North Central High School - Tamarack Yearbook (Spokane, WA)
- Class of 1934
Page 1 of 84
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 84 of the 1934 volume:
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For his many years of conscientious service
in and for North Central, and for his cheerful
compliance with countless requests, from both
students and faculty, we, the class of January.,
1934, dedicate this Tamarack to George B.
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F. 6. Kennedy
W. C. Hawes
THVT M CK JANUARY, 1934
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OFFICE 0 IS O PHYSICAL EDUCATION N 1' K
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Miss Irene Holsclaw . O. ey, Head Miss Elsa. Pinkhram, Girls' Head Lia .
Miss Esther Wied iss Ca ne Bemiss Miss Rita Jahrelss y 7
, re A. Chandle Mr. J. Wesley Taylor, Boys Head ,
I . J, 5 Mr. iu.rh'O.BBaiTes I lg, gfnfot, -
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M mm ' Ch - he 'S eva ' 'ey MANUAL ARTS 4 ff
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My re F like f. A. 0. itrigea :read
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FS 0 Douslas Leonard Pgsane Evgreiito PRINFING
Jeannine MZIKIJY Miss Myrtle Johnson h G
iss gahTi!ti::clISIec'I?:e Miss klmiiif Issbinsoai Mr- Ernest E- 'een
Mrs. Florence Parish I RSE: Qivinlaggn ee
Miss Catherine Parker x Gigs Mary Paulson FINE ARTS
Llfiiiss ifssie Powlsll ln le X
FS fffv-ff! "WW X 9 O lim 1 M. Ashl
lint r.a::'B?s'::n.':?S W9 0 9 ox SCIENCE M355 Cfffilim F
Miss Belle Wynne 1 J G
40 XML X Wfvsrrsndslow, Head STUDY HA1,1.s '
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MA'r1-IEMATI , ' X Miqislowgiis . -H Mrs' Myme Men
X ' 'nar -fe Mrs. Hermine A. Baylis
My. w. w. Jones. Head - ul N33 an Mr.. cum Cowley X X.
Miss Helen Burnham -v- I-US' akef .
My. J.. o. Enter A. . Sm 1 V I
Miss hdlth Greenberg . f LIBRARY I A
lrliss Xxcsmria I-Iiuston , IS
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L JNOMICS MEZQ cftlyyoiiiigit ea I 3.
FOREIGN LANGUAGES Ejtjjlg gjllajjggt Head .3
. iss Agnes McHugh JOURNALISM 4
Miss Margaret Fehr, Head . , . - '
Miss Be,-tha Boehme Miss Marjorie Freakes
Miss Mary Evans Q .
M' J. Ad u H MUSIC -f
M222 Helen 'M1n0fQiim'1 Boox ROOM N
Miss Violet Starkweather Mr. C. Olin Rice I '
Miss Helen M. Prince Mr. Lowell C. Bradford Miss Effie Mitchell
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THE TAMARACK JANUARY
Mr. Kennedy and Mr. Hawes
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RED AND BIA , 'fx o
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Oh, Red and Bl-ark, clear Red and Bla ' Rgfxr , lx T'
Our hearts are true to you. 1
On. field and track we'I1 never lack. 4, rf'
A nd -win thee honorx, too. ' ff 'KK ki.
From dear Spokane through every land. X HL-XC-X'
The 120100 of our school cry. Q 'LA
We're through and lhro-ugh North Sidexrs true, 'Q'
North cfmmz High. K!
C 'AMARACK JANUARY, 19214
T. O. Ramsey
THE TAMARACK JANUARY, 1934
Senior B president, Senior A presi-
dent. Athletic business manager, '33,
Executive council, '31, Secretarial
committee chairman, '33, Pow Wow
water polo, '31, Presidents' council, '33,
Stage crew technician, '33, News circu-
lation manager, '33, Chairman philan-
thropic committee, '33, News
Home Economic: Courxr
Girls' League representative, '29, '30,
News representative, '30, Tamarack re-
presentative, '31, Operetta, '31,
Lieutenant, paddle squad, '31, '32,
'33, Fire squad, '32, '33, Comanche
guard, '32, '33, Senior dramatics: Class
play, "The Goose Hangs High." News
representative, '31, '32, Track, '32,
Traffic squad, '32, Federation repre-
sentative, '31, '32, Vice president of
senior A class Assistant manager of
athletic campaign, '32,
Orchestra, '30, '31, '32, '33, Theatre
Masque: Secretary, '32q president, '33,
Operettas, '31, '32, '33, Baseball, '31,
Amphion society, Pow Wow operftta.
Room representative, '31,
W'AYNE D, Hi7PK1NS
llanlw S. PEARSON
Banker, '31, '32, Vocational depart-
ment secretary, '33, Scholastic honor
roll, Senior A honor roll, Senior
1h'lARl0N R. CLAPI'
Girls' League honor roll, seven
times. Scholastic honor roll, Senior A
honor roll, Art club, '31, '32, '33,
Engineers' club, '33, Comanche guard,
'33, Assistant football manager, '32,
Senior A honor roll. Scholastic
honor roll, Associated Students' coun-
cil, '33, Central council, '33, Social de-
partment head, '33. New girls head,
'33, Operetta, '32, Ring and pin com-
mittee. Girls' League honor roll, seven
times, Classical play, "Endymion."
Election committee head, '33,
'l' H Ii 'I' A M A R A C
Senior li sccrctary. Senior A sccrct-
ary. Ucntral council, '31, Associate-tl
Students' council, '31, Girls' Lt-acnu
honor roll, cight timcs Senior A honor
roll. Vox Pncllarum: '31, '32, '33: Vox
Votlvil, '31, vice president, '32: presi-
tlcnt, '33, '1'licatrc Masque: '31, '32, '33,
Masquc Moouls, '32 Ncws staff, Senior
alramaticsi Class play, "'l'l1c Goosc
llangs High," "Gaclgm-ts." "XVhitc
Ilrcssx-s." 'l':nnarack staff, Associatc
ctlitor, Upcrcttas, '31, '32,
News staff, cmlitor in chicf. Tania-
rack staff, associatc ctlitor, Scnior ll
class tra-asnrcr. Senior A class trcasurcr.
Scnior tlratnatics: Class play Icacl, "'I'hc
lloose- Hangs High," "Gadgets," "Tea-
kcttlc on thc Rocks," Comanche
guartl: '32, captain, '33, Radio club
'31, '32: sccrctary, '33, Associatctl Stu-
tlt-nts' council, '31, '33, Federation ex-
crntire council, '31, '33, Classical play,
Vox Pucllarum, '32, '33, Vox Voil-
, '32, Senior counsellor, '33, Foot-
hall princcss attcnrlant, '33, lion tlcputy,
flllllllllll flrlx L'o:1r.rc
Q llatflc squarl, ltttgitlx-ct's cluh,
I,ommtN1-Q VIVIAN Swtrr
L umun'1'rn11 ibut rs
l':1HL1Ilt.'?I'5'Clllh, '32, '33, N, li. Hi'Y
club: '31, vice prn-simlent, '32: sccrctary-
trcasurcr, '33, lntcrclass lnaskcthall, '32,
'33, l's1n-ring, '33, Traffic squacl, '33,
Scholastic honor rull. Senior A honor
roll, K'ontplctcsl conrsc in three and
on -r - '-ars Spanish club, Girls'
Q half ye ,.
Lcaguc honor roll, fivc tirncs Library
representative, '32, 33,
lfngincers' clulr, '32, '33, N, C. Ili-Y
club: '31, '32, '33, sccrctary, '32. Traf-
fic sqnatl, '33, lutcrclass basketball, '32,
'33, lfsltering, '33, Lockcr monitor, '33,
0 R S
..., MMM Us
THE TAMARACK J
Football, '29, '30, '33, Track, '33,
Swimming, '20, Golf club, '29,
Completed course in three and one-
half years, International club, '32, '33,
Roll checker, '32, Girls' League honor
DALE VAN Hook
Tamarack staff, editor in chief. News
staff, copy editor. Senior A honor roll,
fourth place, Scholastic honor roll,
eight times, VVinner junior algebra
LIARTIIA EVANGELINE MlLI,ER
Paddle squad, '33, Interscholastic de-
bate, '33, Comanche guard, '33, Oper-
etta business manager, '31, Engineers'
club, '33, Nature club, '31. Pow Wow
patrol, '31, Fire squad, '31, News
ad staff, Interclass basketball, '32,
DoN NA HAYNIE
Band: '30, '31, '32g librarian, '33,
Orchestra, '32, '33, Stage crew, '32,
'33, Rifle club: '31g president, '32, '33,
Presidents' council, '32, Pow Wow
committee, '31, Traffic squad, '32,
Poster committee chairman, '31, Art
club: '31g president, '32, vice presi-
dent, '33, International club: '32,
secretary, '33, Presidents' council, '32,
Senior counsellor, '33, English con
News representative, '32, Fire squad,
ELIZABETII LAURAINE SEE
Completed course in three and one-
half years. Volley ball manager, '31,
Cantata, "Paul Revere's Ride," News
representative, '32, Operetta, '33, 1,i-
BRANDT H, GESSEL
Completed course in three and one-
half years, Scriptorian society: Presi-
dent, '33, Sans Souci: '32, vice presi-
dent, '33, Senior A honor roll, Scho-
lastic honor roll, Tamarack staff,
organizations. Senior dramatics:
sistant director class play:
Duchess Says Her Prayers," Girls'
League: Honor roll, six times, senior
Home Economic: Coursr
News staff, '32, Secretary of the vo-
cational department, '32, Convocation
deputy, '30, Room representative, '32,
ICARI. GRANT Fossuwl
Entered from Broadway high, Seattle,
'30, Class Salutatorian. Senior A honor
roll. First prize: Geometry contest, '32g
algebra contest, '33: interclass debates,
'32: VVhitman College lixtemporaneous
Speaking contest, '33, News staff: As-
sociate editor. Tamarack staff: Sports
editor, Track, '32, '33, Cross country,
'32, Mathematics clnh: '31, '32, '33,
secretary, 32. Dramatics, class play
business manager. Interscholastic de-
liate, '32, '33,
llurrv JANE '1'u1"rLE
Room representative, '30, '32, Can-
tata, "A Man VVithout a Country."
Central council, '32,
JACK VAN LlI'l"l-LLOY
Delta cluh: '32: scribe, '33, senior
grandmaster, '33, Executive council, '32,
'33, Athletic board, '32, '33, Tamarack
circulation manager. News ad staff.
Presidents' council, '33, Associated Stu-
dents' council, '32, '33, Grounds com-
mittee head, Chairman rooters' com-
Rom-:RT F, CHRISTIAN
brnrral L omxrv
lloys' Federation representative, '30,
'31, '32, News representative, '31, '32,
Tamarack representative, '31, '32, Fic-
tion desk monitor, '31,
Rurn l':l.lZl-IBETH Rosr
Girls' League honor roll, six times,
Student conduct board, secretary. As'
sociated Students' council, '33, Central
council, '33, Library representative, '32,
FRANK FAY V
Completed course in three and one'
half years. Vox Puellarum: '32, sar-
geant at arms, '33, vice president, '33,
Central council, '30, '31, '32, '33, As-
sociated Students' council, '30, '31,
'32, '33, Scholastic honor roll, Girls'
l,c:-iguc honor roll, Cantatas: "Man
VVithout a Country," "Village Black'
News staff, sports editor, Comanche
guard, '32, '33, Senior A honor roll.
Scholastic honor roll, Engineers' club,
'33, Math club: '32, '33g secretary, '33:
vice president, '33,
CK JANUARY, 1934
RAYMOND Osciuz Ness
Football, '31, '32, Federation lieu
tenant, '31, Federation representativ
'31, Associated Students' council, ' 3
Operetta, '33, Con deputy: '32, cap i
'33, Library deputy, '33, Frosh ,Q -
ball, '30, Cross country, '32, '
BIARLA V, CAn'riciz '
Gcurral Courst' -
Sci:-nl' c on .rc
No 5 de 5, ow 1, ' edictorian,
Vice p - id n enio . ass. Latin
lub: S gg. ' r , 32, president,
33, clu X s , '33, treasurer,
B . erscho .:- , bate, '32, '33, S.
, . Or' ry contest winner, '33 D.
R. story contest winner, '33, Class
'ill co mitt Federation executive
council, . , Associated Students' coun-
cil, '33, Library commissioner,
PAULINE I'Ii.oisia SWANSON
jour: Ross V
GLORIA MAE Foss
Personal efficiency head. '33 Basket-
ball, '31, '32, Tennis, '31, '32, '33,
Associated Students' council, '33, Cen-
tral council, '33 Vox Puellarumz '32,
treasurer, '33, Convocation deputy, '33,
Senior dramatics: "The Goose Hangs
High," "TeakettIe on the Rocks."
Room representative, '33,
Federation representative, '32 Feder-
ation council, '33, Football, '32, '33,
Senior A honor roll, Delta club, '33,
Completed course in three and one-
C 0Nl1lll'!'L'ld1 t oiuxpr
Vox Puellarum: '31, '32, '33: Vodvil.
'32, Theatre Masque: '31, treasurer,
'32, vice president, secretary, '33g Mas-
que Moods. '33, Swimming, '30, '31,
Tennis, '30, '31, '32, Senior dramatics:
Lead. class play, "The Goose Hangs
High," "Gadgets," "The Duchess Says
Her Prayers." Football princess attend-
ant, '33, Con deputy, '33, Operetta,
"'lhe Lucky jade,"
Four years perfect attendance. Room
representative, Girls' League honor roll,
Operettas, '32, '33, Volleyball, '31, All-
Math club, '32, '33, Senior drama-
tics: Class play lead. "The Goose
Hangs High," "Gadgets," Scholastic
honor roll. Senior A honor roll. An-
nouncement and' card committee.
Senior dramatics: Class play, "The
Goose Hangs High," "Teapot on the
Rocks," Senior A honor roll. Scholas-
tic honor roll, '31, '32, Chairman class
prophecy. Girls' League honor roll,
eight times, Vox Puellarum: '32, trea-
surer, '33, Associated Students' coun-
cil: Vice president, '33, Central coun-
cil, '33, International club, '32, '33,
Federation: Vice president, '32, pre-
sident, '33, Football, '32, Conduct
board: President, '32, '33, Athletic
hoard: '32, chairman, '33, Track, '30,
'31, '32, captain, '33, state meet, '31,
'32, '33, Delta club: '31, '32, '33, senior
pzrandmaster, '32, Chairman ring and
pin committee. Radio club, '30, '31,
Associated Students' council, '31, '32,
'33, 10 B and 10 A class representative
Study hall checker, '32, Banker, '31,
Girls' League representative, '31, Ot'-
fice monitor, '33,
C0721 N!l'l'L'1lll L 0lH'A'.'
Associated Students' council, '32
Central council, '32, News representa
tive, '31, '32,
Hass HEi,x-:Nr: Amms
Home Economirs f.40lI1',t'I'
Associated Students' council: secret-
ary, '33, Theatre Masque: '31: vice
president, '32, president, '33, Masque
Moods, '32, Senior dramatics: Class
play lead, "The Goose Hangs High."
"Gadgets," Library deputy, '31, '33,
Card and announcement committee
Hank teller, '31, '32,
Radio club, '31, '32, Engineers' cluli:
'32, treasurer, '33, Comanche guard,
'33, News representative, '33, Honor
'I' H E
News staff. Tamarack calendar, As-
sociated Students' council, '33, Federa-
tion executive council. Scholastic honor
roll Engineers' club: '31, '32: vice
president, '33, N. C, Hi-Y No, 1: '32,
'333 president. '33, Track, '33, Cross
country, '32, Interclass swimming, '31,
Senior dramatics: Class play, "The
Goose Hangs High," "Gadgets,"
Red Cross representative. Room re-
presentative, Football princess atten-
dant, '33, Prom committee, Tamarack
Golf team, '32, '33, Band, '30, '31,
'32, '33, Usher, Transportation head,
'33, Class history committee.
Girls' League: Treasurer, honor roll.
eight times: central councilg color day
decorations chairman, Associated Stu-
dents' council, '33, Senior tea commit-
tee, Senior A honor roll, Math club,
'32, '33, Vox Puellarum, '33, Scholastic
honor roll, Cards and announcement
Gcncfal C OIIYJF
H1-:LEN Scn UMM new
General C aurrv
hf'1RG1L R, 'FURNER
Frosh basketball, '3Og basketball, '31,
'32, '33, Football, '32, '33, Track, '31,
'33, Baseball, '32, Fire chief, '32, Usher-
ing squad, '32, Federation executive
council, '33, Associated Students' coun-
cil, '33. Delta club: Hi-Jinx, '32, '33g
Girls' golf clulm, '33, Girls' League:
Entertainment department: faculty tea
chairman, '33g senior tea chairman,
honor rollg room representative: senior
counsellor, '33, Convocation deputy, '33,
German convocation, '32, Class history
committee, Associated Students' coun-
cil, '3l. Girls' League central council,
'31, Loan box chairman, '31,
Donoruv M, LAND!-IRSUN
Girls' League: Senior counsellor, '32,
room representative, '31, '32, office
messenger, '32, '335 Secretary clerical
department, '33, Golf club: '32, secret-
ary-treasurer, '33, Bank teller, '30, '31,
Big sister committee, News representa-
tive, Tamarack representative.
Band, '31, '32, '33, Pep band, '32,
'33, Locker monitor, '33,
Senior counsellor, '33, Central coun-
cil, '32 Associated Students' council,
'32, Room representative, '32, '33,
Girls' League honor roll. Sans Souci,
'33, International club, '33,
THE TAMARACK .IANUARY.1934-
l':l,SIl-Z ANDERSON I
Theatre Masque: Vice president, '33, l
International club: '32, '33, president, 1
'33, Amphion society, '33, Presidents'
council, '33, Scholastic honor roll. .
Senior A honor roll, Operettas, '32, '33.
News staff, associate editor. Senior
dramatics: "The Third Angle," "Cade
gets." Cantata, "Village Blacksmith."
Football princess, '33, Tamarack staff,
music and drama.
llr:NRr F, Przrrzlzson
Manual Arty Lonrxc
Recreation chairman, '32. Senior
honor roll. Scholastic honor roll. Girls'
League honor roll eight times. All-ac-
tivity letter Associated Students' coun-
cil, '32, '33, Personal efficiency chair-
man, '33, Tennis, '3l, '32, '33, Volley-
hall captain, '31, Basketball, '31, Room
lnterclass debate, '3.Z: Library moni-
tor, '3l. Con deputy. '32, Forum club,
'3.2. Avocation committee, '33. Special
talks committee, '33. Vocational head,
'33, fcntral Council, '33, Associated
Students' council, '33, League honor
roll, seven times, Class orator.
Radio club: '3l, secretary, '32g pres-
Vshering, '31, Tamaracl-c representa-
tive, '30, News representative, '30, lin'
gint-ers' cluh, '3l. Boys' Federation re-
presentative, '31, '32, Rooters' supplies
head, '32, Tamarack advertising mana-
ger. Paddle squad, lieutenant, '33,
Comanche guard, '33,
Girls' League president, '33. Central
council, '33, Associated Students' coun-
cil, '33. Uperettas, '32, '33, Cantatas:
"Village Blacksmith," "Man VVithout
a Country," Girls' League honor roll,
four times. Chairman office messengers,
3... Chairman program committee, '32,
Orchestra, '31, '32, Band, '31, '32,
KENNETH E. GALLAGHER
Delta club: '32g scribe, '33: Hi-Jinx,
'32. Boys' Federation: Executive coun-
cil, '32, department head, '335 head
usher, '33. Associated Students' coun-
cil, '33. Band: '31, '32, assistant mana-
ger, '333 manager, '33, News ad staff.
Athletic business manager. Senior prom
Mathematics club, '31, '32, '33. In-
ternational club: '31, '32g vice presi-
dent, '33, Girls' League honor roll.
Senior counsellor. Dress standards
committee, '33. Room representative.
Football, '32, '33. Basketball, '31, '32,
'33. Track, '31, '32, '33. Cross country,
'31, '32. Athletic board, '31, '32. Vice
president Boys' Federation, '33. Asso-
ciated Students' council. Delta club:
'31, '32, '33, Hi-Jinx, '31, '32, '33.
Home l'LC01l0?l1lt'J Courts
Math club: '33, treasurer, '32. Radio
club, '31, '32, '33. Senior dramatics:
Class play, "The Goose Hangs High,"
"Teakettle on the Rocks." Con deputy,
'32, '33. Operettas, '31, '32, '33. Locker
AALVINA Louisa IMUS
Home Eronomzc: Court:
Manual Aft.: Course
Graduated in three and one-half
years. Comanche guard, '31, '32. Pow
Wow patrol, '30.
Operettas, '32, '33. Dress standards
committee, '31, '33, News representa-
tive Tamarack representative. Girls'
baseball, '3l. P. E. award.
Tamarack representative. '30, News
representative, '31. Boys' Federation
representative, '30. Aviation club, '30,
'3l. Boys' gym monitor. Basketball
Home Economic: Course
Entertainment department head, '33.
Invitation committee head, '32. Cen-
tral council, '33. Associated Students'
council, '33. Girls' League honor roll.
Scholastic honor roll. Room representa-
tive, '30, '31. Office messenger, '32.
Con deputy, '3l. Spring syle show, '31,
Room representative, '3Z. Room floor
chairman, '33. Central council, '33. As-
sociated Students' council, '33. Senior
counsellor: Chairman, '33. Girls' League
honor roll five times. Scholastic honor
roll. Sans Souci: Parliamentarian, '33,
vice president, '33. Nature club, secre-
llome Economics Course
Reentered from Moscow high, '32.
Room representative, '31, '32, Red
Cross representative, '30, '32. Chair-
man ot' locker committee, '32,
Lrwis VAN SLATE
llomr IfL'0P10P?lit'S Cozrrxr
News staff, 'J3. Locker monitor, '32.
Girls' League honor roll four times.
Room representative, '33. Central coun-
cil. '33. Associated Students' council,
'33. Scholastic honor roll,
P. E. committee chairman. Central
council. Girls' League honor roll 5
times. Sans Souci: '32g secretary, '33.
Delta cluh. '32, '33. Delta Hi-Jinx,
'33, Boys' Federation executive coun-
cil, '32, '33. Delta representative, '32,
'33. Advertising committee head,
'33, Associated Students' council:
'33, secretary, '33, president, '33. New
boys' stag committee chairman, '33.
Senior prom committee, '33, Sign and
poster artist, '32, '33. Traffic squad:
'32, '33, lieutenant, '33, Radio club,
Tamarack representative, '31, '32,
Library representative, '33. Cantata,
"Paul Revcre's Ride," Girls' basketball.
Bum. G. Cltmrm-LLL
Maixilal Arlx C'om'.tr
Room representative, '31, '32. Golf
club, '30, '3l. Ring and pin committee.
Dress standards committee, '32. Con
deputy, '32. Football princess attend-
jamizs Donns - -
Four years perfect attendance, Senior
A honor roll. Scholastic honor roll.
Interscholastic debates, '32, '33. News
staff, editorial page editor. Tamarack
staff, class will chairman. Track, '32,
'33. Cross country, '33. Boys' Federa-
tion executive council, '32, '33. Asso-
ciated Students' council, '32, 33. Math
club: '31, '32, '33, president, '33. Latin
club, '33. Grub Street: '31: treasurer,
Girls' League representative, '32. In-
vitation committee chairman, '33.
H. LEE P11-Ts
Manual Arts Course
Traffic squad: '31g lieutenant, '32,
commissioner, '32, '33. Federation:
Executive council, '32, '33. Conduct
board, '32, '33. Art club: '32, '335
president, '33. Comanche guards, '32.
Paddle squad, '33. Room representative,
'31, '33. Interclass basketball, '30. Pow
Home Economics Courxr
Room representative, '31. Big sister,
'31, '32, '33.
Three years perfect attendance. In-
ternational club, '32, '33. Chairman of
Scotch convocation. Library representaf
tive, '32. Room representative, '32.
FRAN K ZANGAR
F. V'IRGINlA JONES
Senior A honor roll. Scholastic
honor roll. News staff. Tamarack ad
staff. Sans Souci: '32, '33, sergeant at
arms, '33. Nature club president, '32.
Presidents' council. Tennis. Fencing,
'32. Debate, '32. Christmas con, '32.
Girls' League honor roll Room repre'
sentative. Chairman locker committee.
Grncral L oline
Tamarack representative, '3I. Social
Service committee chairman, '32. Cenh
tral Council, '33. Girls' League honor
roll. Vox Puellarum, '33. International
club, '32, '33. Senior counsellor, '33.
Operettas, '32, '33. Office messenger,
'32, '33. Con deputy, '32. Girls' League
floor chairman, '32.
Senior A honor roll. Scholastic honor
roll. Girls' League honor roll seven
times. Senior counsellor, '33, Head of
avocation committee, '32, Associated
Students' council, '33, Vox Puellarum,
'32, '33, Classical play, "Endymion."
Operettas, '32, '33, One-act play, "Cab-
hagesf' News staff, Tamarack staff,
humor and literary editor.
Manual Art: Course
Senior A honor roll. Girls' League
honor roll eight times. Senior coun-
sellor. Mathematics club, '32, '33, Hik-
ing: '31, '32, '33g leader, '32, Volley
ball: '31, '32, '33, captain, '31, Base-
ball, '31, '32, '33, Tenniquoits, '31, '32,
'33, Basketball, '31, '32, '33, All-activity
letter 4 times. Football princess attend-
Four years perfect attendance.
Theatre Masque, treasurer, '33, Senior
rlramatics: Class play lead, "The Goose
Hangs High," "The Third Angle."
Operettns, '31, '32, '33. Cantata, "The
Village Blacksmith." Baccalaureate
chorus, '31, '32, '33, Faculty tea chair-
man, Girls' League honor roll. Senior
counsellor. Con deputy. Room repre-
French club: Treasurer, '32, presi-
dent, '33, corresponding Secretary, '33,
Senior counsellor, '33, League honor
roll six times. Scholastic honor roll.
Senior A honor roll. Tamarack staff,
Home Economics Couric
Girls' League honor roll three times.
Room representative, '32, Big sister,
EDWIN M. SKAUG
Girls' League representative, '31,
Cantata, "Paul Revere's Ride." Library
monitor, '32, '33.
Fun H. Gert-'imfrr
Band, '31, '32, '33, Rifle club, '33,
THE TAMARACK JANUARY, 19341
News representative. Tamarack repre-
sentative, Paddle squad. Comanche
ADA NIAY LvoN
Girls' League honor roll, eighttimes.
Senior counsellor, Tennis, '32, '33,
Basketball, '31, '32, '33, Volleyball, '31,
'32, Basehall, '31, 32, '33, Track, '32,
'33, Tenniquoits, '32, '33, Hiking: '31,
'32, leader, '33, P. Ii, award, All-ac'
tivity letter four times. Cattonian, '31,
'32, Mathematics club, '32, '33, Athletic
board, '33, Senior A honor roll.
Manual Arts Course
Swim team, '30, Operetta dancing,
'31, '32, '33, Classical play, "Endy'
union," Presidents' council, '31, All-ac-
tivity letter, Girls' League honor roll,
six times. Senior A honor roll, Scho-
lastic honor roll,
FRED E. SMITH
Limited General Course'
Pow Wow patrol, '31, Band, '31, '32,
Saxophone band, '32, News and Tama-
rack acl staff.
I1ARoi.o V. NICCADAM
Manzral Arts Course'
Tennis, '31, '32, '33, Operettas, '31,
'32, '33, Vox Puellarum, '31, '32, '33,
Girls' League honor roll eight times,
Scholastic honor roll. Central council,
'33, Associated Students' council, '33,
Convocation commissioner, '33, Conduct
hoard, '33, Classical play, "Endymion."
Senior A honor roll. Graduated in
three and one-half years.
Band, '32, '33, Pep band, '32, '33,
Locker monitor, '33, Hi-Jinx, '33, Boys'
Federation representative, '31, '32,
Tamarack representative, '32, Program
committee chairman, '33,
FERN MAME HIPPLER
News staff, Entertainment committee
head, Girls' League honor roll. Can-
tatas, "Man Without a Country," "Vil-
lage Blacksmith," Operettas, '32, '33,
Sy! .1 yy "I
Al' M Q K C" l " 1
I 2, jftiti yr, 1 -iv, I vi If .
fl rv J Q J..
if NM- D .I U i
'l'HE'TAMARACK JANUARY, 193-1
News representative, '20, Tamarack
representative, '30. Federation represen-
tative, '30 Comanche guard, '33, Usher,
'31, '32, '33, Assistant basketball mana-
ger, '32, '33, Basehall manager, '33,
Traffic squad, '33, Paddle squad, '32,
Athletic board, '33,
Entered from Pullman high, '31,
Room representative, '31, '32, Senior
counsellor, Girls' League honor roll,
Scholastic honor roll, Senior A honor
lioys' Federation representative, '32,
'33, Con deputy, '33, Bank teller, '30,
News representative, '30,
Roll checker, '32. Red Cross repre-
sentative, '31, Room representative, '32,
News representative, '33,
Manual .4rt.r Coursz'
Spanish cluh, '33, Orchestra, '31, '32,
'33, Amphion club, '33, Honor roll.
Girls' League: Vice president, honor
roll eight times: central council, '31,
'33, Associated Students' council, '31,
'33, Vox Puellarum, '33, Art club, '31,
'32, '33, Operettas, '31, '32, '33, Classi-
cal play, lead. Cantata, "The Village
Blacksmith," Scholastic honor roll.
Senior A honor roll. Cards and an-
Track, '33, Won first place in motor
ability contest, '32,
Traffic squad, '31, '32, Radio club:
'32, '33, president, '32, Treasurer, '33,
vice president, '33. Senior dramatics:
Class play, "The Goose Hangs High."
Presidents' council committee. Coman-
che guard, '32,
Entered from Pullman high, '32,
Girls' League honor roll, Class pro-
RAYMOND H, GIS1'
Band, '31, '32: equipment manager,
'33, Orchestra, '33, Amphion society,
FRED L. YARwooo
Manual Arts Course
Comanche guard, '31, Con deputy,
'33, Library representative, '33, Scho'
lastic honor roll.
Girls' League: Senior counsellor, '33,
honor roll, eight times. Senior drama'
UCS, 01194'-Cf Plays: "The Flattering
Word," "The Teakettle on the Rocks."
Senior A honor roll, Scholastic honor
roll. Tennis, '32, '33, Basketball, '31,
'32. Volleyball, '32. Cantatas, "The
Village Blacksmith," "The Man VVith-
out a Country." Four years' perfect
attendance Girls' League, nurse mes-
Entered from Flathead County high,
Montana, '32, News representative, '32.
Room representative, '32, Federation
representative, '33, Comanche guard,
'33. Traffic squad, '33. Library munia
tor, '32, '33.
C'UHll7ll'YL'll1l L IHHZH'
BIERLIN L. SHAW
Freshman representative. Frosh foot'
ball, '30, Track, '30, '31, Interclass
basketball, '30, Comanche guard, '33.
Orchestra, '30, '31, '32, '33,
Perfect attendance. Senior A honor
roll, Girls' League honor roll, five
times. All-activity letter. Hiking, '30.
'31, '32, '33, Capzeball, '33, Baseball,
'33, Basketball, '33, Tennequoits. '33.
Football, '32, '33, Track, '33,
HIBBARD R. lNIomnz
Graduated in three and one-half
years. Federation representative, '33.
Pow W'ow patrol, '31, News representa-
tive, '31. Locker monitor, '32, Cross
country, '32, Radio club, '31. Engi-
neers' club, '32, '33, Band, '31, '32,
Hand, '30, '31, '32, '33, Traffic
BETTY jo Homfn
Holm' Ermmmits Courxr'
Hiking club, '31, '32, Nature club,
Commercial C omfsv
HE TAMARACK JANUARY, 1934-
FRANCIS W. PsAnsoN
Delta club: Hi-Jinx, '32, junior
grandmaster, '33. Federation executive
council, '3l, '32, '33. Financial secret-
ary, '33, Rooters' commission, '31, '33.
Yell king, '31. Associated Students'
council, '31, '32, '33. Masque club, '32.
Band: Assistant manager, '31, equip-
ment manager, '32, handmaster, '33,
pep hand, '32, '33, leader, '33, Clari-
net quartet, '33. Orchestra, '33.
Roll checker. Bank teller. Girls'
League honor roll three times.
ARA Woouuunsr, JR.
EUGENE A. ADAMS
Orchestra, '30, '31, '32, '33. Cantata,
"Man Without a Country." Con deputy.
Manual Art: Course
Girls' League: Secretary, '33, honor
roll four times, representative, '32, cen-
tral council, '33. Associated Students'
council, '33. Health chart head. Class
will committee. Spanish club, '31, '32,
'33. Scholastic honor roll.
Ronin H. Jonsson
RONALD Ross 1
N. C. Hi-Y club No. 2, '32, '33.
Home Econorruc: Course
THE TAMARACK JA
, Ye Classic Handout
Good evening my dear Frans,
Being in sound, bill and wody-we mean
bound, sill and sody-never mind, anyway af-
ter deep prognostieation and considering the
idiosyncrasies of the members of the graduat-
ing class, we have prepared the following
manuscript for your approval-
Marie Sharpless wills her Mae West figure
to Lillian Grimsrud.
Marion Clapp leaves some of his "surplus"
to "Frame" Johnson.
Earl Fossum wills his old jokebook to the
next would-be humor columnist of The News.
"Wassie" wills his a.bility to get out of Mr.
Collins' psychology class to the next "Spokane"
that enters N. C.
Eugene Adams lends his ability to saw a
fiddle to George Low.
"L. C." Anderson wills her crown to any-
one who can wear it.
Spud Paddock wills his ability to run up
the curtain to Billy Brown.
Frances Cole and Ruth Ofelt, those two blond
demons, will their peroxide wigs to Rex Rod-
gers and Vernon McGuire.
Hazel Burr wills her frown to Jerry Sage.
Ada May Lyon and Marguerite Mehlert will
their worn out hiking shoes to Leslie Frazier
and Dorothy Tess.
Cliff Hultgren wills his technic for slopping
on paint to any girl who may need it.
Virginia Jones wills her "ginger," "pep" and
"what have you" to Mary Hurd. We're sure
you appreciate that, Mary.
To Leona Meyer and Barbara. Heil, two
good debaters, are given all the old pencil stubs
and twice-used rebuttal cards they can find in
John Ross gives his excellency in chemistry
to Joe McCrackin. Joe has taken Chem. 2 but
he wouldn't have known how to use it anyway.
Frank McDonald gives his chiseling ability
to Sid Piper.
Jack McEachran gives his good luck to
Marjorie Millar wills her "granny" character
to Mary Armstrong.
George Mueller gives his shiny new badge to
Frances Mitchell. Tsk! Tsk!
Catherine Oliver wills her diligence to re-
frain from bothering the boys during football
training to Duckee Nord.
Eleanor Peterson wills her L. C. buddy to
the poor "Elsie" girl that got left.
Lorna Porter and Ilo Remer give their artis-
tic ability to David Hanson.
Bernice Senn shares her peroxide hair with
Robert Sitterlee wills his he-man physique
to Richard Beebe. CWhere you gonna put it,
Dale Van Hook wills his great intellect to
Ivan Emley wills his cute mug to the kitchen
cat. fAin't that something?J
Pearson and Melson, those two "Swedes,"
will their ability to "horse" around to Esther
Hoefel. fShe doesn't need anymore but we
eouldn't think of anything else.D
Dick Waller, ye olde sports scribe, gives his
writing ability to the next sports editor.
Bernice Doty wills her exceptional ability to
make mistakes in typing to Catherine Bullis.
Vincent Sherman wills his spats to Lawrence
Loughbom. He needs a new pair.
Bess Adams wills her domineering attitude
in the library to Dick Alverson Cnuf said.D
George Finch wills his squeaky voice to Les
Charles Frazier wills his pull with the
teachers to the millions of oncoming fresh-
men-goodness knows they need it.
Mary Blood wills her henna to the next
brunette who wants to be a "red head."
Milt Thompson wills his 1913 model Ford to
anyone else who wants to get stuck fifty miles
from home on a moonlight night with his best
Alyce Nystrom wills her eating ability to
Eloise Doolittle and Maude McCannon. CWhat!
Enough for two?j
We, the renowned members of this distin-
guished group of Will Drawers-uppers, will
our doubtful ability in the aforesaid field of
occupation to whoever in one of his weaker
moments accepts the honor of drawers-upper
WILLARD ROE, Chairman
In the yea.r 1954-, my two companions and I
left the Davenport hotel, starting our return
trip to New York city. We, Bill Campbell, my
apt gigilo, fno offense, Kayl and Adelaide
Chamberlin, my corresponding secretary, are
employed by the United States Corporation of
Stocks and Bonds. The company sends us to
different cities to investigate the associated
While we were in Spokane, we were splen-
didly entertained. There was a lovely luncheon
given hy the "Come Up'n See Me Sometime
Girls," at which Elsie Anderson presided and
Spokane Smith gave a talk-"Hip-Hip-How
ray"-very effective. Then there was that mar-
velous concert-Bess Adams presented her pu-
pils in series of bird calls. On the street we
passed Ivan Emley, an up-and-coming theatri-
cal man, but still in the old home-town, there
was Marjorie Millar still assisting him, Qhold-
ing his brief case???D We saw Art Mehlhoff
tearing through town on his motorcycle-kind
of worn out and dilapidated fthe cycle, I
As we left the hotel, Clarence Schmidt and
Howard Wassenar, as bell-boys, took our bags
Qfrom football to baggage, not badl. The
talkative miss behind the cigar counter was
none other than my good old "palsie-walsie,"
Gloria Mae Foss. Yes, and she was playing the
flute-a very good way to a.ttract customers,
what? The occupied young man who swung
the revolving doors smiled Cbelieve it or notj
and we recognized William Gold, ftch, tchll.
"Taxi! Taxi!" Where had I heard that bass
voice before! Ah, I get it, Leo Rochkind. Then
tbelieve mel we had a speedy ride to the air
field fLeo's style, don't you know?J.
As we walked through the office of the air-
port, we saw Cha.rles Herman Frazier broad-
casting, typing, writing, talking, smiling,-
What a man! "Is zat so?"
We were met by two charming air hostesses
who proved to be Betty Tuttle and Dorothy
Maebelle Anderson-they'll make the men wel-
come!! They told us that Helen Schumacher
and Eleanor Peterson have similar occupations
at the other end of the line- Gracious, Helen,
up to your old tricks? You too, Petey. They
also tell us that Lee Pitts is now chief of police
in Appleton, Wisconsin. CHave you seen Ruth?J
After we had entered the plane and the
motor had started, we heard above the noise
of the motor a continual buzzing. Looking a-
round, whom did we see but Catherine Oliver
and Vincent Sherman. Catherine is still talking
about the "gang" and Vinney, a prosperous
business man, is discussing the affairs of the
government. Toward the rear of the plane was
Dale Van Hook, all alone, reading "The Wo-
man's Companion"-but evidently still avoid-
ing the female species. Across from him was
Helen Livingston who was reading "True Con-
fessions" and wearing a diamond-not bad,
Helen, not bad!
Our plane landed in Wolf Point, Mont., and
who came galloping up to us but Milt Thomp-
son-now bowlegged but still the Ruff-an--
Ready Gent of past years, Cltide 'em Rig
Cardlj. Oh yes, his "pardner in crime" is Wes
Then, in Chicago, we stopped over an lmnr.
Since it was lunchtime, we went to the Stevens
hotel and were met at the door by Willard
Roe, who, remembering our high school days,
took us to a back seat Cwhat a pal lj. A charm-
ing waitress came to take our order and we
saw that it was Virginia Bauer-she seems
to have "got there." On the menu were the
names of Ruth Ufelt and Clifford Hultgren,
head cook and bottle-washer, respectively.
We bought a Chicago Daily and saw an
article saying that Margaret Butterfield was
suing Mason Lang for divorce, naming Cor-
rine Knauber as correspondent. Earl Fossum,
the popula.r divorce lawyer of the day, was
defending Miss Knauber. Mary Mills, also a
lawyer, was collecting evidence for Mrs. Lang.
QNow that's a story.J There was another item
saying that Pauline Mauser had started a home
for wayward boys. She'll certainly put them in
their place. Her assistants were Hazel Burr
and Frances Cole. Frances must have changed
her ideas and motives. Another article said
that Mr. Roderick Paddock had just been
elected president of the best and most promi-
nent Business Men's club in Chicago. That re-
minds us of the class of Jan., 1934. You bet
it was the best and aren't we proud of them-
now, past and future? You bet we are.
MARIE SHARPLESS, Chairman
The class of January ,345 is proud to leave a
record of their achievements to the students
in North Central.
Most of us entered as the proverbial green
freshmen from the Spokane grade schools,
while the rest of us joined the ranks as sopho-
mores from Havermale. Once we got started
there was no stopping us. This class has turned
out football players and leaders in wholesale
lots. Some of North Central's best athletes in
the history of the school are leaving with our
class. Howard Wassenar and Clarence Schmidt
are among those leaving us for greener fields.
These boys were all-city men this year. With
the excellent coaching of Mr. Buckley and lots
of enthusiasm from the student body we won
the championship of Spokane. The game was
played by our team this year as it's rarely
played in high schools.
This class had more than the usual number
of students who had exceptional executive abil-
ity. Roderick Paddock, known generally by his
friends as Spud, headed both the senior B and
senior A classes as president. The honor of
being president for two times in succession
speaks for itself-so no more need be said.
Spokane Smith was secretary of both the
senior B and senior A class, and proved her-
self very capable in this office, and in many
others. Catherine Oliver was president of the
Girls' League, and Vincent Sherman was presi-
dent of the Boys' Federation. Everyone knows
they proved themselves to be capable as lead-
ers, besides having charming personalities.
The class of January ,341 has backed with
unusual spirit all the school projects that have
been undertaken. They have tried, and with
success to keep the spirit and pep that has
made North Central famous throughout the
North Central loses with this class her foot-
ball princess of 1933 in the personage of Elsie
Anderson. Ask anyone what a queen she really
Clifford Hultgren, Alice Marr, Kenneth
Gallagher and Bill Melson made up the prom
committee. With the pep and salesmanship of
these four people, anything would have to be
a. success. The prom was held on Friday, Jan-
uary 19. And will anyone of us who attended
that prom ever forget it?
The senior dramatics class made their debut
with "The Goose Hangs High," a three-act
comedy. Those who took leads in the annual
production were: Bess Adams, Chuck Frazier
Cwho was also editor in chief of the North
Central News, and associate editor of our
"'l'ammy"J, Eleanor Peterson, Bill Melson,
Ivan Emly and Marjorie Milla.r.
After kid day which recalls the pleasures of
alll our school life we are ready with smiles and
tears to turn the school over to the coming
senior A's. Our time has come and we must
go. Though we are perfectly willing to face
the future with what it has in store for us, a
feeling of sadness creeps into our hearts as
the old doors at the south entrance close behind
us and we face the bright lights-and what-
ever we may be expected to face in the future.
Good old North Central. We'll never forget it!
HELEN SCHUMACHER, Chairman
i Sf- sif-
I STAND ALONE
Sacoxn Piuzr: Pom:
Hy Gale lVood.s'
I stand alone
Within the walls of my' lonely heart
No one has tried to reach the portals
Of this shell that hides me
They look at me in wonder
They misinterpret my coldness
My silent manner, my indifferent look
Nor have they tried to fathom the depths
Of this mortal heart of mine
I miss the joys of one who is understood
The happiness of one who has known love
I shrug my shoulders and smile
And no one knows of the hurt that dwells
Here in my soul-
Instead, I stand alone
Within the walls of my lonely heart
And lift my arms to God in prayer
'That someday I, too, shall know
The bliss of standing not alone.
TH14: TAMARACK JANUARY. 1934
Published semi-annually by a staff selected from the senior class
DALE VAN HOOK ,,..., ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,a,,,,,,-,,,,,,,----, A,,--,,,,, ,,,,,,,A,,, E D I TOR IN CHIEF
SPOKANE SMITH ..,a.,,,,, ,,,,,,,v-' A SSOCIATE EDITOR
CHARLES FRAZIER ,,,,,..,.a,,,.....a,,.,....,,,,,,,,,,,,,, .,,Yw-AAAYVYYY-w,--, VYYMYMA, A S SOCIATE EDITOR
EARL FOSSUM ,,,.....,,.,.,,.,,,,,-,,,,,,,,,,A,,,,,,,w,,,,,,,,,,-,,,, ,W --AA,,,,,,,,- ,V,,,,,,wN,,,,, S PORTS EDITOR
MISS MAR-IORIE FREAKES, ERNEST E. GREEN w--..LYV ,YYY,,, F ACULTY ADVISERS
Margaret Butterfield I,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A,,w-,A,,,,,AM,A,,,w-,-M,,-,,, ,,.,w,--,,,-,,,,,,AI G ir-ls' Sports
Spokane Smith ...,.,,,..e ,,,,,, O rganizations
Virginia Bauer ..,,,,,
Frances Cole ,..,,,,.
Elsie AIldCrS0n ,,Y,.,,....I,,....,,,,,. ,,,,,,, Music and Drama
Leo Rochkind ,,,,,,,Y,,Y,,Y,Yv,,M-A,,.-AY,---,,,-,,AAVY-O-,AY----Yw---YYYYYY'YYY-v-----,-,-Y- YYYYYAYYY,vYwww,Y,,- C alendar
Wlllllfd Roc, Bill Gold, Helen Livingston ,.,,,, ,,,I,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A,,,,,,, ..,,...,......,, C l ass Will
Marie Sharpless, Bill Campbell, Adelaide' Chamberlain ,....., ,,,,,... C lass Prophecy
Helen Schumacher, Freeman Jensen, Mildred Ritchie ,,lLLOLOe eee,e,eV.. C lass History
VIRGINIA JONES e,,..,.,,,,., ,,,7,,,,,.,,I,,,-,.,,w,,,,-,I,,,,,,,e,,,,, ,,,,,,, A D VERTISING MANAGER
JACK VAN IIIPPELOY ,,,,.., ,,AYY,,,,,,,,,,,,,.A,YYw,w,,,,,,,, Y,,,-,,,,, C I RCULATION MANAGER
VALUE OF MODERN EDUCATION
On January 19, 1934, one hundred and ninety-
seven students leave North Central to go out
into the world as young American citizens.
These young men and young women have just
finished four years under the Red and Black
colors. For four years these students have at-
tended this high school to receive their educa-
tional foundation for work in future years.
VVhile here each one has studied the various
subjects that he thought would best prepare
him for his life work. It might he well to men-
tion that people have been heard to say that
some of the subjects now taught in the public
schools are valueless. Nevertheless, some of the
greatest educators in the country are firm in
their belief that the subjects now taught are
the ones that will be of the greatest advantage
to the students in years to come.
A few years ago only men experienced in
the different kinds of labor were able to find
positions. Now men and women alike are able
P age thirty
to fill the requirements for almost every con-
In the school of a quarter of a century ago,
only the very basic subjects were taughtg
whereas in this modern day high schools give
almost every subject that can be taught. Today
we can take courses in music, journalism,
woodworking, mechanics and in almost every
branch of art and science along with the more
In the old school, the young people had no
choice as to what they should study. Today
students can almost always choose subjects
that will give them a good start on their life
All students and all parents should appre-
ciate these facts and should back modern
schools to the fullest extent.
The present graduating class knows that it
has received many things of value to them
from North Central. To prove this they are
all going out into the world to accomplish
things that will bring praise and glory to
North Central high.
THE TAMARACK JANUA'IF2Y,i13
FAITH have discovered the true facts of gralvity, badger QQ
ek. he not doubted the beliefs taught by his con- X
When a senior is ready to graduate, he usual-
ly believes that he can actually be of some
use in advising those students who are not
so far advanced. Whether we are better quali-
fied or not is doubtful, but there are a few
things we have learned which we are positive of.
Among the Qualities which make for success
in life, at school or at any other place, is faith
in one's self. Self-confidence goes a 'long way
toward building that sort of life we think of
as being desirable.
It is necessary that we have confidence in
our government to protect our homes and our
lives. Without such faith we are in constant
fear of losing those things for which we have
worked and which we value most.
Likewise we must have faith in ourselves.
We must believe that we will be able to meet
all obstacles successfully. If we lack this neces-
sary quality, most of our time is spent worry-
ing about our affairs. Some of these worries
are genuineg others are merely built up and
magnified in our imaginations.
The best thing for us to do is to stop and
consider all angles of any problems which seem
to momentarily block our progress. In this
way, we are enabled to compare our abilities
with the needs of the case, and if our talents
are not sufficient, there is nothing further we
can do. What we should do is to have faith
in our own abilities, and when we have done
our best to cope with our difficulties, when
we can rest assured that there is nothing more
that we can do, then only can we have that
peace of mind that comes with complete faith
Nothing is more discouraging than to have
several seemingly unsurmountable problems
arise all at once, but when we meet each dif-
ficulty squarely and with confidence, we ex-
perience a sense of freedom from worry, a sat-
isfaction that we formerly thought impossible.
-'IG -'b :P
Competition between groups of individuals
and between individuals themselves is the basis
of human advancement. Every advancement in
history has been the result of a challenge
against power, accepted ideas or the secrets of
The United States would not be a free
country had not its founders competed against
the oppressors of its ideals. Galileo would not
temporaries. The telephone might not heb? 5 get 'I
mx Q Oi
existence if Alexander Graham Bell had not
continued his experiments in the face ofhospg
position. 4 - x -
Vying with others to uphold personal con-
victions and ideals is not the only for-vjif
competition. The other is equally important-4:
A college football team would not improve
its game by playing high. school teamsg it must
contest against other college squads as good
as itself if the desirable results of the game
are to be brought out.
Many of us refuse to pit our ability against
that of persons who we know or think are bet-
ter than we. We refuse to try out for baseball,
because we feel a little inferior to another
candidateg we refuse to enter into a checker
game because we think we cannot beat or tie
our opponent. By adopting such an attitude
we are not only depriving ourselves of a pres-
ent opportunity to improve our ability, but
also are slipping into a habit which will result
detrimentally when we are forced to compete
against others for success in the world.
Only by seeking out persons who are some-
what superior in a chosen field and learning
by the mistakes we make against them can we
hope to advance in any form of endeavorgonly
by testing out various methods of using this
newly-acquired knowledge in competition with
those not quite so proficient as we can we
cultivate this knowledge.
42 41 4'-
"He who does less well than he can does
ill." This old economic theory has been proved
to be true in every line of endeavor.
When a contractor builds a modern office
building, he realizes that "just building" the
structure is not enough. He must provide for
the best of materials and the best of workmeng
otherwise he is doing more harm than good
by risking the lives of the thousands of people
who will work in that building.
The same thing is true in our school life. To
barely get our lessons or half-hearterlly sup-
port school projects is not sufficient. We must
be thorough in our efforts or we will be wast-
ing our time as well as the time and money
Only by being thorough can we attain suc-
cess, and that, after all, is the ultimate goal
of each of us.
f , '1
Fmsgr Pnrzr: Sronv
By Earl Fossum
"Remember, boys, today's performance will
mean a great deal in selecting the captain for
this semester. Ace will be field captain for
this game. That's all."
I' 'I' I' 'I' 'I' ll' I-
Bill pulled himself slowly from the ground.
A foot away the opposing back was stumbling
up, a few seconds before a diving Bill had
blocked him from the path of the speedy Ace.
Fifteen yards up the field the flashy back
sprang up, jubilant.
"Well," wondered Bill, "why, shouldnlt he?
Hasn't he just gained twenty yards, not to
mention scoring our touchdown ?"
Bill paused a moment to reflect. Events of
three years of football passed quickly through
his mind. He and Ace-both out for half-
back. He, Bill, slow and ponderous, but a
sure "Blocking Back," Ace, fast, shifty, a
superb broken-field runner. Ace it was who
scored touchdown after touchdown for nine-
teen straight victories for the school, while he,
Blocking Back, had never yet taken the pig-
skin over the last white stripe, had never heard
the booming "rahs!" with his name on the end.
Bill slowly struggled back to the huddle.
There was the scoreboard at the end of the
field: We-7g They-8. Five minutes to go. Oh,
well, it wasn't his fault, was it? Hadn't he
blocked his man every time?
Right tackle next. 48-65-3-23-Blocking
Back dug his cleats into the ground and cut
close inside end, Ace following on his heels.
A low plunge, and a back was out of the play,
the ball dead a yard farther on.
An end run, a pass, then the punt-each. a
biting effort for the fatigued Bill. Each low
dive at an opponent back, each laborious limp-
ing back to the huddle sapped a bit more of
his fast-waning strength. And now it was their
ball on their own fifteen.
Here came the play-left end, three men
leading interference. Blocking Back plunged
headlong into the mass of players protecting
the ball carrier, felt himself borne down with
two of the enemy falling with. him. Ace and
Lefty, the fullback, made the tackle. Their
ball on the seventeen.
Jorgenson, all-state fullback from across the
mountain, was falling back for the kick. The
ends and tackles charged in, blocked the punt,
but failed to recover the ball. Bill had a brief
respite from the press of the scrimmage line.
He moved in a. step closer to the forward
wall. Flash Barrett was standing back of his
goal line. So, they were going to run the ball,
even at this late stage of the game?
Ace stood just behind him, eyes glued on
the motionless puppets in the opposing back-
field. The ball went back, low, almost slipped
past the clutching fingers of Barrett. Blocking
Back was off with Flash, heading toward the
far sideline and away from the tangled mass
that had been the scrimmage line, edging to-
ward his fleeter opponent, his three protectors
massed closely about him, ready to ward off
A half-seen form was passing by him-that
would be Ace, Ace-trying to batter down
interference and runner in one move. Block-
ing Back muttered under his teeth.
"That pint-sized squirt? Him knock down
that pile of guys? He may be able to tackle,
Well, after all, what concern of his was it
if Ace tried to kill himself? Somehow, a, fleet-
ing suggestion went through his mind.
"Let him take the interference. You make
the tackle and get the cheers. Hasn't he al-
ready got his share, and yours, too?"
Sure, that was it. Why hadn't he thought
of it before? Ace could block, if he had to. Let
him take the blocking on his shoulders, just
this once. Hadn't Bill blocked countless op-
ponents so that Ace could get cheers from
the stands? Sure, let him take the interference.
The sidelines were near now. Flash was run-
ning just inside his goal line, seeking for a
hole through which he could slide into a clear
field, away from the deadly tackles of Ace,
who now seemed to be bracing himself for a
rush straight through the interference. Then
into Bill's mind came the oft-repeated words
of the Coach, "Each man to his job. If you're
a blocker, block, if y0u're a tackle, tackle."
fContinued on page 729
THE TAMARACK JANUARY, 1934-
Proving of Tecumseh
Saeoxn Parzs STORY
By ill mule lllcflalmolz
On a rocky cleft jutting out over a thousand-
foot chasm, silhouetted against a grey sky,
stood an Indian maid, Wanita. Her head was
thrown back, her arms outspread in a silent
appeal to the Great Spirit. Far below her,
angry waters dashed upon the jagged rocks
of the narrow canyon. A deep roll of thunder
echoed and re-echoed in the narrow chasm.
The figure of the young maiden seemed carved
out of rock, so silent did she stand. Then
slowly her arms fell to her sides. Her head
bowed in submission.
In the wigwam of the old Chief Yakima sat
Tecumseh, the young warrior who would be
the next chief of the tribe of Cheaquah. Chief
Yakima was speaking to his son of the mara-
thon that would take place on the following
day. "The race will begin at dawn, my son. The
warrior who can continue running after all
others have fallen by the way, will win for
his wife Wanita, the most beautiful maiden
of our nation. This brave will prove himself a
warrior worthy of the position of chief of the
Cheaquahf' Then as the old chief thought of
Eagle Feather, 'l'ecumseh's cousin, he added,
"Your physical strength will not be all this
race will test, my son. You must concentrate
upon your running, and not let anything inter-
fere. You must curb your temper, your desire
to defend your honor in lesser ways. Run to
win, Tecumseh, and remember, a real Chea-
quah chieftain would not fail."
As the first ray of sunshine peeped over the
horizon, forty young warriors began the gruel-
ing test of their strength and endurance. Every
youth was in splendid physical condition. Each
brown, muscular body was proof of a vast
supply of energy and vitality. The contestants
began with a sudden spurt of speed, but very
soon they regulated their steps into a slower,
more rhythmic stride. A few braves, unwilling
to stay with the crowd, ran far in the lead.
Then, unable to stand the strain, they finally
dropped out, too fatigued to continue.
As Tecumseh ran, he thought of the import-
ance of his winning the race. He must defeat
Eagle Feather, he would uphold the honor
of his fathers, he would eam the right to rule
the tribe of Cheaquahg he would win for his
wife, Wanita, the choicest of Indian maidens.
'Througli the long hours the warriors ran, los-
ing one or two runners every few miles. Late in
the afternoon in the unbearable heat, only
Tecumseh, Eagle Feather, and one other young
Indian, Reindeer, were left in the marathon.
The others had fallen, drained of all their
strength. Their breath was coming in laboring
gasps. Young Reindeer sobbed aloud and then,
blinded by tears, fe'1l utterly exhausted. Te-
cumseh and his rival gritted their teeth in an
effort to keep going.
Now that they ran alone, it was as if the
race had just begun. Since childhood Tecumseh
and Eagle Feather had been bitter rivals. Well
knowing that failure of the chief's son to excel
in an important contest would change the
people's favor to one more worthy of being
chief, Eagle Feather, also a member of the
royal family, had taken part in all competition,
and had proved a contestant difficult to de-
feat. This race seemed a culmination of al'l their
As they ran side by side, Eagle Feather tried
to taunt Tecumseh into a sudden spurt of
speed which would prove fatal to his wind.
He panted a word now and then. "Tecumseh-
chief-to-be-no-Tecumseh fat squaw." Tecum-
seh seemingly paid no attention, but his blood
surged with hate. "Tecumseh,-swift runner-
no-Teeumseh--tortoise." Tecumseh gritted his
teeth and did not answer. Eagle Feather tried
again. "'I'ecumseh's father, Yakima, not brave
warrior-Chief Yakima-old toothless squaw."
Tecumseh was seeing red, but he controlled
himself. "Wanita love Tecumseh-only because
he chief's son." Tecumseh's blood was boiling,
but remembering his father's words, he kept
his peace. When Eagle Feather saw that his
taunts were merely wasting his breath, they
ran a. 'long stretch in silence.
The going was getting more and more diffi-
cult. Every ounce of their strength seemed
gone. Visions of cool water danced before their
strained and bloodshot eyes, visions of air that
could be breathed freely-air that would ease
iC'ontinued on page 731
6-School opens for the first time on a
Wednesday. Office reports enrollment of 1,980.
7-Seventh day of football practice.
8-News classes start campaign for News
13-Convocation held for the girls new to
14-Boys interested in cross country, track
and basketball meet in the gym after school.
15-Cross country practice starts.
16-Girls' League hiking club organized.
18-Boys' Federation holds first executive
19-Senior A's meet and nominate class-
mates for offices.
21-First issue of The News. Charles Frazier
announced as editor in chief.
23-Football team plays Wallace. Wallace
wins, 6 to 0.
28-First double pep con held. Gonzaga
and North Central open the city football series.
Also the girls' tennis team plays that of
Lewis and Clark. North Central wins both.
3-Senior A's hold semi-finals in their elec-
tion. Novice meet held.
6--Second pep con. First game with Lewis
and Clark. Tie game.
9-Red Cross campaign swings into action.
Fire and Accident Prevention Week.
10--P.-T. C. meeting. Senior A meeting. In-
ternational club matinee given. Annual inter-
class cross country race on the Mission course.
North Central band marches in the Fire Pre-
vention Week parade.
ll-Seniors have finals in elections:
12-Boys new to the school meet. Girls'
League room representatives meet.
13-Third pep con. Pecarovich speaks. North
Central meets John Rogers for first time. Tie
game. Associated councils meet.
17-Senior B meeting.
19-'20+Teachers' Institute, two days vacation.
23-Federation lieutenants appointed.
24-Annual cross country meet with Lewis
and Clark. A Tiger victory. Associated coun-
25-Girlsi League room representatives meet.
26-Recreation hour starts again. Athletic
Page th irty-four
board meeting. All girls' convocation. Papooses
conquer the I.ewis and Clark freshmen, 6 to O.
27-J. Tewinkle speaks at the fourth pep
con. Team plays Gonzaga for second time.
North Central wins for second time.
31-Alumni day con. Senior B meeting.
2-Short double con. North Central versus
John Rogers for the second time. Rogers' game,
7 to 0.
3-Seniors announce-196 to graduate.
6-Senior dramatics class presents special
program at a double con to advertise the class
7-Debaters meet team from Steptoe.
9-Senior B meeting. Basketball coach
10-Senior A class presents "The Goose
Hangs High." Taps is played at 11- o'clock.
Grade cards issued for first quarter. 270 stu-
dents make the honor roll.
13 to 18-Book Week contest.
14'-P.-T. C. open house. Senior A meeting.
15-Federation con and girls' departmental
17-Color and Alumni day. Last pep con
for football. Football princess, Elsie Ander-
son, introduced. Halls are decorated. Debate
squad travels to Fairfield.
18-Big Shrine game. North Central meets
Lewis and Clark to decide city championship.
North Central wins game and championship by
6 to 0 score.
20-Boys interested in basketball met after
21-Second International con given. Frosh
basketball meeting called. Start taking pictures
for the Tamarack. Tamarack drive in full
22-Start collection of Federation dues.
23-Dale Van Hook announced as Tamarack
editor. Students entertain Rotary club. Or-
chestra presents two day program.
27-Start of annual Thanksgiving food drive.
Basketball practice starts. Students vote to re-
pay for damages done during recent riot.
28-Athletic board meeting.
29-Football players receive letters and in-
fContinued on page 711
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llwrlr now Ihg 1'l1ilrlrr'n'x plwflgr' lo Ihrrf.
ll'Iwxn spirit' lmrus wilhfn our xoulx:
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llonor for honor fluff,
.Ill hull lo Norlh f'l'lIll'lll high.
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II'n plwlgw uursf'lz'1's In Ihfw nn1'1c'.
Plrfrlgw Ihrfr our purposr Nll'Illl-ll unrl slroug
To honor lhvrf in ull 7t'I' alo,
Through thru' null lhruugh ull fulurw zlvrg
In all our work. in all our fun.
Thim' lm Ihr' glory. Ihinr' ln' lhv pruisr'
For 1'z'm'y lllllNfl'7'.ll won.
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IIII. IXNIXRXCR JXNIXRX 1931-
'lHl1.'I'XNIXRXC'K JANUARX, l03AL
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'I' H li T A NI A Ii A C K J A N U A R H, 19 3 L
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' " ACK JANUA
RY 19 3 114
J ANUARY. 193114
' 1 . W Y First row: Marjorie Neuman, Hazel Burr, NVillard Roe
fpresidentJ, Gladys Hawley fsecrctaryl, Dick Nvaller fvice
presidentj, Mason Lang ttreasurerj. Second row: John Kapek, Mary Blood, Florence Leyda, Ruby
Fossum, Mary Heaton, Helen Gale, Betty Lee Hancock. Third row: Miss Huston Cfaculty acl-
viserj, Alla May Lyon, Marguerite Mehlert, Lesley Frazier. Fourth row: Ivan Emley, Austin
Haney, Bill Gold, VVayne Hopkins, Bob Davis.
41 i- slf-
THE NORTH CENTRAL NEWS Bookkeeper ,,,, , , . Henry Rae
df' Faculty Business Director . E. E. Green
EDITORIAL STAFF Advertising solicitors: Don Connors, Dick
Efiifef in Chief!" """"- f "" Charles Frazier Nelson, Oscar Stockton, Kenneth McNelis,
Associate Editors Elsie Anderson, Earl Fossum Livingston Lake, Ida Drake, Jim Mathisony
Copy Editor... ..,,,,,,,,,,,,, Dale Van Hook Les Bradley.
Sllorrs Editor "'-- """""' ' - "f""' Dick Waller This semester The North Central News was
Faculty Jourmilisrrl Director H "fff"""'- - fffffff outstanding in the fact that the news classes
A f f """"-'-' MBS Marjorie Freakes carried on the entire circulation campaign with
Staff Artists Bill Campbell, Sheldon Carpenter
VVillard Roe, editorial page editorg Leo
ltochkind, Boys' Federationg Leila Bircher,
P.-T. club news, girls' clubsg Leo English, Earl
Fossum and Leo Rochkind, sportsg Helen
VValsh, feature editorg Virginia Jones, girls'
sportsg Frances Cole, Girls' Leagueg Fern
Hippler, music and dramag Spokane Smith,
Chronicle representative and societyg Leo Eng-
lish, hoys' cluhsg Earl Fossuln, humor. Special
assignments, Fern Hippler, Helen VValsh and
Circulation Manager... .... Roderick Paddock
Assistant Circulation Manager ..... ..................
.. ...........'Tommy Robinson
Advertising Manager. ......... Burton Porter
Collector ............. ......... ....... I . ivingston Lake
the aid of the home rooms.
Two special issues of The News were put
out this semester, including an eight page foot-
ball issue and a six page Christmas issue.
Under the direction of Mr. Griffin of the print
shop the advertising staff was most efficient.
The News does much towards keeping North
Central up to the standard it has attained. lt
has helped arouse student interest in such
things as the class play, the operctta and all
athletics. North Central students have shown
their interest in supporting' this school project.
st- st- sle
S. P. Q. Il.
The S. P. Q. R. or Senatus Populusque
Romanus means "The Senate and the Roman
People." This club was organized in 1911 hy
'l' H IC 'I' A l
'NI A R A C K J A N U A
R Y l El 3 -li
1 Y jr' Y First row: i'l2ll'iC'1' NV:itson itrvzxsurn-rj, Zi-nu Griffith iss-crm-tni'yi,
51 Mnrinn fiinsi-y, X'irp.:'ir1in llnnn-1' Qprs-sill:-nti, Nlnumli- Mm-1 'nnnon trim-
Proff lllll'lh IH-i-l Thu
pri-sisli-ntl. Dorothy Fnllii-r. Sc-c-onwl row: lh-tty Minsky, Athzi Johnson, .Xnilre-y Gross, Mairgxnrn-I
' ' "il row' I'-ntric-i-1 Kum-oi-'l l'll4'1lll0I'Si0Yli' Mzxrgnrs-t llmnlgv, Ruth liuch-
:1n:m,' .Ioyvi- llnzc-n'. Fourth rowir: blniilii Rnnr-y,'iJi'is XVnlson, lVl'21l'j0l'iL' Mullet.
sk is -'V
Miss lflvans for studs-nts who wi-rc inli-rm-sh-il
in Latin and Roman lnslnry. Al 1-41:-li nn-1-ling
un inh-re-sting talk lll'2l.lillj!.' with lioinznn history
is givcn hy one of thc- nn-mln-rs.
Conti-sf is pri-sm-nh-ml il c'1-r'tifi1':lh- of ilVL'Zll'il u.n1l
his nznnc- is Q-ngruvi-cl on lhc- hronn- plnqns- in
M 6'llllN'I'Sllll! is liIIliil'll
in 12 hoys :intl l2
girls hut 1 huy and 1 girl Iilflj' ln- lzilu-n ns
Dick VVzllli-r ...,,,,,,
Gladys llawli-y ,,
Mason Lang ,.
Miss Ilnston ..,,.....
lilll Gold ..,.............,, ,,,,.,,...,.,, ....,l..il, I ' ri-siili-nt
Mary Armstrong! --s--- .... X 'ice Pri-siilvnt
Alysjnnm- Dunning ...... .,,,,,,., S uc-rotary
Jon- Mc'i'rzu'kin ...., ,..,,.........,,,,, ' l'rf-:isuri-r
lVlilllI'iC'l' Swank ...., Se-rgs-:int af Arms
VVillHr1l J. lim- ,.,,..,.,, ...,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.., ,,,, I I i'l1GI'lt'T
Miss lflvnns ..,,.,,.,,..,...l...l..,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , -Xclvis.-r
-'lf if if
'l'hl- math cluh was organized in 19123 for thi'
pnrposc of promoting si higln-r intl-rm-st in thx-
snlijm-ct ol' inuiln-inutics.
'l'hv 4-luh sponsors tha- :ilgc-hm contm-sl in thn-
fnll :intl thc- gi-onu-fry conh-si in thi- spring
for those- taking highs-r nlatln-nizllivs, :incl also
thi- first ye-:lr lllilitll cunts-st twice- 21 yi-ur whivh
is lilllitl'll lo ninth 1 and ninth 2 sfncll-luis.
Silva-r loving cups uri- givs-n to thi- winnz-rs
of tha- :ulgi-hm and gm-onu-try Conti-sts and their
IHIIIIUS uri- cngrzlvvzl on The silvc-r plaque- in thi-
lowc-r hall. 'l'h1- winner of thi- first yi-:ir mzilh
ilf- ik- if
'l'hc- Frm-ncli vlnh, Suns Sonvi, wus urgnnim-il
in 1913 to proniotm- intl-rm-st in thi- Fri-ncli
pi-oplv, thi-ir lzlngnngn- :intl lhi-ir cnstoins. 'l'ln-y
vliosi- thi- nuinc Sans Soni-i which Inc-:ins cure--
frw-. 'l'hi- nn-nilwrsliip is lilnih-cl to 25 IIIUIII-
hc-rs and thc- clnh zulvisi-r. A tryout is hi-lil
l'ilK'll sclnt-sta-r for thi- girls who lmvv two
finnl Us in l"rc-nvh. Officers for lhm- vluh airi-
imiliiiinlc-cl hy thx- grmluciling sm-nior A's :ind
4-lc-vlc-tl hy thc- cluh lllCIIllN'I'S. Thr- vlulr has
Two nu-1-tings 1-:wh month with inf:-rc-sting pru-
gruins :irrzingc-cl hy thx- vim- lmrm-siilm-nt. 'l'ln-sv
THE TAMARACK JANUARY,193-L
Y Y 1 First row: June Jensen, Virginia Jones, Margaret Butterfield
Qpresidentj, Valine Purdue fsecretaryj, Alice Gaylord Cvice presi-
mlentl, Bernadine Turner itreasurerl, Esther Sweet. Second row: Doreen Pengelly, Elizabeth Galey,
Elaine Caldwell, Essie Bradshaw, Jeanne Kingsland, Eunice Frances, Beverly Hupperton, Virginia,
llauer, Lorraine Arneson. Third row: Miss Starkweathcr fadviserj, Jeanne Matthews, Edna Hulett,
Mary Armstrong, Marian Sweet, Zena Griffith, Virginia Pyle, Maude MeC"annon, Dorothy Kennedy.
programs are put on by the members of the
club. Next semester they will have a try-out
for both boys and girls.
Margaret Butterfield ,,,,,,,,,,,,, i,,,,A,,,,,, 1 'resident
Alice Gaylord ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.. ,,,,, N 'ice President
Valinc Perdue .,..... ,....,....,.. S ecretary
liernadine Turner ..,...,..,......,,,,,,,,,,,,....,. Treasurer
June Jensen .,,,..,,,,,,,,, , Corres xondinr Seeretar '
Yirginia Jones ..,.................,,,, Sergeant at Arms
Miss Starkweathcr ,,,...,.,,,,.,,,............,.,...r, Adviser
QF 42 -if
Tlic purpose of the International club is to
create among the foreign born students or stu-
dents whose parcnts have been born in a for-
eign country a sincere love for their own
country and to further world peace and fel-
lowship by bringing to the minds of the North
Central student body the fact that there is
other culture existing in the world beside that
of the United States. The club puts on a
semi-annual matinee from which is derived
the money for Tamarack pictures. During this
semester the main project has been a convo-
cation featuring Japan. Each year a series of
these convocations is given featuring different
nations of the world.
Agnes Tronsen ..,,,,...,,,,,,,,,..,, ,,.......... I 'resident
Mary Blood .,,,....,., Vice President
Jean McCullough ....,.,.. Secretary
Elsie Anderson ..,-- .... I Reporter
Miss MeDouall ,,,, . . .. Adviser
44 :F elf-
The purpose of the Art club is to create
a deeper feeling, understanding and apprecia-
tion of art in and around North Central. The
club was organized by Bess Curtis in 1913 who
became the first president. All students who
are interested in art and have two semesters
in this course with no grade below C are cli-
giblc. The Art club sponsored the selling 'of
a number of beautiful Japanese prints this
Lee Pitts .................................... ........... P resident
Phyllis Spencer . , .. Vice President
Carrol Nelson ...... ......... S ecretary
Miss Ashley ...... ...... A dviser
THE TAMARACK JANUARY, 193-L
Y " W I First rnw: R,ic"ard Hem-be Qviee iresidentl. Ulaire Raney ftreasurerl
LA Audrey Gross fpresillenti, Iirneslt Stowell fsecretaryi, Second rmyt rf
Elaine Kirkpatrick. Helen Livingston, Fanny Dc-I.ong', lflloise Doolittle, Mary .lane Neely, I: rw IT! V
Pharlo, Dorothy Tess. Third row: Gloria Stauffer, Ruth Staley, Maxine Mac-i"arla .l -ff
Lillian Boll, Betty Bozarth, June Soby. Fourth row: Lawrnnee Johnson, I b s' 'oft , kaxllgrd lf
Harris. 31 1' ' bt'
bs ov pf ,L
if t it 'l2t,,Jf,P M' Agn"
DEI,'1'A CLUB in her class in school scholarship, personality
The purpose of thc Delta cluh is to foster
and promote school activities and to aid in
the development of school spirit in any way.
The clulfs motto is "clean thoughts. clean
speech and clean athletics." The members of
the cluh must he prominent in some extra-
The Delta award is presented to the hoy
who offers the most inspiration to the team
in each major sport.
Jack Van Lippeloy ........, Senior Grandmaster
Francis Pearson ......,, . Junior Gramlinaster
Kenneth Gallagher , ,,,, ...,,,,....,......,,..,, S crihc
Virgil 'l'urner , Exchequer
Archie llvuckley ,..,.........,.... ,.,., li 'acuity Adviser
Pi? S2 -'19
'l'he ohject of the Vox Puellarum is to sup-
port all projects of interest and value to the
school, and develop within the cluh, dramatic,
literary and vocational tendencies.
Each Christmas the cluh takes care of some
ncedy family. The Vox a.ward of ten dollars
is given to the senior girl who is prominent
and ohstaclcs overcome.
Memhership in the cluh is limited to thirty
memhers who must have passing grades and
are admitted hy competitive examination.
Spokane Smith ,. ,,..., ., , , President
Louise Sullivan . Vice President
Helen lirodrecht .. ...,..... Secretary
Gloria Mae Foss ...,.. ..... ' l'rcasurer
Maryarlyne Hurd lteporter
Jane llarvey Sergeant at Arms
Miss Bertha lloehme .,,... Facility Adviser
Y if 3
'l'he Scriptorian society was organized for
the purpose of giving constructive criticism to
the girls who write stories, poems, essays or
plays. 'l'hc cluh has a inemhership of 20 girls
At each meeting there is a program consist-
ing of manuscripts which have hecn submitted
to the adviser. Hach girl must he on the pro-
gram at least twice a semester.
This year instead of holding an Open House
THE TAMARACK JANUARY.193f1-
fx il ..
., if .5 ,.
' "1 -"".,,f'f
. ., . 3
Q 31. f 2 ze 'if'-.
First row: Alice Glassford ftreasurerb, Lee Pitts Qpresidentl, Nellie Carol
. ' A Nelson fsecretaryh, Phyllis Spencer fvice presidentl. Second row: Shirley
Fish, Jeanette Cole, Marjorie Lee, Florence VVorley. Third row: Rex Ashlock, Norman Smith, Miss
Ashley Qfaculty aflviserj, Dick Bird, Ed Stimson.
and having the girls write stories in such a
short time, they are given the whole semester
so that they may write work of superior
Virginia Bauer ....,............,.,.,, .,.,,,,,,,,, l 'resident
Maude Mm-Cannon .,.. ..... X 'ice President
Zena Griffith ......... ,,,,,,...... S ecretary
Clarice Vtlatson ...,.. ,.,.. ' l'reasurer
Miss Clarke , , ,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, ,,,, , , , Adviser
44 i Y-
The Masque society was first organized as
a literary society, hut later the name was
changed to Theatre Masque to denote its in-
tentions-the development of talents. Every
semester a tryout is held and those who sing,
dance, read or entertain in other ways display
their various ahilitics before members of the
cluh. The cluh puts on entertainments at school
and other outside places.
l.ea Minsky ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, . ,,,.. .. President
Elsie Anderson ,,,, Vice President
Eleanor Peterson ,,,,, .. Secretary
Marjorie Millar ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, ,,,,, . ' l'reasurer
Mrs. Grace Douglas Leonard , Adviser
The purpose of the Spanish club is to pro-
mote interest and pleasure in the Spanish lan-
guage speaking countries in the world. The re-
quirements for the Spanish cluh are two final
C's in Spanish.
The club has membership of both boys and
girls. During this semester a.n intensive study
has been made of the people, the customs, the
home life and the government of thc people
in South America.
Audrey Gross ..........,..,,,..,,,,,,.,,,,,,, ,....,, P resident
Richard lleebe .,,. ..,. X 'ice President
Ernest Stowell . Secretary
Claire Raney ,,,,,.,..., ............ .,.,r ' l 'reasurer
Miss Herman ..,,,,..,,..,,..,,,,,,,,.,,.. ,.,,,, A dviser
i- if- 1?-
BOYS' FEDERATION EXECUTIVE
The Executive Council of the Boys' Federa-
tion transacts all the husiness of the Federa-
tion. lt is composed of the officers, depart-
ment heads and class representatives. lt is
organized to promote all cooperative activities
involving all boys of North Central. The acti-
'I' H IC 'l' A M A R A C K .I A N U A R Y, I 9 3 -I
YV Y ' Y Y 1 ' 1 First row: Elsie Anderson, Lucille Lee, Agnes Tronsen
IN lx L Ill tpresidentl, .lean MaeCnIloeh tseeretaryj, Marie Sharp-
Iess. Lucille Leone. Second row: Clariev NVatson, Dorothy Anderson, Florence Pontiere, Sylvda
I"ishhnch, 'l'he-Ima ltonier, Phyllis li0Ullil'l', Lorna Porter. Third row: Katherine Aehre, Doris
Slotky, Marjorie Robinson, Anne Drown, Doreen I'eng'elly, Rosemary Sullivan.
vitics are divided into four departments: the
community service, the school service, the per-
sonal service and the vocational.
Francis Pearson , ,
Italph Anderson ,.......
.Iack Van Lippelop
. ....l,, School
Kenneth Jones , .,,, ..., I 'ersonal Service Dept.
George Loquvam . ,,....,...,....... Vocational Dept.
lie 3? SIL
This boys' cluh spends most of its time in
scientific prolvlcms, such as visiting various in-
dustries that employ Ia.rge machines of every
type. hearing talks by prominent engineers
on every phase of engineering, and in-
vestigating new inventions, products and
materials hy themselves and reporting their
findings hefore the clnh members. As a side
line, a few social affairs round out each year.
James Useliold . , President
I.co Itoclikind ,, ,.... Vice President
Howard Johnson ..... ......... S eereta.ry
liert Carlson ,, .,,,, ., ......,. Treasurer
Jack Turner ..,.. ..,,., ,,,,....,,. S e rgeant at Arms
Mr. His ....,.... .....,,,,,......,,.,,,,..... I' 'aeulty Adviser
i- QV- -'If
'l'l1e Central Council creates the policies of
the League and plans in detail the projects
which are carried out during the semester. In
truth it is the machinery of the Girls' League.
Included in it are the Department heads,
Chairman of the Senior Counsellors, the Big
Cousin Chairman, the News Representative,
the Floor Chairmen, Chairman of the Dress
Standards Committee and the League Officers
who are also the officers of the Council.
Catherine Oliver ........,.,......... .......... I 'l'l'Ni4l1'l1t
Pauline Mauser ., ,, ,,,, Vice President
llelen Livingston ., ,...... ...,, ,..., S 1 -cretary
Hazel Burr ,,,i,,,,,,,,,,c,,.,, ,,,,,,,,, ..,....,..... . ' Freasurer
The Senior Counsellors consists of reliable
girls chosen from the senior class to help new
girls entering the school to adjust themselves
W E tContinue1l on PH!-Ti' 703
'l' H li 'l' A M A R A C K J A N U A R Y. l SJ 3 4
Q ll C First raw: XYlillar1l Row. .loo Mf'i'r'ickin ffl'l'HSlll'lll'l, liill Gold fprvsiflm-ntl, Mary
K 'Q XII t
- - ' - . 'nstlwnmg qvicc pri-sillvntl, .tlysjuml Dunnim: Qsvcw-ta1'yl. Se-cowl row: Rohm'
l'rbahn.lJwig.:'1t Russell, Agnvs 'I'runsL-n, Francvs Mitt-hm-ll, Miss livzms lamlvism-rj, Thiral row
llarvvy Frazin-r, Arthur Nm-lsnn, llllimsr Russell, Hole-n Vl'alsh, ICN-lyn Murgan, lllauricv Swank
Fuurth row: .lark llarwoml, llavill Uh?lttf'l'i0Yl, Ducks-at Nord, .lanv Illamlstomn
v Y 1 ,Y W W 9 1 T First row: Howard .lolmson fsvc-i'vtaryl, .lim Osbolcl fpre-Sirlm-ntl.
l111Xc7I1Xl41k11lS lin-cr liochkinml Him- lJl't'Sl1lt'l'lll, .lac-lc 'Flll'lll'l', Hvrb Jacobs.
Svc-nnml row: Tom Landry, Hob lh-lomx, Orville ,Xl11lUl'SUll, Marvin Taitvh, l"'ranm-s l-if-inliart. Iiort
Crurlsmn ttl'l'2lSlIl'L'l'l. Thirwl row: Me-rlv Myhro, flvumxm- Yan lie-rss-tt, Art Davimlsan, NVm-s Tnlls-naar
lngulf lfllkllll, Dun l'1ag:,'l1-, Fourth row: Ralph Rl-ynulcls, Francis XVyh0n, Ks-mn-th NYomls, Filmormz
Wilt, illvn Ralston, Uharlffs 1N'l"lfJ,'llbt'l'S, tie-orgv Cltanfllvr. Fifth row: .lim Kvurns, ,lack Rohn-rtson
limb Finrow, liob .Iom-s, llill Hilbn-rt, Hibbarml Momw,
. ' J , f'
, ,, ' .J
X jf' X!!
f W A
X lfr' .KJ Xi J
X, 3 J 44
X , JJ lv
J ' J
X A J M
jxw X, ,N J JKGN
Q Q J M V
MA RUHINU ALONG TUG I'I'l'Ill'1R W
.lluwllirly along. lnyffllwr.
Sharing I'Z'l'l"ll sung rum' rlzrfwr.
.lIurr'hiny along, lnyrfllnfr.
Vhixlliny 'fill flu' slriv.-r mv' r-lwur.
Qllurrlziny uluny Ioyafllwr. unrlwr Ihr' rwl mul hlur
Will: hlurr' of Ihr' fl'llllI1H'fS mul lwul nf Ihr lll'lllN
lV1f'll .vlmuf Nurlh l'vnlruI's ffunw.
Rullf Ruhf Ralf! lfuhf
N. l'. ll. S.
,V!lI'!'lliIljl fllillljl, lnyrllwr.
IVI' rrrr lrnf' In Ihr Ifwll Illlll lflllflf.
lj R .J xxx,
W Y- fMQY L
xgi X 75 V
YH W . V
G JN 4
f , v"
. . 5
j N .3jXWVJJx1 f if q K U
X54 xg , , 1 ,W W, ,K U
lhe Goose Hangs High, a clever pl
written by George Kelly, was presented by t
seniors Saturday evening, Nov. 10, d r the
lrectlon of Mrs Grace Douglas Leo
lhe play was engoyed from sta to finish
It was typical of m n youth toda The
of the Ingalls home. C ' vi s I Fra 'e
father of the twin Brad n LOIS,
harassed by rti p 1 c e mies ntl he
lhe twins, who are u lly fri l an as
going, how their I e courage r a I
try to ak ove e task of s port
family h 'li es were cleve and move
it a goo
I he cas : -
Eunice ......... AA..,.......,,,. , ,, .,.......... ,.,. e ss Adams
Bernard Ingalls ,...,... , ...,,,,,,,, . . arles Frazier
The Twins .. Elea o eters nd 'Bill Melson
Dagmar .,,.,, me ...... ,,,,,,.. . Z ..........., Spokan Srgth
Hugh ,..,......... .. ,,,A ,A.... . ,,,,,....... van Emley
Granny .,,.,.,.,,. ,... . , ,,,,..., .,,,, a rie Mil
Kimberley ,.,....,...,,,,,, ,.............,,...t,.... R h n
Leo Day .,,,,,., ...,, , .. ...,...... 11t
Noel Derby ........,,,,,,,,.,., ..,,,,,,,,,,,,.. M Lang
Julia Murdock ,,,,,,,,,,.,,l ,,,,,.,, M arie harples
Ronald Murdock ,,,,,,,,. ,,,,,,,,, A rt Mehl
part f the hono or the success
' e Goose H gs High" is due to the un-
tm effort d splen i cooperation of the
ector, Gr e Dou eonard.
When e class yl wasi over, the tire
class w divided i to sect" ns whic orked
on t one act lay On f the o standing
as The Du hess er P ers." Th
s ry cent s bout eat lov tween V' -
their 1 for the ake of 's ife, sple didly
portr d y e or Peter n. It was clever
appre ed by the udience.
no o tstandin lay presented in a
onvocat e was 'h Third Angle." Those
urnishin the tria e w jorie Millar,
he f ithful lov' g wi Ivan Emley
t e artis Wh and and sie Anderson a
t e 'londe .
"'Teake le on t R s," anot r spicy a
about a t ical college girl tea oom w ell
done by these people: Glor' Mae Fo rie
Sharpless, Charles razie firrine u er
A fMehl 0 f so ' . "W ite
ati kane Smith,f ess Adams, W s-
le a and Leo R c ind Qwere me -
bers f e cast X'
ss' 1 I ' K. 51 ' 97 . z A g .
d. . 'l 1 5 5 X -
,. . . .- i
action takes place in t sp cious ivin oom ' ' '
' -f ' . th '
' ' V 1 ' li en '
.. a . u ' ' ' ' " U . G
feels he has lr to s n fro pub' office. X - nw au and 11 Melsfm- hey SHCI' Ice
r w '. : . J I V e l - ' V g. 1
. V . B 1 'A ,, in O :
, : i A e pl a I '
' . " ' 6 on ' t W
z s ee . X -N J K- "
. . X a
Kp 1,5 Y
Hilda ,,,,.,,,,,,,,7,,,A.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,o,,,,,,, Gloria a Foss e ses," tra dy, was pre en in anot er
a on '
if- sk- 1?
Picturesque, romantic Ireland provided a
colorful background for the annual operetta
"The Lass of Limerick Town," presented Dec.
15 and 16 in the school auditorium. The musi-
cal production was truly an all-school produc-
tion, the music being directed by Mr. Rice,
the dancing by Miss Pinkhanm, the dramatics
by Mrs. Grace Douglas Leonard, the costuming
by Miss Dalquest and clever modernistic scen-
ery under the direction of Miss Ashley and
Mr. Youngman. Dick Bird designed the scenery
for the play.
All the leads portrayed their roles exceed-
ingly well, and their musical numbers showed
real talent. Outstanding among the songs were:
"Molly Mine," sung by Luther Ratliff, playing
the part of an ostlerg Lea Minsky, as Molly,
"Was Ever Fate So Cruel As Mine?" sung by
Miriam Berg as Rose, "Betty McCoy" sung
by Elsie Anderson as Betty and "Come Back
Beloved" sung by Wesley Parrish as Captain
Others in the cast sang many duets, trios and
quintets. Bob Berg was outstanding as an Eng-
lish squire and Catherine Oliver was good as
Ezra Q. Hicks, portrayed effectively by Bill
Campbell, provided much humor to the story.
Other comedy characters, John Miller as a
somewhat sissified attorney, Pauline Mauser,
1 ll 14, 1,xM,xnAc11x JANUARY
A N D
Lawrence Ames, Ara Wodhurst and Ray-
mond Ness also added to the humor of the
The plot of the story centers about the comp-
lications which ensue when the two girls, Betty
and Rose, plan to masquerade as each other
in order to fool the Captain, who is after the
girl who has a large fortune. He has seen
neither of the cousins but suspects that they
will try to trade names and places. When he
addresses his attentions to the girl without
money, Betty, the two girls are non-plussed.
The situation becomes more and more entangled
until all finally ends well, with the hero and
heroine madly in love.
The group dancing under the direction of
Miss Pinkham was especially well done. The
chorus of more than 80 members brought en-
thusiastic response from the audience which
attended in full capacity both nights of the
production. The entire cast was:
Sir Charles Worthington ,.,,,.,,v,,.,,,,.... Bob Berg
Lady Worthington ...,,.s..,.t,,,... Catherine Oliver
Captain Pomeroy Worthington ,Wesley Parrish
Betty McCoy ,....., ......t..,, , .. ....... Elsie Anderson
ltose McCoy .,,,.,.. ,........,. M iriam Berg
Judge Hooley ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, W oodrow Grant
Justin 0'Flynn ,,,,,, . ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, John Miller
Ezra Q. Hicks ,,,,,, ,,,.,,,,,,,,. B ill Campbell
Pat ,. ,,,, ,,,,,,,,.. . .. ,,,,,,,,, Lawrence Ames
Mike .. ,..., ,. ,.,,,,,,,, Luther Ratliff
Molly ,7777,7v.7,7. , ,,,,,,,, .. Lea Minsky
Mr. Smith .,....,,,.,.. ,,,,.., A ra Woodhurst
Mr. Partington ,,,,,,,,,,, ,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,e,,r,r Ray Ness
Others who took part in the opera were:
Sopranos-Muriel Lund, Betty Minsky, Helen
Miller, Roberta Moxley, Kathleen Mueller,
Elizabeth See, Pauline Swanson, Daryl Wilson,
Doris DeVaney, Fern Hippler. Altos-Verla
Boyer, Kay Boehl, Angela Daugherty, Carol
Holsclaw, Patricia Kucera, Verda, Mellinger,
Marjorie Millar, Pauline Miller, Dorothy Tess,
Katheryne Almquist. Tenors-Preston Adler,
Charles Farrow, Paul Gronemeier, Woodrow
McConnel, Donald Ness, Henry Rae, Earl
Sparger, Thane Weisberg, Lester Crow, Law-
rence Robertson. Basses-Al'len Anderson, Eu-
gene Crandall, Forrest Finch, Bartie Galusha,
Henry Hoskin, Mason Lang, Howard Johnson,
Norman Smith, Lawrence Lemon and Marvin
The dancers under the splendid direction of
Miss Pinkham made a beautiful picture in their
gay costumes. They were:
French Maids-Virginia Sanders, Juanita
Keats, Melba Camp, Evelyn Bowman, Mildred
Peterson and Hazel McLachlan.
Laechme-Barbara O'Neil, Mary McCarthy,
Helen Lakmann and Louise Mitchell.
Colleens-Lillian Bell, Margaret Diediker,
Sylvia Fishback, Florence Forrester, Beverly
Hupperton, Maude McCannon, Viola McDowell,
Eileen MacCamey, June Morse, Marion Mur-
car, Esther Sweet, Zola 'Thompson, Marjorie
Walker, Gladys Wellhauser, Lucille West and
Farmers' Wives-Margaret Butler, Helen
Stack, Evelyn Spencer, Frances Snow, Mar-
garet Hoefer. Jean MacCulloch, Marguerite
Mehlert, Dorothy Kennedy, Myrtle Kull and
Irish Shee-Helen Jean Anderson, Betty
Burson, Effa Frese, Betty Fritsch, Helen Gil-
bert, Jo Gilbert, Betty Lee Hancock, Arlinc
Hatfield, Myrtle Herberling, Muriel McDon-
ald, Vivian McKinney, Dorothy Paden, Jean
Peak, Ethel Walker and Frances Mitchell.
One of North Central's finest organizations
is the band under the splendid direction of
Lowell C. Bradford.
The hand has made three official appear-
ances this semester, besides playing at con-
vocations and games. They gave a concert at
Havermale, a concert at the open house of the
P.-T. club and their twentieth semi-annual con-
cert, Jan. 12. This concert marked a mile-
stone in the interesting career of the band.
Two numbers were featured at this concert,
the overture by Rossini, "The Barber of
Seville," and a clever novelty number, "The
Haunted House," which proved quite realistic
with all the weird sounds and music. There
are 111 boys in the band this year.
The clarinet quartet has been especially good
this year. The personnel of this quartet is
Stanley Hughart, Fred Krauel, Albert Wied
and Francis Pearson, leader.
The pep band is another organization which
deserves a great deal of Commendation. They
have played at many entertainments, convoca-
tions and broadcasts. To the horns and drums
THE TAMARACK JA
has been added a section of four stringed in-
struments. George Lowe and Sheldon Kilham
play the first violinsg Charles Johnson, cello
and Bob Davis, bass viol.
Members of the full band are: Cornets-
Jack Banks, Eugene Bean, Ray Bradbury,
Walter Burger, James Callihan, Marion Clapp,
Marvin Courtney, Volney Dean, Don Eagle,
Bi'll Ells, Harvey Frazier, Jim Fulton, Wal-
lace Hag-in, Spencer Jilik, Herbert Kaese-
meyer, Kenneth Kohles, Arnim Knaack, Ed
McC0nnel, Bob Morrison, Harry Muehlman,
George Mueller, Larry Owens, Don Rockser,
Howard Smith, Richard Steiner, Ted Tremb-
ley, Harry Vaughn, Bill Woodman and Har-
Horns-Richard Alverson, Robert Davis,
Kenneth Gallagher, Earl Gray, Robert Grim-
mer, Emerson Liliwitz, Dwight Russel, Dwight
Persons and Maurice Swank.
Baritones-Earl Hildahl, Bob Jordan and
Austin Raney. Trombone-Thad Allen, Ward
Barnes, Ray Gist, Charles Johnson, Carl
Jones, Bill Kranzusch, Herbert Krauel, Her-
schel Lindsey, Vernon McGuire, Ary Nason
and Rowland Witt.
Bass horns-Morton Allen, Wilbury Eveland,
Fred Goffinet, James Gump, Charles Uhden,
Melvin Walker and Joe DiCarlo.
Drums-Emory Baker, Frank Fay, Free-
man Jensen, George Lowe, John Luppert, Roy
Marquardt, Jack McEachran, Charles Rice and
Willard Talbot. Clarinet-Bill Asselin, Bill
Bayne, Willard Burchett, Clifford Clapp,
Richard Deavitt, Harold Drinkard, Bill Ecker,
Bruce Ek, Francis Hanson, Bruce Hoesley,
Richard Hoffman, Stanley Hughart, John
Kapek, Fred Krauel, Junior Leunow, Warren
McKinley, Eldon Miller, Albert Meyers, Fran
Pearson, Ray Radkey, Clinton Schenk, Clinton
Thompson, Albert Wied and Bill Weis.
Saxophone-Lawrence Angle, Craig Batche-
lor, Jack Baxter, Jack Bierce, Leroy Brad-
bury, Bill Brown, Van Gloth, Bob Jorstad,
Sheldon Kilham, Lester McEachran, Hibbard
Moore, Gene Reineck, Gordon Sommer, Robert
Urbahn and Jack Wegner.
Piccolo, George Gunng Robert Berg and
Richard Bird, flutes and Brandt Gessel, bas-
soon, complete the ranks of the band.
Les Greening has capably acted as drum
major this semester. North Central certainly
appreciates the splendid work and coopera-
tion of Mr. Bradford in handling such a large
One of the most beneficial and oldest enter-
prises in the school is the orchestra, under the
direction of C. Olin Rice. Members practice
every day and work diligently on accompani-
ments for the operetta and c'lass play. The
orchestra was first established in 1910, and
has been steadily growing in both numbers
of persons in it and also in efficiency.
this semester. A concert was presented to the
orchestra consists of 53 pieces
Nov. 23 and 24. The program
three orchestral selections, a
trumpet duet, a vocal solo and cello duet. Num-
bers were: Hungarian Fantasia, Tobanig Pearl
of Korea overture, Hosmerg trumpet duet-
The Partners, Cramer by Bill Woodman and
Herbert Kaesemeyerg Narcissus, Neving vocal
solo-A Brown Bird Singing, Wood by Miriam
Berg, with violin and cello obligato by George
Low and Charles Johnson.
These programs are presented every semester
and always last an entire period. It is easy
to see how indispensable this group is when
one stops to consider how many activities it
helps support. The 53 members play at bac-
calaureate services and graduation exercises,
and half this number plays for the opera.
They appear at the class play and give con-
certs at various outside schools including
Members of the orchestra are:
First violin-Bob Armstrong, Eugene Adams,
Bernice Bentley, Bonita Burke, Lesley Frazier,
George Finch, Lillian Grimsrud, June Jensen,
Sheldon Kilham, Evelyn Kaesemeyer, Lawrence
Lemon, George Low, William Minnich, Lea
Minsky, Del Waterhouse.
Second violin-Glen Allen, Frank Colang,
Margaret Childs, Edna Dumbolton, Tom Fry,
Amy Gaylord, Betty Heath, Atha Johnson,
Florence Leyda, Gertrude Lake, Janette Rice,
Merlin Shaw, Gaylord Zimmerman.
Viola-Robert Bowman, Alysjune Dunning,
CContinued on page 757
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THE TAMARACK JA
After a gruelling campaign the Indians took
the city football title, dethroning the Bullpups,
who had reigned for three years. The final
standing of the city series was:
Won Lost Tied Pere.
North Central ,,,., ,..,a, 3 1 2 .750
Rogers ,,,....,,......, .,,.... 2 2 2 .500
Gonzaga ..,.,,,.,,.,,,.. , 2 2 2 .500
Lewis and Clark ,,..,..... 0 2 4 .000
The players of the championship squad were:
Harry Bates, Dan Pry, Lawrence Randall,
Louis Contos, Charles Peterson, Bob Carey,
Bill Helphrey, Leo English, Jerry Sage, John
Bixby, Bill Lee, Irving Bennion, Hardin Holt-
er, Joe Proffit, Joe Stan, James Haglund,
Clarence Schmidt, Buck Stevens, Harry Camp-
bell, John Bickert, Del Patrick, Harry Jar-
enko, John Christie, Leonard Sullivan, How-
ard Wassenar, Virgil Tumer, Bob Stewart,
Frank Taylor, Howard Larsen, Dave Jamme,
Mel Haberman, Sam Cozzetto, Max Tatman,
Jim Billberg, Cliff Holmes, Phil Kincaid and
WAI.I.ACIi Licks INDIANS
In the first game of the year the Indians
traveled to Wallace, Panhandle champions of
1932, and got the lean end of a 6 to 0 score.
The Warrior attack outgained that of Wal-
lace, but the Redmen lacked the punch to put
the ball over. Fumbles and intercepted passes
ruined several Indian chances at scores.
The lone tally of the game came on a pass
play which put the Idaho boys over the goal
line. Their powerful defense broke up several
Warrior plays to end scoring threats and re-
tain the lead.
With only five lettermen on the squad, two
of them regulars on last year's team,
Buckley molded an early season team
showed up very favorably and gave the
confidence for the battle with Gonzaga.
In the first game of the city series, the
Indians upset Gonzaga, 14- to 0, the first de-
feat the Bullpups had suffered in three years.
The first touchdown came on a pass from
Wassenar to Sage, the other, on a fumble
snagged in the air by Wassenar and carried
65 yards to a touchdown.
The Warriors made it plain from the start
that they meant to go places by holding Gon-
zaga for downs. The ball see-sawed back and
forth near mid-field the entire first quarter.
In the middle of the second quarter Was-
senar, standing on his own 40, tossed the ball
to Sage on Gonzaga's 20, and the end easily
went over. Bickert booted the point.
Gonzaga became a little too anxious in the
third quarter and McKenna fumbled as he was
tackled on North Central's 35. Wassenar picked
the ball out of the air and raced to the final
score. Bickert again made the point good.
The last quarter was fought almost entirely
in Gonzaga territory, the Indians threatening
to score several times. Two first downs missed
by inches saved the Bullpups from what might
have been a worse licking.
The Braves outplayed Gonzaga in every de-
partment. Sullivan gave evidence of his abil-
ity at center on both offense and defense. Tat-
man and Jarenko played good ball in the
With the ball on North. Central's 1-foot line,
the gun went off to give the Indians a 6 to 6
deadlock with the Rogers Pirates. This was
the second consecutive tie for the Warriors.
Rogers started out with three first downs,
finally losing the ball on the Indian 10. On the
next play Jarenko made 40 yards before he
was hauled down. Neither team was able to
make further gains the first quarter.
In the second quarter Jarenko put Rogers
in a hole with two coffin-corners, one out on
the 8, the other on the 6. On the Pirates' punt
Tatman showed his ability at running the pig-
skin by carrying the ball from the 47 to the
11. A short pass to Carey put the ball on the
I-foot line. Patrick went over in the next play.
Rogers began to go places in the third quart-
cr. A pass from Steele to Mathers netted 32
yards. Harris packed the ball to the Indian
12 on line bucks, and Johnston completed a
pass on the 3 as the quarter ended. Moberly
carried the ball over on the second play of the
In the dying minutes, Rogers made a last
attempt to score, but the game ended just
after Harris had been run out on the Indian
Tat an's punt et ning and Jarenko's cof-
- Page sixty-one
1933 FO O TBA LI.
' '- -vnvzr-M,
fin-corners and forty-yard run were the bright
lights of the hackfield. Sullivan, Schmidt,
Campbell and Taylor were hard nuts for the
Pirates to crack, but all were forced to the
bench in the fourth quarter.
Fmsr Lewis AND CLARK GAME
North Central and Lewis and Clark fought
to a scoreless tie in the second game of the
series, the second deadlock between the teams
in 23 games.
The Indians seemed unable to get going after
the loss of Wassenar in the first quarter be-
cause of a hack injury. Turner filled his post
capably, although he did not try to equal
Wassenar's passing and punting ability.
The Indians made a hid for a touchdown
in the first two minutes of play when Sullivan
recovered a Tiger fumble on the Lewis and
Clark 4-2. A pass, Wassenar to Jarenko, netted
20 yards and 10 more were made by Jarenko
on an end run. A fumble on the Tiger 12 ended
the scoring threat.
Throughout the rest of the first half and
most of the second half, the ball stayed near
midfield. In the closing minutes of the game,
a series of passes put the ball on the Indians'
5-yard line in possession of the Tigers. Miller-'s
pass to Stephenson fell incomplete in the end
zone, and the game ended before further gains
could be made.
The Tigers displayed great improvement
from their early-season defeat from Rogers,
and warned the rest of the schools that they
would have something to say about the champ-
Contos and Sullivan both showed improve-
ment over their first game. The entire squad
showed its alertness by recovering seven of
nine fumbles, ending several scoring threats
by the Tigers.
GoNzAG.x Loses AGAIN
Shooting passes into every corner of the
field, the Indians blew up Gonzaga's pass de-
fense and scored a last-minute touchdown to
win their second game of the season, 12 to 6.
Early in the game two pasess put the ball
on Gonzaga's 12. After three line bucks had
failed, Bickert attempted a field goal, but
A 23-yard run and completed pass went to
nought in the second quarter when Wassenar
passed over the goal. On the next play, Mc-
Breen streaked off tackle behind perfect in-
terference and sprinted 80 yards down the
field for the first counter of the game. Jamme
returned the kickoff 4-5 yards and a pass netted
15 more. Gonzaga intercepted the next one,
but a fumble again put the ball in North Cen-
tral's hands. A drive for a touchdown was
interrupted on the 1-yard line by the gun.
After Carey recovered a fumble on Gon-
zaga's 25, Contos packed the ball to the half-
yard line in ten tries, Jamme taking the
ball over for the touchdown. With two minutes
to play, Wassenar rifled a pass to Tatman
on Gonzaga's 20 and the quarterback went
over, aided by Dave Jamme's blocking of
Riley on the 5. The game ended with the Bull-
pups making a desperate passing attack.
North Central's pass offense and defense
were both clicking in this game. The entire
team played first class ball and outgained the
Pups after the first few minutes.
Rooms DowNs Wmnuons
Placed at a disadvantage when Wassenar's
punt lost 9 yards in the wind, the Indians
dropped a hard game to the Pirates on a muddy
wind-swept field, 7 to 0.
Rogers kicked off, and after three line plays,
Wassenar booted, but the high wind swept the
ball back to the 32. Harris and Moberly of
Rogers packed the ball to the 3-yard line and
Moberly carried it over. He also booted the
The rest of the first half was played with-
out threats by either team.
Late in the third the Indians advanced to
the 11, but failed to make first down. Again
in the fourth they advanced to the 10, and a
pass would have put the ball just four yards
from pay dirt, had not a clipping penalty
moved the ball back to the 23. A punt was
grounded on the Indian 18 and the Pirates got
the ball on the 23, from where Moberly's at-
tempted field goal fell short.
Jamme and Tatman played good defensive
ball and the entire line did some nice work.
The wind ruined both passing attacks and mud
on the field slowed the game up considerably.
Save for the first quarter score by the victors,
the game was comparatively even and with-
out serious threats.
I.. C. Dnovs SHRINE GAME
Maxie Tatman showed his running ability for
the first time in three years of competition and
led the Indians to a well-earned li to 0 win
over the Tigers. 'This victory gave the War-
riors the city championship.
During the first quarter the Indians made
three first downs to one for the Tigers, but
Miller's punting kept the Indians in the hole
most of the quarter. After two successive first
downs in the second quarter, I.. C. punted out
on the Indians' 6. A punt exchange gave the
Warriors the ball on their own 20, first and
ten. Tatman then showed his stuff and dashed
58 yards down the field before being knocked
out on the 22. A fumble' on the 14- ended the
scoring threat. The gun ended the second
touchdown march of the Braves in the first
A passing attack at the beginning of the
second half was broken up when Tatman in-
tercepted one of Miller's tosses on his own 4,
after Rauw had dropped a "sleeper." As soon
as the 'Tigers got the pigskin again, they tried
a few more tosses, one of which was taken by
Wassenar on the N. C. 27. Tatman and Jamme
alternately brought the ball to the 4-9, from
where Tatman broke loose for 29 yards. A
fumble recovered by L. C. and a punt put the
Instead of the old method of playing three
out of five for North Central and Lewis and
Clark and two out of three for the rest of the
series, a double round robin of four games be-
tween each school was brought into use last
year. It proved so successful that it will be
used again this year.
'The new Indian coach is J. Wes'ley Taylor,
director of athletics and former basketball
coach at North Central. He is succeeding Archie
ball on the Indians' 4-1. Passes mixed with line
plays advanced the ball to the Tiger 5, and
Tatman took the ball over on an end run.
The last quarter was featured by a desper-
ate passing attack by Lewis and Clark. In-
complete passes and losses, both from scrim-
mage and punts, moved the Tigers back to
their ten, and they were unable to get out of
The superior running of Tatman and Jamme
and the passing of Wassenar featured the back-
field game, and more than offset the punting
of Miller. In the line, Sullivan, Schmidt and
Taylor made things tough for the Tigers. The
superiority of the Indians is best indicated by
the fact that they piled up 264 yards from
scrimmage to 112 for the Tigers.
41 -'IF QF
January 16 ...,.. ...... N . C. at Gonzaga
January 18 .,.... ..........,... , N. C. at Rogers
January 23 ....................................... L. C. at N. C.
February 1 .,...,......,...,..,........... Gonzaga at N. C.
February 6 ....... ......... R ogers at N. C.
February 8 ....... ....... N . C. at L. C.
February 13. ....,.. ....... N . C. at Gonzaga
February 15 ..,.......,,,,................... N. C. at Rogers
February 20 .................,................... L. C. at N. C.
The entire first string which Coach J. Wes-
Buckley, who will continue to take football
and baseball, but finds himself pressed for
time with three sports.
The schedule of the Indians is:
ley Taylor picked is composed of: Wassenar,
Turner, Tatman, Randall, Nicoles, Johnson,
Murphy, Piper, Holsclaw, Bates, Sage, Barrett,
January 4- ,,............,........,,..... Gonzaga at N. C. Runje, Harrington and Frazier. Wassenar and
January 9 ..... .....,. ......,...... R o gers at N. C. Turner will be lost in the middle of the series
January 11 ..... ....... N . C. at L. C. because of graduation.
fb 41 3
Coach Taylor finished the season with 25
cross country runners still in the pack. The
squad lost to the Tigers, 18 to 37.
Paschal Sorey of Lewis and Clark led the
bunch home from the mile and one-half grind
in 7:13.8. Ralph Anderson of North Central
was fourth, Hansen, sixth, with Toulouse, Pet-
tis and Frazier coming in the last three places.
'The runners who finished the annual grind
were: Ralph Anderson, Francis Hansen,
George Toulouse, Warren Pettis, Phil Frazier,
Waldo Dobelstein, Willard Oliland, Wilson
Connors, Troy Ferguson, Maurice Swank,
Floyd Nichols, Frank Frost, Ed Stinson,
Charles Farrow, Marvin Kull, Jack Gilliland,
George Fossum, Lewis DeVoe, Percy Beards-
ley, Rodney Beaudette, Ralph Guthrie, Bud
Gilmore, Ernest Stowell, Henry Hoskins and
The novice race, open to boys who had not
earned a letter in a distance event, was won
by Phil Frazier. In the annual interclass race,
run over the Mission street course a week be-
fore the Lewis and Clark meet, the juniors
galloped to victory followed by the seniors,
frosh and sophomores.
7 1 N First row: Vincent Sherman, Sidney Vtfhltesifle, Fred Olson, How-
ard Wassenar tseeretaryj, .lack Van Lippeloy. Second row: Mr.
ldeker, Harold Peters, Zola Thompson. Lucille Lee tpresidentj, Duekee Nord, Ada May Lyon, Mr.
llarnes. Third row: Mr. Kennedy, Max Tatman, Mr. Buckley, Dorothy Kennedy, Maude Mc-
Cannon, Agnes Tronsen, Mr. Taylor, Mr. Green.
At the end of each season a certain number
1? QF- QV
, Girls' Athletics
For some years probably the most impor-
tant of the girls' sports at North Central has
been tennis. This is the only sport in whieh
the girls may receive a large, block N. C. ln-
stead of the big letters in the other sports,
points are given toward the all-activity letter.
From a group of about sixty-five girls who
turned out in the beginning of the semester
about forty remained till the end. These girls,
under the supervision of Miss Pinkham, have
eome to the end of a sueeessful season.
The first tourna.ment, played with Lewis
and Clark, Sept. ZH on the Manito and North
Uentral eourts, ended in a seore of 19 to 6 in
favor of the lied and Black. The strong wind
and heavy dust made this tournament a parti-
eularly hard one.
The weather was much better for the tourna-
ment with VVest Valley played on Uct. 7 at
West Valley and at North Central. Again our
18 to 10.
brought home a vietory with a score of
of girls are chosen to receive a large, block N.
C. To qualify for a letter the girls must have
played on the tea.m for at least a year, help-
ing to referee, instructing new girls in playing,
coming out for the practices and being a good
sport at all times. The senior lettermen who
are graduating are I.aVerm- Freegord, Ada
Mae Lyon, Eleanor Peterson and Gloria Mae
The lienefiel Memorial eourts ha.ve been a
great help to the girls and the boys. These
eourts dry quickly after a rain and enable the
players to use them mueh sooner than they
can the dirt ones.
i sb sl?
About one hundred girls took part in the
inter-elass basketball tournament this fall. Al-
most every night after school for about two
months, the gym was crowded with girls who
were either watching, refereeing or playing
basketball. Eleven teams, each team made up
f' ' ,-I Vi I
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'1' .fu-'LYAQIARAC JANUARY, 1934
of girls from one grade, were organized by
Miss Jahreiss to play ten games apiece, mak-
ing fifty-five games in all.
After ten hard fought battles, the Giants,
one of the senior teams, came out victorious.
The other senior team, the I-Iot Shots, proved
their ability by ranking third, with a sopho-
more team, the Shooting Stars, taking second
Points toward the all-activity letters and
maye-ups in gym were given to all the girls
who played. Those senior A girls who helped
their teams to victory were Ada Mae Lyon,
Grace Johnston and Marguerite Mehlert.
41 JF sie
All of our nature-loving girls and our hikers
have found that the hiking club affords them
opportunities that they wish for. In 1922 Miss
Pinkham founded this club to encourage walk-
ing and the study of nature.
The most enjoyable hikes in the year are
the breakfast hike, which was taken to Hang-
man Creek this year, and the moonlight hike,
taken through Indian Canyon.
Some of the other places visited by the girls
were Old Castle, Down River Park and Bige-
low Gulch. The faculty adviser was Miss
Johnson, a teacher in the commercial depart-
ment, the student adviser was Ada Mae Lyon.
Ada Mae has taken an active part in all of
the girls' sports and has won honors in most
of them. Grace Johnston and Marguerite Meh-
lert are two other senior A girls who have
attended the hikes this semester. Marguerite
has entered all of the sports except tennis,
and Grace has turned out for cageball, basket-
ball, tennequoits and baseball. All three of the
girls have their all-activity letter.
sk i Ili
Baseball, although it is a spring sport, should
he given some space. This sport starts about
May and usually runs into the first few days
of June. The girls who turn out for this sport
are organized into teams by Miss Jahreiss and
they are given points toward their all-activity
letters for playing on one of the teams in thc
42 41 if
About two and one-half years ago this club
was started because of the interest that some
of the North Central girls had taken in the
game. This interest continues to grow each
semester, and more and more girls are joining
either to learn the game or to improve their
own playing. Miss Everett, the faculty adviser,
believes that this club will become one of the
most popular organizations at North Central
in the near future.
Some of the outstanding players are Helen
Miller, Joy Thompson and Pauline Miller.
3 i Y
The skating club, organized by and under
the direction of Miss Mary Mitchell, has come
to be the most popular club during the winter
months. Anyone in the school, including the
boys, girls, and members of the faculty, may
belong. In cars, furnished by the obliging
teachers, parents and pupils, the skaters were
taken not only to the artificial ice rink but to
the lakes and ponds as well.
Girls may earn points toward their all-activ-
ity 'letter and gym makeups by going out for
this sport. Gertrude Williamson is the girls'
chairman and Bob Kimball is the boys'.
3 ft- all
Forty-eight girls turned out for tenniquoits
this fall. The girls practiced and played all
of their ga.mes before school every morning.
Miss Jahreiss supervised the tenniquoit tourna-
ment which included twenty-six singles and
twenty-two doubles. Frances Oatman was the
chairman and Ellen Freed the manager. Ada
Mae Lyon, Grace Johnston and Marguerite
Mehlert were the senior girls who turned out.
fb 3 42
The dancing, which added much to the
beauty and loveliness of the operetta, was
under the supervision of Miss Pinkham. Miss
Pinkham organized all of the dances, including
the making up of the steps and the coaching
of the girls. There were four different dances
which were practiced before and after school
for about six weeks. This long, hard training
did not go unrewarded for the dancers and
the instruction were highly praised for the per-
formance. The senior girls who danced were
Eileen MacCamey, Viola McDowell, Marion
Murcar and Marguerite Mehlert.
slr- st- -'ie
The system of awarding one letter for parti-
cipating in the many sports has proved to be
very successful. It has given many more girls
THE TAMARACK JANUARY, 1934,
1 , T ' W W , Flirst row: Lucille Lee fcaptainj, Audrey Gross, Lois Wil-
CTIRLS liams, Maude Taschereau, Ada May Lyon, Dorothy Ken-
nedy. Beverly Hupperton, Marjorie Mallete. Second row: Duckee Nord imanagerj, Maude
Mct'annon, Angcs Tronsen, Roberta Bowman, Eleanor Peterson, Flora Faraca, Helen Stack, La-
Ycrnc Frccgord, Phyllis Fife. Third row: Glenda Huffman, Alice Glassford. Joy McCallum,
Gladys Htndrieks. Mary Barrett, Grace Edson, Eunice Klatt, Phyllis Spencer. Fourth row: Viola
Miller, Marjorie Dunbar, Jean Ferguson, Alice Oatman, June Senter, Jean Matthews. Fifth row:
lfllainc Taylor, Zola Thompson Lcaptain elcctj, Lesley Frazier, Marcelillo Green, Jennie Nuzzie.
fl? sk- 49
a chance to win a letter. Under the old syse
tem of receiving a. letter for outstanding work
in a certain sport, a girl might work hard, but
not receive a letter. Now, even if she is not
a player of the first rank, she has just as
much chance of winning a letter as has the
top-notch player. In this way the girls get
more out of the sports, because they play for
the game and not for special honors.
Doints are given toward the all-activity
lcttrr for every one of the girls' sportsg points
are given also for League work, clean rompers,
walking to and from school, participating in
convocations, dental and medical examinations
a.nd other things.
The senior A girls who have won their all-
rctivi y awards are Marguerite Mehlert,Gracc
Johnston, Gloria Mae Foss, Ada Ma.e Lyon,
Aileen McCamey, LaVerne Freegord and Mar-
garet Butterfield. Bars are given for each ad-
ditional four lmndred points earned after win-
ning a letter. Those senior A's who have one
or more black bars are Ada. Mae Lyon, Mar-
guqrite Mehlert and LaVerne Freegord.
On Thursday nights when the three o'clock
bell rings, there is a mad rush for the cafe-
teria. A stranger would not understand what
all this rush was for and would go down to
the cafeteria to see what was going on.
Once there, he would find anywhere from
one hundred and fifty to two hundred boys
and girls playing ping pong, dominoes, check-
ers or working jig-saw puzzles and anagrams.
Ping pong attracts the attention of most of
the studentsg and to make it possible for many
to play, twelve tables have been provided and
the time divided into three twenty-minute
This recreation hour was started about two
years ago by Miss Ellis to help the students,
particularly the new students, get acquainted.
The faculty adviser, Miss Mary Sidney Mit-
chcll, has been helped this year by Dorothy
Tess, who has charge of the games, Elnora
Avey, the girls' chairman, and Ralph Guthrie,
the boys' chairman. The faculty has also helped
to make this project a success by donating
games and puzzles.
THE TAMARACK JANUARY. 1934-
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I KINMAN BUSINESS UNIVERSITY KINMAN BUSINESS UNIVERSITY 4
, Spokane Spokane 4
THE TAMARACK JANUARY, 19341
ORGANIZATION T """' "" ' '
fContinued from page 513 I
I C I
to their new school life. Each counsellor is as- I H 4
signed a small group of girls to guide in re- I
gard to matters of conduct, academic and I ,
League work and personal matters through- I
out the semester. I Q
as ar an I uallty .
STUDENT CONDUCT BOARD I
The duty of the Student Conduct Board is ,
to govern the conduct in the halls, the library I
and the convocations. The presidents and I
faculty advisers of the Girls' League, the Boys' I
Federation and the Associated Students' coun- I
cil appoint the five members of the Board who I .Q ,
must he approved by the Associated Council. P O. 4
The Conduct Board meets regularly to sen- v
tence the offenders of school rules. The of- I
fenders may appeal their cases if they so de- I
sire. Sentence is given according to the offense. v
Om-rcizns I No. 1-VVelch's. 710 Main
Max Tatman ...,.,......,....,......,,... ,,..,,,...,,,. P resident I I I
Ruth Rust ......... ....................,.....,..... S ecretary I NO- 2-1' ultonf Westlake
Ingolf Kriken ..,,...........i.... Library Commisioner I Iuarket
Helen Brodrecht ...... Convocation Commisioner ,
Lee Pitts .,.,,,....,.. .,..,,..,. ' l'raffic Commisioner I
ifvv ,, ,,,,, ,,,g,,, v v vv-vv H
' P cl
, erfect Work Nee s
, Perfect I ools . . . .
I This is why Red Bird Tea Towels are used by discrim-
P inating women everywhere
I They dry dishes and polish glassware easily, quickly
I and without lint
f For Sale In Stores
I O 1
1 Spokane I ollet Supply Co. ,
THE TAMARACK JANUARY, 19341-
CALENDAR 16-North Central at Gonzaga. Boys' elec-
4-, tion con.
iContinueil from page 341 17-Finals in fflelftlun-
signias. Entire team honored at a victory han-
quet. lliiitllltlll receives the Delta award.
l-Basketball team plays first game of the
season with Fairfield. North Central wins 27
6-Boys' and girls' room representatives
meet. Basketball team beats Fairfield for
second time, 27 to 9.
8-liitzville dehaters meet our team.
9-Last girls' hike of the semester.
12-Annual algebra contest held. Math
contest. P.-'l'. C. meets.
15 and 16-Operetta, "Lass of Limerick
19-Girls' League party.
23 to January 2-Christmas vacation.
4-Basketball game with Gonzaga at North
9-dltogers at North Central.
ll-North Central at Lewis and Clark.
18-North Central at Rogers.
19-Senior prom. Kid day.
23-Lewis and Clark at North Central.
26-Last day of semester. Final grades is-
44 Ulf- elf-
Mrs. Parish: Compare the verb 'sick.'
Les Greening: Sick, worse, dead.
an vvv vvvv vv- vvvvvvwq-
' FI k '
I now a e rocery 4
I Washington and Mansfield I
I Meats and Groceries Q
I Delivery Service 1
r 1 '
I Bill. 4-115 I
5-AAA--- -A------ A--- ----.
i,,,v v,,,,, ,, ,,,,v,,,,, ,,,,, :,,-- ,,":?,,, v,7v""':v:'::T4f
I Phone Main 169-14 We Deliver If
I Uni' prices are riglit-our quality the best. Our one aini is to I
I please our customers I
I Idaho Grocery ancl Market 1
' VVE CARRY A FULL LINE OF I
It Fresh Fruits, Vegetables, Fancy Groceries I
: ancl Meats 1
I 207 Riverside Avenue Spokane, VVashington I
. ........ AA . ............ U1
THE TAMARACK JANUARY, 19341
4Continued from page 323
Instruction overcame desire, and almost
automatically Blocking Back left his feet, bore
down in a long, low dive directly at the knees
of the three who surrounded Flashg he felt a
hard knee jerk his back taut, heard muffled
curses as two men tumbled haphazardly over
himg heard the frenzied cheers of the stands
as Ace hit Flash, hard and lo-w, driving him
back over the line for two priceless points.
Once more Blocking Back begged his listless
legs to carry on. Stubbornly he forced his
battered limbs to stand just one more charge,
carry him through just one more dive into an
opponent back. Gun!
Howling, insane rooters stormed Ace-Ace,
who had made the touchdown on a brilliant
punt return, Ace, who had kicked the pointg
Ace, who had tackled Flash for the final two
talliesg Ace, who had gained ground because
he, Blocking Back and others forming the
interference, had knocked out tacklers.
Bill limped slowly off the field, a bitter
feeling of happiness in his heart.
He did not see Coach Lemold striding across
wv-v v vvvvv -nf
5 Success . . . 3
I TO THE I
E Graduates 2
f FROM THE
1 Pharmacy 1
f Graduates 1
Q AT THE 3
E I-lartdlv-Dilatush 3
the gridiron, did not notice the shadow that
fell across his path. But he did hear a quiet,
familiar voice say, "Beautiful work, Bill. I'1n
proud of you. You're 11ot getting the cheers
that Ace is-but Ace isn't getting the cap-
JF- i Sr
I thot it mushroom when I found
It in the woods forsaken,
But since beneath this mound I sleep,
I must have been mistaken.
'xXvvv vvvvv vv'
E WRAIGI-IT'S f
V Main and VVall Riv. 544442 I
f More and More People Are ,
f Learning the VVlSd0Ill of I
v Shopping at 4
i WRAIGI-IT'S '
f STORE 2
E MAIN AND WALL
E i11 Spokane 1
r ' 4
: Home Gwned 1
: Independent 1
Ate' A A 'wi
Yvvv Y-H Y-vf
I Good Luck '
P P 1
I Professional Pharmacists I I to all the . . .
v 9 N. stevens M 2111 I t t
' Open All Night ' I G d '
I 0. M. Matthews, Pres. ' , I
I Agents for ' I E And Dad will be at the same 3
f . . , place to feed the ones that 4
1 Whitman Candles 3 , stay. 3
I I I 4
A A A A AA-- A A A s 1'-A A A
PROVING OF TECUMSEH
iContlnued from page 331
their tortured lungs-air! air! Then Eagle
Feather, sick with exhaustion, knew that he
could not go much farther. He lunged at Te-
cumseh to knock him down. As Tecumseh ran
on, Eagle Feather clutched at him in an at-
tempt to make him fall.
Tecumseh stumbled but kept going. His rival
was sobbing now, and Tecumseh's feet were
bleeding from the sharp rocks that had cut
through his moccasined feet. His head was
swimming, his tortured body cried for rest,
his agonized soul shrieked for him to stop. He
floundered but went on. His mind kept say-
ing over and over as it had from the time he
first began to falter, "A real Cheaquah chief-
tain would not fail"-would not fail-would
not fail. The words beat a rhythm for his feet.
His mind conjured thoughts of other chiefs,
his ancestors, who had suffered far worse
agonies than his. "How noble they had been,"
thought Tecumseh proudly. "Would he be a
coward, a weakling, a disgrace to his father
and his father's fathers?" Even as his heart
contracted painfully and his eyes dimmed with
suffering, he stumbled on, glad that he was to
be next chief of the tribe of Cheaquah-eager
to show his superiority to the other Indian
He was running uphill now. He had nearly
reached the top, but moral strength cannot
support an utterly worn out body. It was
impossible to keep going! As he reached the
crest of the hill, Tecumseh fell heavily to the
ground. Eagle Feather was nowhere in sight.
He had dropped out 'long before, and Tecum-
seh, unknowing, had run the last mile alone!
Tecumseh had won the race! Tecumseh had
proved himself worthy of being chief of the
Cheaquah. Tecumseh had won for his wife
the lovely Wanita.
The pale fingers of dawn reached over the
horizon, On ai rocky cleft jutting out over a.
thousand-foot chasm, silhouetted against a
grey sky, stood an Indian maid, Wanita. Far
below her, angry waters dashed upon the
jagged rocks of the canyon. A deep roll of
thunder echoed and re-echoed in the chasm.
The figure of the young maiden seemed
carved out of rock, so silent did she stand. Her
head was thrown back, her arms outspread
in a silent thanksgiving to the Great Spirit for
the answer to her prayer.
"' "" """F"""""" """"" "" """""""'l
5 AN GVI R E . . . 2
5 Studio portroiture 3
True Artistry and
5 Excellence ot Worlcmanship
For 20 Years Spokane's Leading Studio 3
E Fernwell Bldg., 505 Riverside Ave., Spokane E
FIRST PRIZE POEM
By Margaret Proff
Each burning day on evening's altar
Can hurt my heart anew,
And flaming trees grown gaunt
Still pierce me through and through.
What hell-if life should hold
But common comforts for the taking,
If tamaracks all yellow-gold
Would fail to crush my soul with aching.
Should vivid asters blue and white
But leave my throbbing spirit cold,
And russet vines and smoky sky
Quite fail to break a heart grown old,
World-weary, I would gladly die.
-if i i
Too much cannot be written about the splen-
did and untiring efforts of North Central's
stage crew. They spend many hours during
school and after dinner constructing sets for
the class play, operetta and other school enter-
tainments and convocations. The sets and
properties are made in the shop under the
direction of Mr. Youngman. Miss Ashley and
members of her art classes assist in enhancing
the beauty of the stage.
Bill Brown is stage manager. Those on his
crew arc: Frank Zangar, Walter Highberg,
Hardin Holder and Roderick Paddock.
fir- 41 3
AT THE BALL GAME
Betty Tuttle: Isn't our pitcher perfectly
grand? He hits the club nearly every time.
Mr. Ramsey: How many wars was Spain
engaged in during the seventeenth century?
Helen Brodrecht: Seven, sir.
T. O.: Seven? Please enumerate them.
Helen: One, two, three, four, five, six, seven.
if- fb 42
Mrs. Jones' little girl, Virginia: Everything
I say is recorded in Heaven.
Mr. Waller's little boy, Dick: Yes, of course,
hot air always rises.
Freshman: Where are the showers to be in
the new gymnasium?
Roland Wolbert: There won't be any show-
ers, they've installed vacuum cleaners.
JF Ulf- i
Dale V. H.: I'm not fond of the stage, Kay,
but I heard your father on the stairs and I
think I'd better go before the foot lights.
TO MY MOTHER
THIRD Pmzi: POEM
By George Toulouse, Jr.
Dream on old companion, be sweet as of yoreg
Dream on dear companiong be just as before.
Sleep on in your dreamlandg seek happiness
Sleep on in your heaven, I'll sing you an air.
i'The winter is comingg it resounds through
The robins are gone, the brook has no rills.
The heavens are clouded, the snows come again
To cover the vil'lage, the mountain, and glen.
In each tiny hollow, the field folk are seen,
Wishing and hoping again for the green.
The ways of the woodlands are covered with
From out of the Northland, old Boreas blows."
Dream on dead companion, who sleeps 'neath
All covered with white, the blanket of God.
Sleep on in your dreamlandg seek happiness
Sleep on in your heaven, my loved one so fair.
E You Will Always Be Happy 3
I with Your 1
g Jewelry 1
5 Purchases 1
: AT 1
E Sartori 6' 4
. W O .
I Makers of Fine Jewelry I
g N. 10 Wall st. f
I If You Dmft Know .iewelry-Know
I Your Jeweler 3
4144 441.444 AAAAAA 444441:
ORCHESTRA HOW'S BUSINESS?
fC'0ntinue4l from page 585 "Business is poor," said the beggar.
Helen Dipley, Audrey Ryan. Cello-Charles
Johnson, Marjorie Robinson. Bass-Nancy
Freese, Mary Heaton.
Flute-Dorothy Bradford. George Gunn and
Gloria Mae Foss. Drums-Bob Jordan. Alto
clarinet-Francis Pearson. Second clarinet-
Albert Meyers. Sousaphone-Melvin Walker.
Saxophone-Eldon Miller. Bassoon-Brandt
Gessel. Trombone-Ray Gist and Herbert
Krauel. First trumpet-Bill Woodman. Second
First horn-Dwight Persons. Second horn-
Harry Vaughn. Piano-Jean MacCullock.
4'- -'le if
Lines of Latin all remind us
If we had old Virgil here
We would move, but leave behind us
Loving footprints on his ear.
sk -'IG ek
Kay Johnson: Would you really put your-
self out for me?
Ye Tamarack Editor: Indeed I would!
Kay J.: Then do. It's nearly twelve and I'xn
if- 44 :li
Wassy: What's the matter with Kenny?
Frame: Too conceited. The other day he
bought a book called "What Two Million
Women Want" just to see if they spelled his
in lk i
D. Van H.: Miriam Berg sure can draw.
Chas. F.: I'll say so. 'The other day, she drew
a hen and it was so natural that when she
threw it in the waste basket, it laid there.
Eleanor: I feel rather queer. Something
seems to be going around inside my head.
Roddy: Don't worry. It won't stumble over
42 Y 1?
Little Girl: What's the new baby at your
house, a boy or a girl?
Disgusted Brother: Aw, it's a. girl. I saw
them putting powder on it.
Helen Walsh: Wasn't that a hot time we had
in Latin today?
George Toulouse: Not for me. I went below
sk- i slr-
Ruth O.: He was the goal of my ambitions,
Teeny O.: But what?
R. I. O.: Father kicked the goal.
Said the undertaker, "It's dead !"
"Falling off," said the riding school teacher.
The druggist, "Oh, vial," he said.
"It's all write with me," said the author:
But the camel said, "I've got to hump."
"My business is sound," quoth the bandsman.
Said the athlete, "I'm on the jump."
The bottler declared it was "corking."
The parson, "It's good," answered he.
"I make both ends meat," said the butcher:
The tailor replied, "It suits me."
41 26 sie
First snob: I'll have you know I'm related
to the Boones.
Second snob: Now I remember, your grand-
mother's name was Bab.
-'31 lb :F
"Ma, can I go out to play?"
"What! With a hole in your stocking?"
"No, with Virginia Jones."
JF 'le 42
If you consider these jokes rubbish
You should see those we do not publish.
i in . . . I
f otog rap y .
, Means not the Way We Make our 4
' Pictures but the Way We Express I
P Your Thoughts and Your Own I
f Personality I
E We interpret YOUR Individu- I
I ality-Not Ours I
Q The Nelson Studio 5
i 824-W Riverside 1
an A-A- MU A- -,
Q.: Can you give me the name of some
present day mortal who in your honest opinion
has not used profane language at some time
in his life?
A.: Is there a man with soul so dead,
Who never to himself hath said,
When he stubbed his toe against the bed:
'!'!??-"!'6zwa: ,,,, JCfII:g:"!"!'?
3 3 3
Robert, if you eat any more of
those preserves I'll give you a whipping.
Robert: You wouldn't whip a sick boy, would
Mother: Of course not.
Robert: Then I'll eat enough to make me
3 3 3
Diner: Wh.at's this leathery stuff?
Waiter: That's fillet of sole, sir.
Diner: Well, take it away and see if you
can't get me a piece of upper with the but-
3 3 3
Miss Freakes: Why aren't you writing?
Earl Fossum: I ain't got no pen.
Miss Freakes: Where's your grammar?
E. G. F.: She's dead.
3 3 3
Customer: I wish you'd show me the thinnest
thing you have in a serge suit.
Floorwalker: I would, but he just went out
3 3 3
"Boy, will you sell that big string of fish
you are carrying?"
"No, but I'll take your picture holding it
for fifty cents."
3 3 3
Catherine O.: Isn't it strange that the length
of a man's arm is equal to the circumference
of a girl's waist?
Vinny S.: Let's get a piece of string and see.
3 3 3
Spokane Smith: When I was a little girl
they used to tell me lid be foolish if I didn't
let coffee alone.
Jerry Sage: Well, why didn't you?
3 3 3
"Do you know Elsie treats Chet just like a
"No: what does she do?"
"She pets him all the time."
"What are you reading?"
"A tale of buried treasure.
"Wasting your time on fiction, huh?"
"No. This is expert advice on how to plant
3 3 3
Mr. Chandler fin history classj: How was
Alexander III of Russia killed?
Charles Frazier: By a. bomb.
Mr. Chandler: How do you acocunt for that?
Chuck: It exploded.
3 3 3
Little Miss Muffet sat on a tuffet,
Eating her curds and whey.
Along came a spider and sat down beside her,
Gee, she got scared!
3 3 3
When William kicked the dynamite
He flew o'er vale and hill.
"I must," his father said that night,
"Collect a little Bill."
3 3 3
Leila Bircher: My cousin looked like a sissy
before he joined the C. C. C.
Leila's Cousin: And now I suppose he looks
like a C. C.
' 3 3 3
"Die? I thought I'd laugh V'
T' """"""""' "" rf
E - 3
g Best Wishes 5
E to the
E Graduating Class E
E January, I934 Q
f .g. 3
5 Dairy Company
5444444 AAAAA AAAAA
POEM OF A SAD STORY
Their meeting it was sudden,
Their meeting it was sadq
She sacrificed her sweet young life,
'Twas all the life she had.
She lies beneath the daisies fair,
In peace she's resting nowg
Yes, there's always something doing
When a freight train meets a cow.
Q sk :P
Clifford H. fcoming home from a dancej:
'Rings on my fingers' are all right, but it's the
'belles on my toes' that get me.
Margaret Hoffman: What would you do if
you could play the piano like I can?
Gloria Mae Foss: I'd take lessons.
fb 4 3
Helen Livingston fpointing to a word on the
bill of farej: Is that an entre?
Waiter: No mam, dat am a fish.
Helen Walsh: Last night Fenton tried to
put his arms around me three times.
Rosemary Sullivan: Gee! Some arms!
Fred Goffinet Csmelling brimstone in chem-
istryl: I hope I'll never smell this again.
First telegram: Arrived O K stop Have
room with running water.
Reply: Get rid of that Indian.
elf- 41 3
A jolly young chemistry tuff
While making R compound of stuff,
Dropped a match in the vial
And after a while
They found his false teeth and a cuff.
1? lt- 4'-
A young lady attending college wrote to her
parents that she had fallen in love with Ping-
Immediately her father wrote back: "Give
him up! No Chinamen in this family."
42 4' if
"Pa, what's a press censor?
"He's a man who knows more than he thinks
other people ought to, my son."
Teacher: Do you know, Johnnie, where
shingles were first used?
Johnnie tmodestlyj: I'd rather not tell.
5 slr- slr'-
"No, Oscar, a neckerchief is not necessarily
the president of a sorority."
IF :ie 42
'Q v VQ vvvvvvv 7? v 71 v v v ITT? v v vvvv vvvvvvvv 7? vvvvv v Y v v v v v v v
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P 0 u
I Statement ot Condition 1
v OF I
: SECURI I Y STATE BANK 3
l or SPOKANE 3
,i at Close of Business Dec. 30, 1933 1
i RESOURCES LIABILITIES 1
i CASH, in our Vaults and on deposit DEPOSITS ............................ S721,4-69.73 I
l in other banks .................. S34-9,4-4-4-.05 CAPITAL ...,........................ 25,000.00 ,
, BONDS and SURPLUS ............,,......,.....,,.. 50,000.00 4
P WARRANTS ,,.., ...... 2 81,248.77 UNDIVIDED PROFITS and I
' LOANS ........,.......,................. 167,625.09 RESERVES .,.,.................. 13,34-9.51 4
K FURNITURE and 1
: FIXTURES .............,.. 3,256.4-6 ,
, REAL ESTATE ................ 3,500.00 4
P OTHER RESOURCES .... 44,599.09 4
: OVERDRAFTS .................. 144-.78 4
, 1-ll l""'T 4
I TOTAL ...... 54809318.24 TOTAL ....,....... 3809318.24 1
I Cash Reserve ,, ......,..........,,.....,,......,.....,,,... .,,......,....., 4 84: of Deposits 1
, Bonds and Warrants ......., ..,.... 3 WZ: of Deposits '
I Loans ........................,........ .............. ....,...... 23 'Zn of Deposits I
T Total ..,.......,.,,...... now 3
P J. B. HAZEN, President G. W. STOCKER, Vice Pres. I
A. D. DAVIS, Vice Prex. wud Cashier I
AA44-A AAAA4 AAAA xA.: -AmzA4- A-A4.fAAA4AAs.ArAs4.AAAA -A A-AAA-J
THE TAMARACK JANUARY, 1934
i , ,
, EVERY ARTIST KNOWS
, WE DO . .
, Fl 4
P Q Q '
' lcture romlng
v livery picture requires si different style 1
moulding and with our complete selection
, every kind of picture may be properly
Newest Mouldlngs For Your Finest Pictures
I Platinuins Etehings
f Antiques Elll3l'g'6lllClltS
I Silvers VVate1' Colors
I Gold Leaf Cllrilliautj Pastels
I l,0lyCl11'OI1lCS l'o1't1'a1tS
I VValnut and Sketches
P Ebony VVoocls 1j1'lIltS
I F lat-drawn Imported Glass Used Exclusively by Us in Your
, Framing Orders
I vvlltlfl' C'olor French Mats for litching and Painted Glass Sluts
: with Gold Lines Made to Order
I Oil Paintings Restored and Carved Frames Rebuilt by an Expert
v Art Dept.. First Avenue Floor
, If Its Nlnclc nf P.1pi-r W0 I-lava: lt.
' 707-711 Sprague Ave.-708-716 First Ave.
,u .... A - -
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