il
for Training with a arket Value
flollugv in fha full? Go prepared for student lezulersllip. Go prepared to excel
in your studies. Profieiellcy in typing, bookkeeping, sllorilmmlgeusily ill'lllllI'l"li
during' flue sunnner monflis-will pave the wily. A nleuns of e.lrning exirn
7lfl!'1n'il.I1fl Your Firxl Rrfvfll Joh? Equip for silceens with il inoclern business
l'dUC2lii0Il at Northwestern. Ii will give you conficlenee, and n iliorougli training:
that will enzible you to go further . . . unml go faster.
Visit the Sehool . . . Ask for El Uaiallog.-: . . . Or lin-Her Still
Enroll for the Summer Term NON'
Northwestern Business College
The Expert School S. 317 Howard-Near Fourth
Prior our lmm1r1'f1 tn:
..... ..... ..... ......... ........ ........ ........................ ..................l3
. 1. Q
I-I.lK:II,'XI'IIIl'.-XI.I.Y SI'I'I.-KIQING Ilou: Yi-n, Wasil uulil you rs-:ul ull Ilu-
gv- mini slu-1-I :uul llu-I1 you will gm-I l'llil1-.
VV:iilrx-ss: II:iw:iii gm-ullm-uu-n, you must lu- Bom: VVI-ll, I luqu- your Fully-riou you wx-rv
Hungum.. wlu-u you 1-:uiu-.
Ilon Briggs: You, Siuui. :uul wx- 4-uu't Iiu- Yviyfrvm
, , , , , SICNIUII .-XNIIIITIUNS
lllillllil long: t'lIIIlI' X1-nu-0 lulu-li re-zulyr iv!
Waliire-ss: I'lI Ilumin io Il Iulill-. VVilI you 'HMA :lmhitiml of lmlrly mvry Wnim, 'my is
lion: Nouu---you Cilll wnit on us.
Wuilrm-M: Good. .Iupuu you nu-nu yi-I? 'I'ur-
ki-y in lliL'1'.
Wuilrn-ss: I clou'l Hunk wo vnu I'i1l lliail tml
Don: Nm-vm-r milul uskiugr. Jusl pul u fulm
VV1-nr Ulollu-r. Iikm- IA-sh-r Sh-plu-ing
Nsnvipguh- llu- low liurzlln-s Ikl- Don Ilului
Ulu-w gum like Don Briggs willioul gi-
pg all :ill hui c:u1'I .lauuim-zu lilill- WIUIIIIIS
'Put on ilu- mlogx' :1 lu VVI-ull-y IIXIICIIQ
' "" 'h Ilzlvn- u lu-:ircl likm- Din-k IIIIIJIFNUIIINQ
ISI- :is nuuln-ul us Iioln D1-mic-kg
U1-I out of 1-I:isM-rw Iikm- .lov Slirivm-rg
in my 'liwm II:u'1- il fin-rw look sum-li :is Iiilylllllllil Vain-
Wliilrm-ss: Swi-mlm-u il yourm-lf. I :im only lu-rv IVVHIS-
in Svrvinl Iluyx- Iwi- I.lulc'kz-'s wuy willi ilu- wouu-ug
Don: Ili-muurk our llill :uul 1-:nil your hosx Iil'l'1'IV4' fl W"IIl"'ll' Il' IIN' il'f"l'flrf'l'k NWII HN
:llul lu- will proimlxly K1-nyu. HH'-
Wziilrn-ss: I clou'l l':irrilmlu-:1n. You guyx sun- if " 'Y
,Xruu-uuiuu. Mr. Ilzuusm-y: Wliul IIilIllN'IlL'1I in IHSIA?
Hoi-sz Hannon your Wim- L'I'1lL'IiP5. .Xrgruiugx Cia-iu-x'ivvn- KVI:-I-neu-Ii, I mlon'l know.
rlomifl .-Xlp lruxilu-as, XNIILIIN gui liuliu. 'l'. U. Il.: Wm-Il, wlu-rv do you go wlu-ii you
Don: Cauizulsi r:u'ki-I. I'ui going. wunl lo filul :1 ilnlm-?
Iiosu Almyssiuin fil'lIl'YIl'X'1'Z 'I'o ilu- lm-Ia-plioiu-, sir.
ang ra ll a Inns .
B d Y I D 'I' C
P93 IEW al lj 0-
l'r11r1' our illllullwwl llirm'
NOVV YOU GUESS
VVlly Kathryn Huuner hangs around room
Why George Davis hangs around room 125.
VVl1y Virginia Rooney laughs so mueh.
Why Margaret Carpenter gets burnt up so
Why Bill Melson gabs so mueh.
How Dorothy Iireeden finds so many assign-
ments for the News hounds.
Whose Model 'l' roadster Mary Hurd is
always seen in.
VVlly Audrey Owen didn't go to the Delt
Why ltay Langenbaeh isn't seen at public'
How Bob Campbell gets into all the soeial
Mother: Alive, eome upstairs immediately.
Miss Carter: But l'm all wrapped up in my
Mother: Tell him to go home.
Falling in love with a girl at first sight is,
after all, just a matter of form.
m Illlll n In I nlllll E El
: Even the "Prof" i
Astounded! Familiar as he is with
the theories of eeouomies, the dear
old "Prof" is hardly prepared for
this. These bright Co-eds have gone
him one better by practicing what
he preached. And he's marveling that
the prices theyive whispered eould
possibly have bought their enchant-
ing, fashion-wise from-ks.
Grouped at 54.98 and 57.90
J. C. PENNEY
Hillyard Monroe :
: Riverside and Post
nun n nnnunnnnnn nun nnnm nun
unnunnu nun in n nunul n nn
.Xeeept our eongratll-
lations. VVe wish you
happiness and success.
Monroe St. at N. VV. Blvd.
No. letvelelfs 710 hlaiu
No. 2---Fulton. XXX-stlalce
No. 3fVVelch's, Table Supply
No. 'l"-Bl11'lill2l.l'Llt2yS, 1222
ljiljll' nm' lrnuilrwl
E-nun u n nn nm
Min N1C'Rllt'Z Gin- nn- an Nt'Ill1'llI't' willi :I ali- lgl""" "' E
ri-ci olmjvcl. E
lion llrigrgs: You uri- prolly. -
Miss Mm'li:w: Vl'll:li'r. lin' olvji-vt. 5 v
lion: .X good grrmlm-. Q
iv-v' 'v ' :
Winhion 'l'ournvy: Vl'lml snlury do you Nllli-
pow l'ln pri-Ming?
l'lvx'lyn lvl'l5lllilllIlZ .-Xlioul lullf. v
Vl'inniv: llzlll' of wlull?
lflvn-: llulf of wliul your going: io my.
'EVWYWV 'l'ln- lnmmgrim-nl :incl stuff'
Mr. Uollina: Give- nn- si Nl'lll1'lH'l' using: ilu' uf Thi- Cr.-S4-1-ni 4-xii-ml flu-ir
word 'fliilflvlllf llvnrty l'UllHFH.tllliltl0llS to flu-
Ya-rrol lln-nry: Pm-oplv NYllll1lllIl'l look lwform- Nm-fl, C4-Html grmlnutvs of
Hwy vrom ruilroaul trucks rlimln-ni sight soonn-r 252. Mm- vm, bl. ,IS Sm-Q-655-
HHH' il"N' WIN' flu- ful in your fufurv 4-nclm-:nvors
E' 'V' v- :ls you lmvc- lu-vu in L'0llllllt'l-
Slirivvr: l'ni iwm-nly-oiw today, lmul I i'Jlll'l ing- your high M-1,001 L-nu,-,.,l-,
l':nnnlwll: llow uonw?
Slirivvr: 'l'ln-refs no 1-ln-vlion. v
fv v vs
llovv: llmw- you rx-:ul Ka-nilworfli?
Dixon. Nuw, l lmtv clog Morin-A.
-'T N THE CRESCENT
f' iuvransmn. mm .mn wfiu. X
Purmon :il funvrul M-rvive-: Wm' liuvm- lwforv us E
only ilu' slwll, ilu' nul in gum-. E-'mm' mm mm El
Euuun nun l nun um
ort ra it u re
IGH EST RTISTRY
ANGVIRE STUD 0
l'41gn' win' lilulilrrfl fin'
CTO be Socially Correct
I I I
X I I
lf Its Nladc of Pap:-r We Have lt.
707-711 Sprague Ave. 708-716 First Ave.
litth- tuwn, :xml it wus only
rncln, :uul lct his lllllltl truvc
ltA ILRO.-X D l5liAVl'lItY
'l'nnm Pmzl-: S'r1nn'
Hy Ifulnfrl .l. Nmilh
his chuncc haul colnc. 'l'hroug,rh il fricntl of his
fzlthcr's, hc haul l1'ilI'lI!'tl of this position which
wus 0l7t'lIfl0 thc right man. All thut was
ncccssnry hc hzul hccn tultl wus to gn to thc
Divisiun SlllM'I'lllit'Iltlt'lll :lt Troy, mul prcscnt
lt Wim just turning xlusk whcn Dick VVilcux
him with tht- llt'l't'SSHFj' tlllilllflt'1lli0lIS.
lcft thc priwltc cur which scrvctl :ls un
"Of cuursc, Dickic, ytlll lllllSllll cxpcct tim
ufficc to tha- Division Supcrintclulcnt fur thc
n1lu'h," thc ulcl num haul szlitl. "Y0u'rc young
in-:it Nurthcrn liuilrmul. It w'is 'tn ulcul
1 . 1
yct. :ami huvcn't haul much cxpcricncc. 'I'hcy put
uvcning in curly sunnncr, :uul thc inlmhitunts
an nz-w Divisinn Supa-rintcntlcnt in tht-rc ut
of thc sinull town ut' Troy, Iclnlm wcrc cnjny-
Illbl' thc rcfrcshing cuulncss of thc hrcczc
Truy, :nul I 4lnn't knnw just what kiml nt' zu
fcllcr hc is. Ulcl llltlll lililllt' wus :ull for givin'
hh-w from thc nmuntnins. llut thc hcuuty of thc
ynu si chnncc, but I'm not su surc uhuut this
nvcning haul no effect upon Dick. His cycs
ncw 'un. Yuu'vc gut guml l'l'l'tlllIIlIl'lItl1lll0llS,
wt-rc hlilulctl with stinging tt-urs ut' fury, und
hc walkt-tl with thc sp:-cd ot' an pcrsun hcsitlc -
hinlsclf with reign- 1 '.': '
incl cllsnppulntmcnt. In tl : -
tcw nlinutcs hc haul lcft thc Illillll strcct ut' thc
thcn that ht-
slnwcil his pucc. :uul cnclcznvurcil to ' --
. X in X, f Correction
Nt'1litl'l'l'll thoughts. Ht' salt clown on at ncurhy
lust fcw cluys.
l lmck uvcr thc
'l'wu days :urn hc hzul lcft Spukauu-, vcry
happy. At has ' 'z .' 'et'
t he ss ns on his xx u tu an Joh. Hc
haul ht-cn g-lvcn cvs-rx' I'l'?lN0ll in thc world tu
in-lit-vc that ht- would gm-t this juh us an hrukc- l
: 1816 N. Washixlgtoxm-Brdwy. 2208 S
num. llc haul lu-cn iI'YllIQ, tor nlunths tu gi-t :
work lm this r:lilru:ul. mul :nt lust hc thought Q lllllllll Illlll Q
El """" ' ' ' ' " "" "HEI
"M It W b
a e s ag g
the Wag Its Made"
. 1 '
El ------------- --------- -- -.-- - -- -
I'um' rut' llHll1Il'i'1l .n'1'rlr
though, and you just go and tell him who you
are and l reckon you'll get the job."
So Dick had set out for Troy with only a
couple of dollars in his pocket, but with new
hope in his heart. At last his chance had come!
His long hoped for "railroad job" was pract-
ically a reality. Dick knew that the job of
brakeman called for a level head and a cer-
tain amount of bravery, and he felt that he
was capable of filling such a position. Even
though he was only twenty-three and had had
little actual railroad experience, he knew all
there was to know about locomotives. His
father had been a veteran railroad man, and
Dick had been practically raised on a train.
All of these things were running through his
mind now, and his cheeks burned again at the
thought of the brief fifteen minutes which he
had spent talking with the big burly man who
was the new Division Superintendent.
"l'm sorry. my boy," the man said, not un-
kindly, "but it takes a man with plenty of
nerve to fill that position. You're a little bit
too young. You might have the nerve, all right,
but l'm afraid to risk it. Come back in five or
six years and l'll see what l can do for you."
Dick had remained a few minutes longer
but it was no use. So here he was, broke, with
no job, no prospects, and down on the world in
After awhile he arose from the rock on which
he had been sitting, and leaving the road he
walked across a strip of open country until
he came to the railroad. He had no direction
in particular in which to go. He dreaded going
back to Spokane and reporting his failure to
"land a job" because he was too young. So he
walked aimlessly down the center of the track,
not caring where he was going.
It had gradually grown darker, until now
Dick could scarcely see the rails in front of
Peace of Mind---
VVe Invite Your Inquiries
Ferris G: Hardgrove
- 425 Riverside :
trying to persuade the man to change his mind, Emu, H I , In H, ,,,,,,,,El
Elm... ... ...... .........E'
Xvhcn You Go on That Picnic or Lake 'l'rip
insist on Home-Owned
iX'l' YOVR. GltUCTl'lR.'S
Spokane-'s Pioneer Bakery
Quinn nn n In Inn: uuuum
Page our IllllIl1?'1'II right
him. Suddenly the stillness of the mountains
was broken by a distant whistle. Dick paused,
and glanced at his watch. The hands pointed to
6:05, and Dick knew that the Great Northern
mail train was thundering its way down the
moutain towards Troy. Dick thrilled as he
thought of the lmge locomotive travelling at
a rate of sixty miles an hour.
The whistle blew again, and this time it was
noticeably nearer. Suddenly Dick heard a
rattling on the hill above him, and then a
terrific noise. A shower of loose rocks and
dust was lmrled into the air, and Dick saw that
a lulge boulder had become dislodged and was
hurtling down the hill toward him. He jumped
back just in time to avoid being crushed as
the rock hit. the track and stoppedslodged
firmly between the rails.
For an instant Dick regarded the massive
rock curiously. marvelling at his narrow escape.
Then suddenly he stiffened. The train whistle
had sounded again, and this time it seemed
only about four or five miles away. Dick looked
at the scmafore that stood by the tracks only
a few yards distant, alld uttered a gasp ot'
dismay. The rock had not hit in such a way
as to break the wire, and the light in the sema-
fore still showed blue, which was the sign of a
Dick knew that he must act quickly. Ile
could tell hy a glance that it was impossible to
move the rock in the few minutes in which he
had to work. There was only one thing left
to do and that was to change that blue light
to red and thus cause the train to stop. Dick
also knew that there was only one way to do
this. l.ess than a minute after the rock had hit
the track, Dick was running swiftly toward the
Rapidly he climbed the ladder, and having
reached the top, he hurriedly examined the
lights. The one thing to do was to short the
circuit. It had to he grounded, and the only
way to do it was to use his own body for the
ground. lt meant a had hurnfpossibly worse-
but Dick did not hesitate. Hurriedly he opened
the knife which he always carried with him,
and cut the wire, grabbing it in his hand as he
did so. He saw the light turn red, even as the
pain of the burn brought a cry of torture from
his lips. Slowly he descended the ladder., his
right arm hanging useless hy his side. At the
bottom he stood for an instant clinging to the'
ladder, and then everything went black.
VVhen Dick next opend his eyes it was on a
QIIIIIIIIIIII I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIII III Illlllllllll I lllllllll Ill I ll I III I IIIIIIIIIIIIQ
207 Riverside Avenue
Phone Main 169-lf
ive Carry a Pull Line of
Fresh Fruits, Vegetables, Meats,
and Fancy Groceries
Our Prices .Xre Right
Our Policy ls ltight
Our One Aim Is to Please Our Customers
mlllllllll III I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I II I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Ill II ll I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII III I ll IIIIIIIIIIIIIE
Page uae liuizdrcd aim'
strange scene. He was in a hed in a railroad
car. His right arm was swathed in bandages,
and there were several strange men sitting be-
side his bed.
"Hello, son," one of the men said, "how
are you feeling now?" Dick turned his head
painfully in the direction of the speaker, and
recognized the big burly man who was the
"Pretty good," Dick answered the question
weakly, "did the train .... ?"
"The train is 0. K. son, thanks to you. They
brought you in last night, and told what you
Dick sighed, ulllll glad everything turned out
all right," he said. turning his head wearily.
"You are darned right things turned out all
right. Not only for the train, but for you, too.
As soon as that arm of yours is O. K. you've
got a steady job. You may not he as old and
experienced as some of 'em, but you've sure
got what it takes to be a railroad man."
Bruschi: I've had no luck with that girl,
Dorothy. I've passed her every day for the
last week and she hasn't smiled once.
Benion: Some women have no sense of hu-
flfontinued from page 523
further interest in finer choices of all needed
articles. The projects are varied in interest.
Regular art classes work in line dark and
light in various mediums-charcoal, pencil, pen
and ink, pastello, transparent water color and
show card or opaque color.
Still life perspective, figure drawing, art
door sketching, lettering, illustration and num-
erous problems in design are given to further
appreciation in all lines.
Special classes for those who do not have
time for the full art course include home furn-
ishings, applied design, art appreciation and
Ray Cantrell: Oh, my dear, how can I ever
Virginia McMillion: You have your choice
of street ear, bus or cab.
Bob Brey: We're going to give the bride a
Verrol Henry: Count me in-I'll bring the
Exclusively for Young Ladies
Are you looking forward to a position as stenographer, private secretary or
office assistant? YVould you like to be affiliated
' f with some of the Splendid business and financial
institutions of Spokane and the great Northwest?
More than a thousand of our former 'pupils
are now holding lucrative positions with Spo-
kane professional and business firms. Here are
a few. Do you know them?
Kathryn Keating, Interstate Bond and Mort-
gage Co.: Avis Atkins, McCarthy Q Edge, At-
torneys: Lillian lflpley Hatchez, Murphy-Favre
C'ornpany: Florence Mazna, Spokane Savings
Bank: Evelyn Ahlskog, First Trust and Savings
Bank: Helen Bingenheimer, Joseph Lavin, At-
torney: Kathryn Currey, Old National Bank?
Betty Campbell. Old National Bank: Ione
Merritt, Monica B. Thompson: Alice Frederick-
son, Kemp de Hebert: Martha Dorman, Natl.
Life Ins. Fo. of the l'. S. A.: Margaret Gimler,
Travc-ler's insurance Co.: Dorothy Stewart, Long
Lake Lumber Co.: Fannybelle Sims, rllmendorf
Sz Anthony: Mrs. R. E. Mohrmann, Dr. Mc-
Eachran: Aclmlie Stilson, Doctors Ward and
Betts: Helen Olson, Spokesman-Review: Esther
Smailes, National Sax'-ings and Loan Assn.: Ger-
trude Soper Armstrong, Federal Reserve Bank:
NVinnifre1l Heath, Nelson 8: Co., Investments:
Lois Dinionml, Holland Bank: Dorothy Wobbe,
Miss Keating can do for you what she has done
for others. Day and evening classes.
Mary E. Keating, President
Keating Secretarial College
E -l'll'H FLOOR ROOKERY BLDG. E
Page unc lmndrrd tru
'l'Hl'l IDICAI. BUY IIAS
llaroltl Proffk scholastic' ability.
.la.m'k lVllSSl'lll0l'll.S hair.
llarlau C'hiuu's artistic' sf-usr.
liill llililnlm-v's ext-c'1ltirr ahility.
Jon- Shriva-r's pc-ttiug ahilitics.
Holm l':unplwlI's smils-.
liarl N4'uru's hip: hcart.
lioh l,t'llllt'li.N uthlc-tic ahility.
Gordon Johuson's oratorical powm-rs.
Don llrigrgfs musical ahility.
"Squirt" Guuuk M-uw uf humor.
'l'lll'l llJl'1.XI.GIRI. lI.XS
Dorothy Uliv4'r's poisv and dignity.
lilcauor lll'llilt'l'MllllS llllllIlll'S.
No gray lllZlttt'l'.
Virriuia Room-VX allllll' aurl wiuuiu" wr-
lilicm- lloru's hair.
Margarvt IVlc'Um'l"s atlllvtic prowm-ss.
Louisv l"rm-ch-l's cyvs.
Margrarx-t Still'lll0lltlS pm-ttiug alxilitivs.
lt's pvrfvvtly all right for a woman to hang: '
on to her youth, hut not whilc hv's at
Emum n no E
Congratulations ! !!
Peter M. .lacoq
VV. 402 Sprague- A vc-.
Illlll 9 U
Ep............. ............. . ...........EI E1.............. ........... ...... ...........
Quality Drugs, 'l'oilm'lrics.
E Maki- our l'UllYl'llll'llllj' lovatx-cl storrs ' E'
your shopping: In-aclquarh-rs
: .-I Spulmnrf lnxfilulion
Prim' um' llHll4ll'L'lI 1'lrI'Vll
fo-ea House or QUALITY
nun ' "
Thia is DAD tllllilllg. l lhauli
all ot you lioys tor your past
lHlll'Ull1lgI1'. YVish you il nim-
vacatiou :xml to svn' you all
D cl' lace
nunu In nnnnu nn u nun E Ennis: I l ll E
lt a fc-llow stumlivs all thc tinw, hc's a hook
Enmnn u In E
lf hc ilUl'Sll.t, h0's a clumhcll. ,
If hm- lvnds his money, he-'s a fool.
lf hc' cloesn't, h9's tight.
If hs- makes a letter, hm-'s a hig hcad. to the
If hc dovsn't. he's a wc-a.kling. G d tv
lf a girl clatvs a hoy, she"s a washout.
lf she' doc-sn't, sha-'s a flat tirv.
lf shv smiles and is pleasant, she-'s trying to
llltlkl' a hit. v
lf shi- doe-sn't, shc's stuck up. -
So what is a mere mvmhor of tha- younger E
generation going to do?
l'lvora l.1-U-rant: Ernest l'resCott's lllllStiI1'll0
lnakcs inc laugh.
Margaret Starmont: Na-h, It tickled mv, too. Iluvl, X'Uu1, ljiplolnus
Doris lioyvr: You hcartl mu singing. VVhat do 14 11U1Wll at
you think of my rxvcution? the
Ussie Hallvr: l'ln in favor of it.
Jeanettc llahvovks 'l'l1c'rr"s still some flew on
the flowers you brought ml' yesterday. a a c e
Don Briggs: Yes, I know, hut l'm going to 5
pay it tomorrow.
VW- talu- this opportunity to thank our
niany fricnmls and patrons of tho North
C1-ntral high school for thcii' gcncrous and
"Photographs Live Forever"
Ph lps Photo Studio
42014 Riva-rsicle-Next to Old National Bank
P41511 om' llnlnlrril lu
ack Knun: I spuilcd HU, 'Hwy Suit with Qulununuulnnnnmlulnnnmnnunnnunuuunmunlulnnn
ur fra-sh pninl.
I row-r: Ilut clicln'l you sm- lin" sign, "Frvsh E
. K.: Yu. hui I rlicln't lillil' llllll'll no
Ill lunvv il sign "Frm-sl: Iiggsf' hui flu-y'rv not
Sl'lli0I': Gosh. whul :l crowd. Vl'h:nl llulupcm-rl
oph: A nmn fa-ll off flu- roof.
4-nior: Is ln' hurl?
oph: IJon'l know yvt. lvl'-YC' only founrl
4 log' so fur.
Jlfhll .lone-s: 'I'lu-sv high school in-:wlu-rs
ll know u ihing! VVhy, noi om- of llivm
ul lc-:wil und gm-I :lwuy wilh il zlnywln-rv
in 'I'In-y'r1- just mlurnh Vwhy, flu-y ougluln
gal :I whole- now h-uvhing sluffl
lloh Caunphm-ll: Yoh, I flunkccl too.
l In-ur my son owvd you for :L Huil of
ws for thrvc' yours."
Yrs, sir: lmva- you calls-cl to sm-ttlv thc 5
Yo, I'1l likv zu suit nlysm-lt' on thc saunv E
W R A I G H 'I' ' S
Malin and Wall Iiiv. 5-'l-412
Dress in Perfect
For fooling SIIIIIIIIUI' I,l'l'5Nl'H
:xml Fouls Visit Uni' Ilrm-ss
:uni .X1mp:11'cl Section
Our Vuluvs Arm- cllllglfllllllllg'
:xml 'I'ruly S1'ns:1tion:1l
E1 ..... .......Ei E1............... ... ...... .......... ... .... ...
Q zf, X,
' , 4. , '
oal ' Fuel Oil
Coke ' Wood
"Twenty Minutes From Anywln-re-"
That Will Please You
Iivvry Joh of Ropzlir-
ing: Strictly Cillurnmm-ml
Fox 'I'In'nlr0 Bldg.
- Ep.............................. ............. ............................
I IA RRY, 'l'III41 BA RIIIGR
Hurry Ilnrfholonww. Proprivior
Phone- Muin 595-l
Harry Wants Your
Hair and Whiskers
Clllillll cI'.XI,l'INI'I Il0'I'l'lI,
B lun ns nu nun-nun minimum minus: mu: I um: in
in un' llmnlrril l111'r'ti'i'l1
azen 8: Jaeger
Courtesy ' Kindness ' Service
TWO PARLORS -
Phone Brdwg. 0244- I306 Il. Monroe St.
No more -s.
-is this thing ea.lled Love?
-oh-is my wandering hoy tonight?
First she : Gee! He eertainly has got hair on
Seeond ditto: VVho?
First: Rin Tin Tin.
Mr. Eeker ftaking up exam paperl: VVhy
the quotation marks all over this paper?
"Shires" Sherwood: Fourtesy to the man on
Senior A tgetting pieture takeniz Owl My
Photographer: Quit your crying. It won't
show in the picture.
Graduation speaker: When you graduate
from here may you have patienee and prove
yourselves not iraseihleg may you pertinaeious-
ly eling to your concatenated thoughts of the
E1 -----.- .
future: and let not pusillianimity interfere
with your indigenous desire for performing
One of the vietims: And here the old man
told me to get a joh.
lioh Campbell: I ean't play hilliards in the
Joe Shriver: How come?
li. Camphell: livery time I see the three
halls it reminds me of my overeoat.
llarhara liloom: li, kissed me last night.
Virginia Rodgers: llow many times?
Bloom: Uh, I eame here to eonfess, not to
Cantrell: How did you get even with your
Stowe: Uh, l handed him a hot retort.
Dentist: I'm sorry, hut l'm all out of gas.
Girl in ehair: Ye gods! Do dentists pull that
old stuff, too?
Sellars: What are you going to do with your
bathing suit this winter?
McGee: Use it for a hook mark.
I I 1 I unsung
S Gs M Portrait Studio
22+ Paulsen Building
Sulisfuefion ffIllll'llIlll'l'lI ul IIi.vlim'I Nn1'iny.v
Eunnnu ua n null: u ulul uni nllnlnl I lu lnullulllllululululuunnn ummm
Page one lxumircil fiftren
ll ,.? Ennnnnnn nulnnInluinInulanllnlulunlnnulunlnn u
Briggs: Have you heard the sta 1 e song
Hill: No. is it any good? E
Briggs: Oh, thc words are all right, but the 5 I
air is terrible.
Neal Neuman: She"s no flapper.
'l'oby Henry: l'll say she a.in't. Shc was hav-
ing dates when the Four Horsemen were'
riding in gocarts.
Miss Clarke: Marshall, tell me what king
came after Queen Elizabeth
Jones: Philip of Spain, but she turned him
Bob Seymour: llo you send your shirts to
the laundry? A
lloward Burger: No, l just wear them once
and tear them up myself.
'l'oday's world worst is the senior who went
to sleep at the conunencement exercises count-
ing the sheepskins.
Fish dealer: Fresh? Why. this fish breathed
its last just as it came- in the door.
J. S. tsniffinglz And what breath it had.
'un , .1
l' is 1 ,' -
, , f . ' .
M, ,Yki th
f . ' X we
3 I le U Ci
fi V - Hn
'ii-4 ,cf ' V
, ' ' i - ,V
'E it , . x f I I
.,.- , 4 -
k , , ,
- .M 1 K 1'
+5 3 ' s 1-rj yy!
A74 Q , ,QP .ffl ,- ff'
N' J 1
gl X. , 2
WE SERVE GOOD COFFEE
We know of cases where men and
women have ceased to patronize other-
wise good restaurants because the
coffee has not come up to their ex-
pectations. We are' determined not to
lose customers that way. The coffee
we serve is just as good as the other
things that go to make up a delicious
meal. VVe know you will like our
lunnnnnmnunnn I I '
Flnnnn I sl in I nl I nl I n n nu I U
Special Department on All
Those who are lost in the prevailing sea of pessimism
we have just crossed, who doubt and lose faith, will be
left behind in the procession of American progress
which will make the next ten years in industry and
finance far greater than the past ten years. Fortunes
will be made from small investments only by those who
know WHEN, VVHERE, and HOW TO INVFST. Let
us guide your investment.
I H- Q coqlnc.
Main 3379 701-702 Mohawk Bldg.
Member of Standard Stock Exchange
STQCKS AND BONDS
Orders Executed on All
Quinn: I I v luulll u n nl n n l s
Consult Us Before
Page our IllHllfl'L'll sitlzcvt
Eg ... ........... U
Umm-xlic' ln'm':ul ix ilu- lmcli-
lmm- of :my winning lt'1llll
Rolls. l'i1'. l,!lSll'j' in Kucp tllm' Sclloul Ciirl C'mnplm-xinn
Portraits l June
"Knowledge ls Power"
"I thought you had broken your enpmgeinent lgl""""""' """
with Charlie." E
"I did, but you sei- his father sent him E A
255000, and--7' ,
U ,, from the shop of
'fff Sartori S: Wolff
Missi-lhorn: Say, there ought to ln- a cooling
system in lVlary's house. is SUN' to lllfflsf'
Vl'olhert: There is. Her pappie sits down
stairs every time l tall. T
"'l'here's a travelingr salesman waiting out- E SHN'-f"1'f it will tw lwrfwt in 'twirl'
side, sirfman with a IllllSI2lClI6.N E way'
'itltfll llilll Vw IIUI fl lUllSlf'i'l"'-N E Suri'-that the price paid will he the
-'-"d'- 3 least that a Diamond of suvh quality
"I just swallowed a great hig worm." E WH, ln- lmugllf ,ulywlu-rp.
"l'Iadn't you hetter take something for it ?"
"No-l'll let the darn thing starve." Y
Pat Green: My sweetie just gave me a rain- XVIII-11 You llunlt Know
'ww kiss' Diamonds See
Howard Barker: VVhat the deuec is that.
P. G.: Oh, the kind that comes after :I storm. V
Tff artorl 8zWoIff
Ilrownlowz A man is never older than he A1l,,1,-,,,.S of pf,,,, J,,w,,1,..,,
feels. Now this morning I feel as fresh as a
- N. 10 VVall St.
two-year old. 5
lireeden lsweetlyl: Horse or egg? alum' In mumm-
Euunu n n n ul nun in ln: n n 1
'l'Hli NICYV IVINICR
VV I'l'H l"LOA'l'INCi POIVIC Il.
The Snappiest Small
Var on the Strom-l. 70
lo S0 Miles Per Hour
Rieg I Brothers
DOUG li AND PLYMOI'TH
MAIN 5ll5 Sl'oKixNH
l'ag1i' nm' lilfmlrml rf
Tough 'l't-:nc-ln-r: tiivm- nu- cyunidc in an svn-
Fm-cl-up pupil: I'cl rutlwr givv it to you in
.luck Miss:-lhorn likes n girl l1t'il1ltlflll hut
llllllltl--'tll'Zlllttflll 1-nongh to plwnsv hinl :intl
tttllllll 4-nough to likc hiln.
'l'nh lflllisz Sonn-thing sm-ins wrong: with this
ll. S1'llllIlltll'tl"l'I lJon't he silly. wait until wm-
grt off thu' lnuin roucl.
'l'vzu'ln-r: Johnny. lllll surprisocl! Do you
know any llllift' jokvs likm' that!
Johnny: Yrs, tvzwlwr.
'l'1-:mln-r: VKX-ll, stay nftur school.
llurgvr: .liln spa-nks YVlm-xivnn liku an nntivv.
Svynionr: Yoh-likv an nntivt- llulgurisnl.
Mr, ltowlainils: Fun you opc-mtv an typo-
Dorothy Bra-1-clcliz Ye-s, sir: l use tht- llihlicul
Mr. liowlnntls: I nc-vi-r llt'ElI'tl of il.
ll. ll.: Sm-k :incl yo shall final.
Euuuu l I I :ummm
VV4' congrrutulzntv you E
on your progress this :
fu.r. Many you vontinuv
onwurml und upward to :
higgc-r und lu-tts-r things,
is tht- wish of
Hart and Dilatush
Your future' mlm-pc-nds E
- 9 N. Sh-vm-ns Main 2111
OPEN ALI. NIGHT
5 0. M. Muttln-ws, Manager 2
Ennis: n num lnnln :nu unuu
liill Dihhlcc: May l kiss you on thi- form-
Barlmru ltltllillli lf you do you'll gut an hung
in your mouth.
Pc-tt-rson: VVh:lt steps would you takv if you
sow tl ghost sunltla-nly risc in your path?
t,l'lllll'li: Tha' longc-st l possibly voultl.
Senior: Yvhnt would you suy if you w4-rv
hlown up hy an stick of mlynznnito?
Svvonll Jokr: 'l'lmt's nn- ull ovcr.
Dorothy St'tllltlllli'l1l'l'C Stop! ftrngivullyl This
c':nn't go on.
Ch-rk: Vu-ry wt-ll, Miss, wa-'ll try an lurpgvr
Miss ltikor Qin nrt class, holding up il group
of pivturvslz Now, pivk out ont- with wnrln
Franklin Nyhvrg: 'l'h:ll one is pr:-tty hot.
ltunnvr: lt tlovsn't lnuttrr wllvtlwr l wx-or
vhiffon or vvlve-tg you liks' nn' nnywny. 1lon't
Koon: l'll ulwuys low- yon through thivk
E--nun n n mmm
No. 1fAt N. 117 Post llvtwm-1-n Malin
No. 2-ln Sul:-rs' Nlanrkvt, llroznlwuy
.X f'0lllllll'tl' Assortnn-nt, ot'
l.nnc-h Nlcuts :xml Pickh-s
nu n E Enom 1 n n an unsung
l'm1l' our hunflrlwl nnn'If'1'n
They laughed when I started to make a new
kind of dynamite, but when I dropped it, they
A novelist declares that the best cure for
hysteries is a kiss. The only problem now is
how to give a girl hysteries.
Peterson: This big Italian fighter has to
have a bed over seven feet long.
Neuru: Say, that's a lot of bunk.
Rooney: Can you drive with one hand?
Hove tenthusiastieallyj: You bet I can.
Virginia Qeruellylz Have an apple.
I.udeke: Shriver is an awful ladies' ma.n.
Barker: I believe it. I've seem him with some
Bloom: Stop, my lips are for another.
Dibblee: VVell, hold still and l'll give' you
Campbell: A woman ea.n make a fool of you
in ten minutes.
Shriver: Ah. yes, but think of those ten
Gee, But It Is Cool
Come on down to the
To Cool Off. We Manufacture Our :
: Keep eool and enjoy the enterta.in-
ment at the
f I-'OX THEATRE
Q VVe are glad to serve you with 2
Q fresh hamburgers, home made
2 pies. iee cold drinks, candies
and ice cream
. C. LUNCH
. 501 AUGUSTA -
Quorum H"""""""""' """"'m E
Sellars: Gee, it looked eute to see you
Rooney: It was eute, but it wasn't Don.
Carter: Is your boy friend a lady killer?
Carpenter: I'll say he is. He starves 'em to
Campbell: VVomen don't interest me. l pre-
fer the eompany of my fellow men.
Briggs: I'm broke too, brother.
VVorld's worst: The fellow who thought a
cowl light was an illumination on a. bovine.
E Ixlll n lllull ul ulll I ullllll Inn luulul lu lllll umum
Do you take a blindfold test?
Do you have to guess about
the quality and texture of the
butter you buy?
"Pick me up and look me
over" says Cellophane. Cello-
phane has a package philoso-
phy that says, "Let folks see
the contents, l'm transparent.
Pick me up, I'm nice to handle,
and you ean't hurt what's in-
side. I'n1 tough-I'm tight-
SC2ll0dTI,Ill dirt proof. mois-
ture proof and air-proof."
WILMA ANDRUS COLF ER
nm, e.v1N1'o JIICTIIOD
Phone M. 584-7, 401 Norfolk Bldg.
l'u11e our liilmllwl In
if 11 ly
Bootblack: Shine your shoes, mister?
Patrick: No time, sir.
Bootblaek: VVell, to start the day right I'll
do one for nothing.
Gilbert: All right, go ahead.
Bootblaek: There, how does she look, boss?
Bootblaek: Well, for 15 cents I'll do the
Merchant: Why, aren't you the same boy who
asked for a job here a week ago?
Grant Dixon: Yes, sir.
Merchant: IJidn't I tell you then that I
wanted an older boy.
Grant: Yes, sir. 'l'hat's why l'm back now.
Shires Sherwood tin Psychology classl: Miss
t'ronk, don't most feeble-minded people have
one particular thing that they can do especially
Miss t'ronk: What can you do. Fenton?
Mr. IJUIIIICICC I'vc got a freak on my farm.
It's a two-legged calf.
Mr. Carr: I know. I'Ic came to call on Mar-
ion last night.
1? """ """ """"' ' E'
Q Ideal Laundry Co.
Illenl li ry Uleaners
: Brdwy. 1200 E. 17 Boone Ave. -
He: That's a beautiful dress you have on.
She: Thank you, I made it myself.
He: Ya got a. eute face, baby.
She: Thanks, big boy, I made it myself.
Sherman: What is the name of your car?
Allison: I call her Shasta.
Vineent: Because she-'s a daisy?
Bobbie: No, because she has to have gas,
she has to have oil, she has to have repairs
and she has to have something all the time.
RETRIBUTION AT LAST! TIIE TELE-
PHONE GIRL VVIIO WENT T0 PRISON
T0 VISIT HER SW'EE'l'IE. SHE GOT THIS
Iva Broadwcll. A little bird tod me you
were going to take me to a show tonight.
Don Briggs: It nmst have been a Iittlc
Mr. Chandler: What is Australia bounded
Bill tlold fafter deep thoughtl: Kangaroos.
HI, Folks! !
Vacation days are staring you
in the faec. Vacation means
At Sears you can make sub-
stantial savings on all types
of sporting goods whose mer-
it and quality are proved be-
fore you buy!
Shop and Suzie ul Srfrnw
- Satisfaction Guaranteed :
E"""' """""""" lnlllllm Elllllll lllnllnlnunnlulllInnnnnnlnlnunnn un nunum
l'11yfc om' llumlrcfl lnwliiv-um'
lies, Phone--IBroadway 4087
l'lmnv lirnmlwuy 0205
Lloyd llllllllilli, Prop.
General Automobile Repairing,
Day and Night Wrecking
1909 VVusl1ing:hn1 :ii llllllilllil
Perfect Work llee s
'l'liiw iw wlw lied Bird 'l'1-ai 'l'owc-ls :ire nsi-d
inzliingr women evcrywlwrv
'l'lu-y dry dish:-s :und polish glslsswurv
:ind VVllll0lll lint
For Sale in Stores
Spokane'l'oiIet Supply Co.
l'f1gli' uni' llllmlrril lruwrlt I
Waiter fat restaurantl: 'I'here's most every-
thing on the menu today.
Eugenia Peery: So I see. Bring me a clean
Miss Cronk fin Psychology classj: Give me
the name ot' an object sol4l in a grocery store,
beginning with the letter q.
ltoger James fbrightlyj: Cucumbers!
Doo: Really, your argument with your wife
last night was Inost amusing.
Did: VVasn't it, though? And when she threw
the axe at me, I thought I'd split.
Once there was a seotchman who was so
tight he put boric aeid in his grape fruit in
order to get a free eye wash.
First 4litto: Can your girl keep a secret?
Second ditto: Gosh, yes. We were engaged
three weeks before I knew a thing about it.
'l'here was ehop suey on the menu bIIt the
waiter wiped it off.
Anderson: Do you play the piano by ear?
Briggs: No, just with my hands.
EIIIIIIIIIQIIIIIIIII IIII II I I I I IIII I
I.es MeEa4'hren: I always kiss the stamp on
your letters because I know your lips have
Audrey Gates: Oh, dear! And to think I
wet them on I"'ido's nose.
Jaek: Lets play store.
Mary: ltut we haven't any money.
Jack: 'l'hat's right. I.et's play bank.
"Dear, tomorrow is our tenth anniversary.
Shall I kill the turkey?"
"No, let him live. Ile didn't have anything
to 4lo with it."
Mrs. Melson: livill has a great deal ot' will
Mr. Melson: Yes. an4l even more won't power.
Shriver: I'll hit you over the head with a
club if you don't keep your eye on the ball.
Bishop: 0, you wouldn't know which elnh
One: And did you have a nice time on your
'l'wo. Oh, wonderfull And I met the darl-
III IIIIIIII I IIII II I I IIII III IIIIIIIE
Shell-Shell Snper-'l'exa4-ofPower Aviation
VVashington and Indiana
'l'elephone lirdwy. 33-143
Louis Rnnje. Prop.
Pure Penn Oil 684' Gal. l'lastern Oil 504' tial.
VVestern Oil 354' Gal.
EIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIII I I I I II I IIII I IIIII II I II IIIII II III I III IIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIQ
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Haller: l've had a car for years and
never had a. wreck.
Shriver: You mean you've had this wreck
for years and never had a car.
Miss Clarke tin Psychology elassl: VVhat is
the good of life?
Bob Campbell fdrylyla A new magazine.
Margaret Carpenter lwriting a lessonj: Did
the Indians have any social organizations?
Nessie Robertson: Of course, haven't you
heard of the Indian clubs?
Barbara Bloom: Have any of your childhood
hopes ever been realized?
Mr. Bradford: Yes, when Mother used to
pull my hair, I wished I hadn't any.
Bankson's Dad: Son, your studies at school
seem to be suffering. Do you think you need a
Roddy: No, Dad, a roadster will do.
Bill Melson: I was in a jam last night.
Fran Pearson: 'l'ell me about it. but don't
spread it on too thick.
Euuuunu nl ann u I an u I nun:
Colonial and Later Periods to the
Present Day Costumes, Wigs, etc.
For Bent: "Make up" Materials of
Various Makes. Prices Most
Sellars: Some men thirst after fame, some
after love, and some after money.
McGee: I know something that all men thirst
Chuck: VVhat's that.
Margaret: Salted almonds.
Miss Clarke: I believe that's all I have to
say before the test. Any questions?
"Brock" Campbell: What chapters do the
Dixon: I wonder why Margaret is making
a collection of guns and pistols.
Misselhorn. Oh! She likes to have arms
around her all the time.
Neuru: Did you ever know Sitting Bull's
good looking daughter?
Dibblee: Do you mean Sitting Pretty?
Then there was the Scotchman with one eye
who went to the Theatre and demanded a
ticket for half-price.
All girls are alike in one way: each one
thinks she is different.
' CongratuIations:-- '
Vile appreciate your patronage
of our products
Sunfreze Ice Cream
v Hazelwood Milk
- lller - Dervant
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1'hurae!eri:er.v E , E
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Bankson: Did you hear about my terrible
Austin: No, what happened?
ltoddy: Dad eut off my allowance.
Bill lirown: VVould you accept a pet mon-
ltuth Hansen: This is so sudden. I'll
have' to ask father.
Dorothy: VVhy the blaek eye?
Dibhlee: Uh, I went to a dance last night
and I was struek by the beauty of the place.
liill Brown: Ouch!
liuth Hansen: VVhat is the matter?
liilly: l hit the wrong nail.
Miss ltiker: Give one of the dates for the
revival of learning, Franklin.
Nyherg: The day before examinations.
"Uh, dear, l've missed you so mueh!" tliut
Mr. Hndslow: What skins are most used for
Tab Ellis: Dunno, but banana skins always
make good slippers.
Bud Jones: This linimcnt makes my arm
Coaeh Buckley: VVhy not rub some on your
"What part of the doughnut business is he
Une: Did your father hawl you out for being
until three last night?
Two: Naw, I got home first.
Eleanor Henderson: I adore dark men.
Dorothy Oliver: You'd have a splendid time
Shriver: I live by my wits.
Campbell: Now I know why you look so
she raised the revolver and tried a.gain.j hungry.
Love may make the world go around, but "Mark my words," said the student as he
so does a sock on the' jaw. handed in his spelling lesson.
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