North Central High School - Tamarack Yearbook (Spokane, WA)
- Class of 1935
Page 1 of 108
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1935 volume:
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if North Central High School .
3 January, 1935 '
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lHl', TAMARACK : :: 47:71 'FL JANUARY.1935
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N K A h
l Miss Mary Sidney Mitchell o"""""v U? 3:
, V i
To M Mary Sidney Mitchel rough
l intm-rested 1 t n ' tudc activ' es ' '
I' ut North Central l 0 he ' mirat' and -
1, affection of all st l IQ mg claglb
h 4 of .lz1qi1a,fyf1985 i t his gy? S
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THE TAMARACK JANUARY, 1935
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1889, dir! F
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L xt fl-0 hgis I rd s p er of wx X
X . xg beloved of al who k w he , a ' trl . 0 in po n H
.5 she lived all the year, of er ' e n th 'fi 0 n st.
W5 ef She was gradua ron th o So nt al hg c 0 AS
and received h deg e fo The jpers' of ' mi on.
I Having fitted h lf r euc ' g, he CIMO! 1 y
, QJQ K v A service which . 16 lo est rd o h cap 1 . ,
X ' X Imbued with th a ies Z h dy, mio e pz re-
, -- fathers, she quickly foun r ce ' t ' e. r n '. I '
fx K K' F Courageous and energetic, sh w a.y pr are
' ' Q more than her share in the a ance e of p c ' ch
sl X . Q , ' - -
ev XX if were for the benefit of all. Intelll t n ope 1 , s C
'XX A was at the front in the leadership if a ivi es zu ros to - X L
X M high rank in organizations which claim as m ber. 'V 5'
E' Q' Friendly and sociable, she entrenched her elf l e rts , XC?
Mix all her associates. N ,il c ,
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LHAQAMV I W X
THE TAMARACK JANUARY 1935
F. G. Kennedy
W. C. Hawes
.J 7?M,,,,,,g -
651.1 ,await MM
X LLGQLL 5.
THE ,M AC :: :: :: ': :: JANUARY,193lf
J IW!! j I D
. i 1
J N .
IPIUIIIHRIC G. KENNEDY .v..,. ---- ,,-- -- -f-A -,--- 7- --------- - 9 ----- --',- P7'i"l,9'l741l
Q i ' Q - w fy
Wmmzn C. HAwr:s .---.-- -, -,-- -,-,-----' ' --A-'-- ,-M--- ----4--, --,-----4'-- 500 ypfifl 01: QJ
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I - I ' Mrss Corwin Mu . 'R .A,. T ?I flfflcgyiserfjuf no K X' L N Y ll
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1 I Low!-:L C. Bizsnrmxni ,,..I4 yr: A A r L V 1
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OFFICE HI E ,' PHMSICAPX EDUflATIOdW'x lx
, is ' V - . ' No- V
Miss Helen Hlmeke Mi P' O' .3 ey' . dlf. vi' Misi Elsa Pinkham, Girls' He d " X
Miss Irene Holsclaw M155 Ca' H1 Cmlss X' Miss'NRi3Jal1reiss'l J P
M" Arc e C Y 4 Mr. J esley Tgjlor, Bois' Head 7
Mr. Char 1. andler 2 Mr. 0- mes I .X X
ENGLISH llllllliisslxllfirirycg, Hsitolmell " ui MLM' rome Bklmey ld K. A K.
M f Ch 1 ' 1 X. V P - i
miss Emma E C?"kef Head Miss Nzi-v:sB. Wiley' L il' MAAQUAL AR l '
iss race - p e , ' , i , 1
M1 N ll' '- . M 3 l. 1
M155 m el? . Sm SW COMMERCIA , Rf- 112 wCYFfa11e' M I i X ' 1
Miss jor' 'ire es Nu F' U Cengman X 1 K M
Mrs. Gr ce nM l Leonard Mr. AA O. isrielgeriflilead J X
M' i t 'ss nna . u ao N ,V ' 1
Je lly? cK: Z iss Pauline Everett BINTI e X'-J
Miss rist' e M ae Iiss Mary Paulson , f
Mrs. r f- Par h Miss Lillian Robinson Mr. E t h, Gr en I
Miss U n e ker Miss giclee Sairkweagher Q x
M' " 1 m ' Q' l
' lss argar fb linizs 'D Rlgllfl ?lVinl323ln ee F1 ' ARTS R
- rf Aaba fs ns 1 ' M555 rgme1.M.,gsh1ey i f
Mlssggn yl e SCIENCE f Mass Larolme Riker 1'
'F M.A.w.s.Efd1 ,H i '
. , ,pl ,MAT N1 MQ, E,,,E5tLg,i,,' Sow e STUDY HALLS
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' ' M Ml. L. G, Mlflgf Mrs. on D-mpny
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0 .Ecli Ereen erg Mi-ss Wilnelnil Ti m A
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R G L GMES D311 C - 9
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Z. is 1 P Mr. C. om Rafi! ' A I D
my 1 t ?rk eatller Mr. Lowell C. adfor . M lxffxe Mitchell.
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THE TAMARACK :: :: :: :: :: JANUARY,l 8
050 Wy J-
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Gi-'lzrnvnla RUTH JACKSON
Girls' League: Secretary, '34, roll
checker, '32, school service committee,
heatl, '32, philanthropic committec
head, '32, '33, social service depart,
ment head. '34, Girls' l,t-aguc honor
roll, seven times: Central council, '33,
'34, secretary, '3-4: Associalcd Student
council, 33, '34, Scholastic honor roll,
Senior A honor roll, Gym exhibition,
'33 Tamarack :ul staff, '34, Football
Princess' court, '34, Special honor
Senior A presiilent. Senior U presi,
dent, Chairman, senior prom. Boys'
Federation: '32, '33, '34, Lieutenant,
'32, treasurer, '33, personal servicc
heacl. '34, president, '34, Associatetl
Student council, '32, '33, '34, vici-
president, '34, Track: '32, '33, '34,
captain, '34, Cross country, '32, '33,
'34, Delta club, '33, '34, scribe, '33,
junior grand master, '34, Delta hi-
jinx, '33, '34, Interclass basketball, '32,
'33, '34, captain, '33, Athletic lioaril,
chairman, '34, Special honor awartl,
JEAN A, XV.u,i,,ici,
Tamarack representative, '32, Roll
jostrn W. STAN
lonzilrti Urnrrul C,'mzr'.rt'
l"rosh footlrall, '31, Iuterclass liziskct-
ball, '32, '33, Varsity football, '32, '33,
Bascball. '31, '32, '33, '34, llome room
representtativv. '32, Delta cluh, '33,
l':l!l'l'lI A, fiUTIlENQUlST
Scholastic honor roll. Slip collcctor,
'31, Senior dramatius: Class play,
"Death Takes a lloliclay": one-act play,
. . H
l'.llXX'ARlT 45. lniri,
Girls' League honor roll, Senior
counsellor, '34, Office messenger, '33,
Ficim l,A FOUNTAIN
P. li. department. '32, '33, '34, Roll
chccker, '34, Clerical tlepartment. '34,
llomc lirormnzirx C'our,vr'
Girls' League: Faculty tea commit-
tcc, chairman, '34, Associated Sfllflelll
council, '34, Central council, '34,
Girls' l,t-aguc honor roll five times,
Library slip collector, '32, Roll checker
'33, Gym show, '33, Locker monitor,
'33, Spring style show, '33, Big sister,
'31, Big coueiu, '33, '34. Spccial honor
Rn umm 1h1lfDl'Al,l"
Convocation deputy, '34, .Xssociaterl
Student council 'l'ranst't-retl from Lew-
is and Clark, jan. '33,
linxx Mn' CIHVK
L'umvu'rt'nlI L onrxc
Slip collector, '33, '33,
james A, CARPER
lntvrnational Clnli. presitlt-nt, '34.
Latin clnli. '32, '33, '34: secretary, '3l.
'33. Si-nior A honor roll. Tennis, '3.l.
'33, '34g manager, '33, '34. 'l'ainarat'k
staff. Girls' Li-aguv: lintcrtainmi-nt ile-
partnient heafl, '3-lg honor roll eight
times: senior counsellor, '3-1: fentral
ronncil, '3-1: Associated Stntli-nt Conn'
cil, '34, Football Princess. '34, Special
Senior A honor roll. 'I'atnarack staff.
lnisiness manager. Nciiw staff. hook'
keeper. '33, '34, Boy! l"eileration:
Executive council. Lieutenant, '33:
Grammar School Ri-lations, heail. '3-4.
Aviation clnh, '33, presitlent. '34:
treasurer, '34, Tennis squad, '34, Upcr-
utta, '33, Senior Dramatics: flaw play.
"Death Takes a lloliclayf' "'l'lw XX'o,
man XVho Unilcr:-toutl Men," Special
Senior A class vice pri-fiilt-nt. Senior
ll clan vice president. Vox l'nellarnm,
'32, '33, '34, secretary, '34, Von tlepn'
ty, '33, Si-nior tlratnatics, "The NYoi'nan
X'Vho llnslcrstootl lVlun." Girls'l.eagnu
t'cpt'ewntatires' secretary. '33, 'I'ama-
rark reprefientative, '34,
.Xi.l,11iN SAM Cizoss
fllmiilal .-irtx Cinlzlxri'
News staff, '34, Gym show, '33, l,i
lirary rCpi'cwi-iitativc, '33,
Feili-ration rvprcsetitativc, '3J. Con-
vocation tlepnty. '33, '34, Speech play.
"lflnn-r," Stnilcnt conilnct lioaril, '33.
Vox Pncllarnm. '33. '34, k'on1lcpnly,
'33, Girls' League rcprvsentativv, '32,
Lilirary Slip Collector, '3lL slip col'
lector, '32, '33, Girls' sports: Basket-
ball, '31, '32, skating, '32, '332 gym
exhibition. '33, Gym office, '33, Dfw,
standarrls. '34, Football Paratle, '31,
Girla' l,eai:iu' honor roll five tnnt-3.
Volleyball. '33, '34, Cagi-hall, '33
liasehall. '32, '34, Hiking, '33, '33,
leader. '34. Gym show, '33. All actiri
ty awartl, '33, Cantata, "'l'he Yillagc
FRI-llI'RlI'K VV1t,t,1Am Ilrma
Iloius lf. Snoirr
Senior A honor roll fantata, "l'anI
Ri-verv's Rifle." Girls' League: llonoi'
roll, library hostess chairman, '33, '34,
Senior A honor roll. Spanish clnii
'34, Band, '30, '3l. '33, '34: Pep lianil
,,. ,,,,,, . if
i. .,.., Ma
IHI IANIARACK ,IANUARY.1g35
Senior B class secretary. Senior A
class secretary. Vox Puellarum, '33, '34
Tamarack staff. Girls' League: Honor
roll six times, representative, '31, '32,
'33, color day, head, '34, dress stand-
ards committee, chairman, '34. Fashion
show, chairman. '34. Central council.
Associated Student council, secretary,
News editorial staff: Associate edi-
tor, spring, '34, Editor in chief, fall.
'34: Tamarack associate editor. Latin
play Endymion. '32, Delta elnh, '34.
Latin club, '32, '33, '34, treasurer, '33:
vice president, '34. Cross country, '31,
'32. Track, '32, '34. Senior counsellor,
'34. Senior A honor roll. Library moni-
tor. '31, '32, Rooters' commission, '34.
l'shering, '34. Special honor award.
Liniifvrr' Central Course
Bank teller, '31, '32, Library moni-
tor, '32. Gym show, '33. Girls' League
honor roll four times. Big cousin, '33,
News staff, editorial page editor,
'34. Debate. '34. Speech play, "Elmer,"
Tamarack editorial staff.
Basketball, '3Z. Baseball, '32. Oper-
etta. '33, '34. Tennis, '33, '34. Senior
counsellor, '34. P, E. award, '33.
Davin H. CnAT'rEm'oN
Slip collector, '34. Operetta, "Rose
of the Danube," '34. Baccalaureate
chorus, june '34. Gym exhibit, '33.
Library representative, '34,
Limilcd General Cmwrsrr
llasehall, '32, '33, '34. Doll Shop,
'34. Gym show, '33.
l',D1TIl REA HATC11
llnme ECnn0mii:.r Cou1'.rr
Locker monitor, '32, Room represen-
tative, '33. Red Cross representative,
'33. News representative, '34. Tennis
'32, '33. Gym show, '34. Roll checker,
ICARI. H Esriza
Crfnfral L. mime
Girls' League honor roll five times.
Girls' gym exhibition, '33. Roll checker,
'34. P. IC. award. Baseball, '32, '33,
'34 Baseball, '32, '33, '34, captain, '33,
Hiking, '31 Track, '32, '33. Tenne-
quoit7"32, '33. Volleyball.
1 Industrial Course
New advertising staff, '31, '32, '33,
34,1 m nager, '33, Print shop basket-
h nager, '33, Athletic board, '34,
' . aseball manager, '34. News staff,
editor '34. Tamarack advertis-
'I' H l-I 'I' A M A R A C K
lloun' Ifrwwllritxv C'nttx',ir
lfilitor in thief of 'l'nn1arack, Senior
:X lmnoi' roll. ilirlx' l,03gt1t't Honor
rnll t-ight tinwsg Central coitnvil, '3l.
'33, 'HC room
floor t'linii'ni:in, '33g liig cousin Clrtiv
man, '3lg struvt locket' ultairinan, '3-4:
lmagttv rcpm'tv.'i', '3-I, .Xwsoriatt-tl Stu
tlcnt rounril, '32, '33, '34, La 'I'vrtuIin,
'33: tri-asiirer, '3-1, Nvws staff, '34, All
activity lvttur, Stnilcnt rtmiluct lmztral.
'34, Siu-cinl honor awnril.
limp lfvtlt-ration: Xt-iv lioyf' ruin'
mittet' liuatl, '33: Senior L'U'lIllb?ll0!'.
ht-sul, '34g lnnnr room tliQ:ttssion,l1v:ul.
'34, nslwriniz. '3-1: fn'llowship commit-
t6't', '32 Senior .X class trcasurcr A,-
sociatt-tl Slunlcnt cuunuil, '34, Delta
Siglnzi Rim lk-clainaition cont:-st, '34
Si-nior ilranizitit-N, '34, Class play,
"Ili-atli Takc- a llolislayf' onc-act
play, "'l'll1'FSll0lll" S, l'. Q. R- '32,
'33, '3-lg iiresitlcnt, '34: vin' prt-enlcitt.
'34, llantl, '33, '33, '34, foiivert bzintl,
'33, '3-1. 'l'r:n'fic Nquzul, '3-1, Fire sqnztcl.
'33, '3-lg licutm-nztnt, '34, ,hsistzint :ul-
vvrtifitiu ntnnagt-t', 'l'attlarzu'k Crow
t'onnti'y, '33, Slwcial honor atwztrtl.
Girls' Imaiztts i'v1ii'cseiitativ,-. '32 l.i
ln':ti'y i'ep1't'st'litativc, '34
Du is ,Xixlitisow
limi-'tcl,i' ,IAM-f SKAIIAN
lfntvrctl frtnn l.t'w1s :tntl llzirli. jztn,
'34, 'i't'IlIll5, '34, liziskctlvall cziptnin,
lixtm1'r'r li, KlUfl'i'ZIfll
.XLIYE lhxlniii It
Senior vounsellnr, '34 "l,tickyj:ult-,"
'3l, Gym show, '33, llaskctlmll, '31,
'32, limi-luzill, '32 l,ilir:iry rcprcsunta
tin-, '32, '33, 'l'znn:ii'at'k !'L'fH'l'SK'lllK
tivv, '33, Girl! l,t-zignt' lnrnoi' roll tlirve'
tinws. llig cousin, '31, '33, Volleyball,
Tennis, '33, '3-I, Lockt-1' monitor. '32
Uffitz' monitor. '33, Roll cltvckcr. '33,
fznitztla, "Villagt- lllzacksntitlif'
lfntcrctl from XY:tllztt'c high school,
'33, l', If, siwartl,
roll Girl! l,e:1gttv
scvcn times, llnokrooincoin-
34 La 'I'crti1Ii:1, '33,
llasvliall, '33, Gym
Shop, '34, Opera.-ttn
-Xll activity letter.
lf 1 inuxim 1 N 1-"r
A , R
Girls' League: President, '34: senior
counsellor, '34, Central council, '34,
Associatetl Stutlent council, Girls'
League honor roll nine times. Senior
A honor roll, Tamarack advertising
staff, Sans Souci, treasurer, '33, One
act play, "Elmer," Special honor
'l'0M E CURRELI.
Track. '34, Aviation, '33, '34: vice
presitlent, '3-1: secretary, '34, Grammar
school relations committcc. '34,
Senior A honor roll, Class valetlic-
torian Girls' League: Library com-
n', ioner, '34, Central council, '343
br 'ounscllnr, '3-1: committee chair-
n 1 ohhy department, '34, Girls'
ne honor roll nine times, Asso'
-iatetl Stuclcnt council, '34, Student
Conduct board, '34, Interscholastic de-
hate, '34, Tamarack circulation staff,
'34, Special honor awartl.
Tamarack, associate editor, '35, l,a
'l'ertulia, secretary, '33, president, '34,
News staff. associate editor. Senior A
honor roll. Traffic squad, '34, Scho-
lastic committee chairman, News CRITI-
'l'cnnis team, '34, tennis letter, '34,
Basketball, '32, '33, '34, Baseball, '33,
Senior A honor roll, Girls' League
ties: A. Gaksxi-,
that 1-Q linsos
Nt-ws staff, girls' sports, Senior
tlramatitts: Class play assistant mana-
ger! "It's All in the Point of View."
one-act play, Gym show, '32, Girls'
League honor roll six times, Senior A
honor roll. All activity lettcr, Scriptor-
ian cluli, treasurer, '34, Tennis letter,
Nature cluh, '32, Atl staff, '33, Girls'
sports: Basketball. baseball, tennis,
Basketball, '32, Towel cupboard
monitor, '32, Baseball. '33, Track, '32,
'33, Gym show. '33, Tamarack repree
sentative, '34, Doll shop show, '34, Op-
cretta, '34, Chairman of bulletin com-
Uperetta. "Bt-llc of Barcelona," '32,
Cantata, "Village lilacksmithf' '32, Roll
checker, '32, Baccalaureate, '32,
l-Qoirn ROBINSON I
llomr Ermzomzca' Coursr'
Girls' League honor roll, Gym
Senior A honor roll, Girls' League
honor roll eight times. 'l'am:track cir-
culation staff, '34, lnterscholastic cle-
hate team, '33, '34, Associated Student
council, '34, Big cousin chairman, '34
Senior dramatics: "The Threshold."
one-act play: "Elmer," speech class
play, Special honor award,
Federation: '32, '33, '34, Convoca-
tion committee. '32, '33, '34, heail, '33,
'34, Senior counsellor, '34, Associatetl
Student council, '34, Fire squad, '33,
Traffic squad, '34, Room representa'
tive, '33, News representative, '33
Theatre Masque, '32, '33, '34, vice
president, '34, Senior flramatics: 'ass
play, "Death Takes a Holiday," "Fix-
ins," '34, Class play atlvertisimz mana'
ger, '34, Senior B sergeant at arms,
'34, Special honor awarrl,
Theatre Masque. '31, '32, '33, Ten'
nis team, '34, News representative, '34,
Latin play, "Ifndytnion," '32,
Ad solicitor, '32, '33, llank teller.
Room representative, '32 News rep'
resentativc, '31, Volleyball, '31, '34,
Orchestra, '32, '33, '34, Girls' gym ex-
hibition, 33, Library representative, '32,
Basketball, '33, '34, Baseball, '34, First
Aid class, '34, Study hall checker, '34,
HARo1,n l.. GLABH
Operctta, "Rose of the Danube,"
Gym monitor, '34, Baseball, '32, '33
Room representative, '33, 'l'atnarack
Library hostess, '3l: library slip col-
lector, '32, '33, '34 Big' sister, '3l. '331
hig cousin, '32, '34 Cantata, "Village
Hlacksmithf' '33, Girls' League honor
roll 6 times. Football paratle, '32,
League representative, '32, '34, Lie
hrary monitor, '33, Gym show, '33,
Tamarack representative, '34, League
honor roll, '32, '34, Senior counsellor,
'34, Tamarack circulation, '34,
Roumrr ll. GRIMMIHR
Track, '32, '33, Baseball, '33, Gym
show, '33, Fencing, '33, Rest room
monitor, '32, Doll Shop show, '34,
Operetta, '34, Scholastic honor roll,
Monron E, ALLEN
Limited Grnrrnl Course
Band, '32, '33, '34, "Rose of the
Danube," '34, Library monitor, '34,
'l'Hli TA M A RA C Ix
C onmirrcial C nurse
Conduct hoard, secretary, '34.Girls'
League: llonor roll nine timeS3 at-
tendance committee chairman, '34:
Central council, '34g Social Service
department secretary, '34, Associated
Student council, '34, International
club, secretary, '34, Play, "Elmer,"
'34, 'l'enni:-2, '32, '34, letter, '34. Senior
A honor roll. 'I'amaras:k ad staff. Spe-
cial honor award,
Yell leader, senior I3 class. Yell
leader, senior A class Comanche
guard, '34, Fire squad chief, '34, Rifle
club, '33, lingim-ers' club, '34, Track.
'34, cross country. '34g interclass
track. Basketball, '34,
Class orator. Interscholastit- dehatc
team, '32, '33, '34, Senior A honor
roll. Girls' League honor roll four
times: dramatics committee, '34, Senior
draniatics: "The NVonian VVho l'nder-
stood Men," class play, "Death Takes
a Holiday." Special honor award,
Orchestra, '31, '32, '33, '34. A:-uso'
ciated Student council. Ground squad
lieutenant, '34, Comanche Guard, '34,
Aviation club, treasurer. '32, Tamarack
representative. '31, '32, Senior drama-
tics: "Death Takes a Holiday," llnsi-
uess manager for class play.
'l'n1c1uesA l':1,lZABETll FOGIHLSON
Llulifrd Gt'ui'rr1I Coiuivr
Mtirtrrtil ,4rIs Liounrr
Delta cluli. Four years' perfect at-
tendance. Federation lixecutivc council,
'34. lnterclass basketball, '33, '34.
Cattonians, '32, Room representa-
tive, '32, '33, Orchestra, '32, '33, '34,
Tennis, '32, '33, captain, '34, Athletic
Scholastic honor roll three times
La Tertulia, '33, Girls' League honor
roll three times, Graduated in three
and one-half years. Room representa-
tive, '32, Track, '33, llaskethall, '31,
VICLMA BlL1,Ilf: l'o1.l,ll-,iz
Coinanche guard, '33, Traffic squad,
'33, '34, Baseball squad, '33, '34, Foot-
ball squad, '33, Football manager, '34,
Athletic hoard, '34. ,Delta lli-jinx, '34,
Scriptorian club, '34, Senior A honor
roll, scholastic honor roll, News staff,
'34, Doll Shop Show, '34, Girls' League
room representative, '34, Gym show,
'33, Library representative, '34,
JOHN llexm' HILL
Operetta, "Rose of the Danube."
'l'Hl'Z 'l'AM ARAC li J A N UA RY. 19 It 5
Girls' Lcagttc vice prcsitlc-nt. Tama-
racl-t staff. Opera-ttas: "Bello of Bar-
celona," "Lass nt' I,itnf't'ick 'l'nwtt."
"Raw nf the Danube" llnsehrtll, '32,
'33, Ynllcyltall, '3l, '32. l3:tsketball,'3l.
'32, Track. '32, '33, 'l'i'nniqunits, '33
Doll Shuts, Gym Show, "l':lIllyI'Ill0Il"
I". lf 1twaril3, Rnotn reprcrctttativt. '3l.
'32, '33, Girls' lxagttc honor rnll
'l'hi-strc Mavlue. '33, '34 lnternzttionr
al rlnlt, '34, Central vntttwil. '33, '34,
.fhxiwiztti-il Student cnttncil, '33, '34,
Spicinl hnnnr award.
lCtttt't'0tl from Lewis :nul l'lark, '31,
Scninr tltvnnatinst "Di-nth 'Falws a
Holiflztyf' "Fixins" 'l':tmat':tck prize
Story, '34, Aviation rlulr, sw:t'v:tary,
'31, pri-sitlcttt. '33, l'fttpgit1i'v1's' club.
prcsitlcnt, '34 News representative.
Senior c-utntsellot'. '34, l,ut'kt-r monitor.
fantntzt. "l":tt1l Revere! Rifle," Swim-
ming, 3l, '31,
t'tttnplt-ting course in three anal une'
half yvarx. Scholastic ltunur roll. Sen-
ior A ltmmr rull Si-niur clratnxttics:
Ottrrzurt play, "'l'hc XYntn:tn XVh0 Yn-
clsrstunil Menu: claw play. "Death
Takzw n llnliilayf' Opvrctta dancing in
""I'l1a- Lass of I,iins-1'ii'k 'l'nwn," '33.
Girls' l,l'1'lKllQ 1'vp1'eSt'ttt:tliv0,'34,ln-
1et'sclml:tstii' tlclmti-, '34 Gym show, '33.
At:'t'ttt'tc C. l'A1'TFRSON
lll t,t N lxt-'t.t,tiR
L untntvrrttzl L nttrxr
Iimun reprcsetmtativr, '32, Ru'l
rllvkt-t', '34, l" lf. ilvp:tt'tt11c'ttt. '3.Z. :
'33, '3-t Clvrival tlcpartznrnt. '34.
I,t t x 1,1-t :sr Knut
Vtrllvylyall. '32, Loclwt' ntixnitor, '32,
'33 Romn l't'lH'l'!-RCl1l8llVl', '33, '34, Rvfl
Truss t'i-pt'i'si-tttativv, '33, '34 RJll f
i'l1vt'ltt't', '35. 5
,lANI4 Wtrsuw K
Ynx l'twllm'utn. '33, '34 Si-nior
cnttttst-llut', '34, Style sltuw. '34 News
stuff, '34 Rnntn r6pt'i"-vtttative, '32,
'31, l,iln'at'y t'epresettt:ttix't'. '33, li'
ln'.tl'y ltu-tvss, '31 'l'at1ml':ts'l4 staff.
llutm' lfcmltmttm t't't1r'xr
Girl? l.t-:uuttv hunm null twn times.
,l't:lttNt'i-tu-tl frutn Yvixt Yxtllvy ltiglt
L nmutt'1't'tr1I C, ntmvr'
'l't':tttxt'vt't'v1l from Lvwis :intl fl:-trk,
Baskt-tltall, '33, Football. '33, Basrlmall,
'34 k'otn:tncl1c guartl, '33, Interclass
baskvtlmll, '33, '34,
,f'5'r .g 'll
Entered from Franklin high school.
Seattle, '32, Room representative, '33,
Gym show. '33, Central council, '33,
Associated Student council, '33, P. E.
Entertainment committee chairman,
Big cousin, '34, Girls' League honor
roll. Red Cross representative. Doll
Shop, '34, Theatre Masque, secretary,
'34, Vox Puellarum, '33, Operetta
dancing: "Belle of Barcelona" chair-
man, '34: "Lass of Limerick 'l'own,"
"Rose of the Danube." Special honor
Senior A honor roll. sevonil place.
Boys' Federation: Executive council,
'Mg Personal service department, head,
'34: Associated Student council, '34,
Band, '32, '33, '3-3: librarian, '34g Pep
hand, '33, '34, Orchestra, '33, Math
clulm, '33, '34, president, '34. Inter-
rlass basketball, '34, Special honor
'Kltlrr tr 171,011 it K n nt,MAN
' Gflirrul Litfiirsr
Girls' League: llonor roll sixtimes,
gold award: stylus show, '3.?: Central
council, '33, '3-8: .-Xssociated Student
council, vice president, '34: dress stand'
artls committee, '33: convocation com-
missioner: conduct hoard, '34, Classical
play, "lfntlymion," '32, Vox Pucllarum,
'33, '34: vice prt-siilent, '34, Tamarack
staff, advertising manager, '34, Pro-
gram ronvocations, '32, Representative,
'3l, '32, '33, '34,
Wll.l.lAM J. MA1t1'1N
Completed course in three anal onc-
half years News representative, Tam-
arack representative, '31, '33 Library
jixrit ll, Lists
Liinifrd Griitwal Cmnzvr'
Basketball, '31, Hiking. '32, Gym
show, '33, Red Cross representative,
'31, Room representative, '31, Locker
monitor, '32, '34, Bank teller, '31,
Tamarack representative, '31, News
representative, '32, Boys' Federation,
'32, Locker tnonitor, '34, Student con-
duct board, '34,
Rl'SS1'.l.L Gunnar Arminsos
Ronin representative, '31, 3.2, Vol-
ley hall, '31, llank teller, '32, Gym
make-ups checker, '32, Gym show, '33,
Basketball, '33, '34, Slip collector, '34,
Sans Souci. Study hall checker, '34.
First aid class, '34, Girls' League
honor roll six times, Senior A honor
Gi-oxn.i- ROBERT Cnaxnrian
NUA RY. 1935
International club, '33, treasurer,
'34, Perfect attenilauce. Girls' League
honor roll, Room representative, '34,
Red Cross representative, '34, 'Fam-
arack circulation staff, '34, Convoca-
Radio club: Treasurer, '33, '34,
presiilent, '3-1: vice president, '34,
Senior tlrzimatics: "l':vening Dress ln-
dispenszihlef' "Death Takes a lloli-
day," Senior A honor roll, Traffic
squaal, '34, '35, Fire squad, '34, '35,
Senior Counsellor, '34, Federation rep-
resentative. '34, '35,
Girls' League: 'l'i'e:isiu'er, '34, honor
roll nine times: Central council. '34,
Senior counsellor, '34, Associatt-il Stu-
dent council. '34, Sans Souci, secret-
ary, '33, president, '34, Senior A
honor roll. "Doll Shop" show, "Rose
of the Danube," l'. lf, award, Special
Dow ll. NIARTIN
Senior counsellor, '34, Opurettas:
"Lucky jade," '3lg "Belle of Barce-
lona," '32, "linilyniion." Gym show.
Base-hall, '32, Basketliall, '31, 3.3 l,i-
lirary representative, '33, '34, llonoi'
roll three times, liig cousin. '32, '33,
P. ln, awziril,
JAMI-is F. FoRKtav
News representative, 'l'uinai'at'k rep-
i'est'i1l:tlive, 'l'enuis, '33, '34, Aviation
eluh, '32, '34g vice presiclent, '34,
Grammar srhool relationcommittee, 34
Boys' Federation I't'Il1't'S8l'lI2H1X'l', '31,
Trziffic squad, '33, lieutenant, '33
'l'c-nnis, '34, Fire squad, '34,
Bas-ketliall, '33, '33, '34, Baseball,
'33, Senior counsellor, Gym Show, '33,
Girls' League honor roll, '32, '33, Yol-
iey mn, '32,
ilrailuated in three and one half
years, Latin club, '33, '34, 'l'raffit'
Football paratle, '32, '33, Gym office.
'33, '34 Room representative, '31, '32,
Con ilvputy, '34, Slip collector, '31,
'32, Dress stanilards committee, '34,
Hiking, '32, '33, Gym show, '33,
League honor roll three times.
Wsixivii Curr-'oizn XVARU
News representative, '32, '33, Fed-
eration representative, '34, Grammar
school relations eoinmittee, '34,
THE TAMARACK .1ANUARY.l935
Spanish cluh, '33, '34 Cantata, "The
Village Iilacksmithf' Operetizisz "The
Lass of Limerick Town," "Ruse of
the Danube" Girls' glee club, '34 Bac-
calaureate chorus, '33, '34, P.
I award, '32 Basketball, '31, '32, cap-
tain, 33, '34 Volleyball, '32, '33
Gym show, '33, 'l'ainai':ick i'0pi'i'sv1it:i-
tive, '32 Girls' League honor rull 1-ight
ti,nus. liig sister. '32, '33,
Grmcrzi, A lirsx
S- l'i'7.l1f'i' Hour 'r
Band, '3,I. '33, '34, libr::ri'in, '34,
Pip lninil. 34, Ncwx reprcsiiilative.
'32 S l' Q. R, '34 Aviation club,
'33, '34, Boy-' Federation: l'hil .ntlirupy
Committee, chairman, '34, 'l'Hl1lHI'.lCl'C
representative, '33, ground wquml, '34,
CIlefCI1H, "Rowe of the Danube." Tam-
arack staff: ,X1lvertiing, ciwiilzilimi.
Smninr couufellnr, 34
Senior A humor rull. Senior ilrzunzl-
tics: "1J1-:ith Takes xi l'1nfizl,iy," "lt's
All in thu Point of View" Senior
counssill r, 3-4. Math club, '34 Sans
Souci, '33: secretary, '34 Ronin rrp'
T15-3Cl1lIlllVL', '32, '33, Girls' lwznqiie
hilllfil' roll five times,
Finn W. juxis
XXl1'l'H'1ll1lL ti in li if e
Qlyulent so ilu-1 board, '. .
' G'rS1r'r'qJ Cozzrsv
kenffz' lprrfin committee, '34, Fire
sqiiladf 31, lim-uienzint, '32, News rrp-
,rnsentativv '31, Paddle squad, '32,
'Frosh foflmzill, '31, Boys' Fvlleralioii
representative, '31 Asezociwlccl Student
council, '31, l'slier, '32, Gruuml fquaml,
S " ' ,' '2: , '31, Girls' ,':gu
honor rnll, '31, 32, '3-1, Slip cn le-cl ir,
'32, Gy: ,l 1 , '33 Aitixity 1 tt i H
'33 Comanche guarda, '33. '34 l,i-
brary represi-iitarive. '33, lnterclaw
basl-cutliall, '31, L'onvncatinn cle-puly.
Operetta, "Lass of Limerick 'l'uwn."
manager, '33g Operelta, "Rose of the
Danube," '34. Hand, '34, Pep lrzmil,
'34, liiigiiieers' club, '34,
LIIIIIIFI! firnrral Cnmgri'
Frosh liaskethall, '31 Iuterclasi
babkethall, '32, '33, '34, Orchestra, '33,
'34 llaurl: '31, '32, '33, '-34: assiwlaut
liuainesx manager. '3-1: equilnnem
manager, '34, Pep hand, '33, '3-I.
BIARY 1,M'u1i SHAW
Banfl, '31, '32, '33, '34, Luck:-r
monitor, '34, Student conmluct lmarrl,
" ' .lXYl'XRh,lfl3.m
M Aux' ll 1- now
tirnrral L'ni4r.fr I
Girls' League honor roll eight
Suuior counsellor. 34: Chair-
man. '34, Central council, '34, Asso-
riailt-tl Student council, '34, Svnior A
honor roll l'. lf awartl. Math Club.
'32, '33, '34: secretary, '34 Tennis
tt-aiu, '33, '34, Upl,-rt-ttas: "Lass of
l,iinn-rick Town," "Rose of thi- Dan-
ube," Rvel Cross rspri'n'n1ativt'. l.i-
lirary fl'lll"CSC1ll3ll1'C, '3,l Orchestra.
'33, '3-1, llyni -lmw, Special honor
Aviation cluli, '31 ' --
ouncil. '31, '34 Nt-im stxitf, 34,
Ntaff, '34, 'l'aniarack Ntaff.
nis, '33, '34, Di-iss stznulartls,
'343 l', lf secretary, '34: room rep-
tuwiitativc. '34 Opervtta, wartlrubf
zuixtrrw, '34, l'onvocation eli-puty, '34,
Spring tlshatt' team, '31,
' l il
31 Forum clulv, '31, hcriptorizm ci 1.
, '. , , Ntaff, '34 Nfwx
'32: rt-porter 14 -Ml
-ruff. '3-1 Spet-rh play, "lfln1er," '34
,SU n'ni1'fir Liniitirr
Dylia club, '33, '34, lJt'llH lli hlinx,
'34, Tennis, '32, '33, '34 lntcrclwsx
luuki-tlxall, '32, '33, '34, llhering rom-
uuttee, '33, '34, New- l'C111'ENt'11lPl1lV9.
'3' '33 'l'aru:ir:tfk rcprt--curative. '33,
lfvtleration i'c1rx'iavi1tativi-, '33, lflcctiou
conuuittvc, '33, '34,
W 1 N NIFRI-111 RICDMUND
Baan-liall, '31, '31 Track, '32, l'.- E.
il, Room ruprcseutativc. '31 tnrla
ur: honor roll six times, Senior
sc-llor, '34, Senior alramatiu, ont-1
nlav, "'I'hc 'l'hrt-slmldf' Tennis
art 1 ,
team, '34, Scholastic honor roll, Gym
time room repi'rreiitatii'v. '33,
Traffic wquaal, '32, Manager ot oper-
ctta, "Belle of Barcelona," '32, Choruw,
"Lass of 1,imt-rick Town," '33, l'horus,
"Rose of the Danube," '34,
Loan Zim rurzimsis
Ncws reprcscutativt-, '31, Ort-liestra,
'..I. '33 34. 1'am.uack lcpresen
51, 3 ,
tativc, '32, '3-1, Home room rcpruseu-
tativc, '33, Ground squad, '34, Gradu-
ated in three and om'-half years,
,I own GRAYFS
Slip collector, '31, School Service
committee, '31, Gym show, '32, Lockvr
monitor, '32, Restroom committee, '3-55
irmau, '34, News representative, '34,
Tamarack rt-presentauve. '34, Girls'
League' honor roll st-veu timew.
' jrxi JFNSEN
Orchestra, '31, '32, '33. Sans Souci,
'32, '33, '34, corresponding secretary,
'33. Girls' League honor roll eight
times. liig sister, '32 Senior counsel'
lor. '34 Senior A honor roll. Library
representative, '33, '3-L Typing award,
'3-4. Tamarack staff.
Matnzral Arr.: Course
lland, '32, '33, '34, equipment mana-
ger, '3-lg business manager, '34, Virgil
financial manager, '34, President of
the R. R. A Federation Executive
council. '34. Council representative, '34.
Associated Student council, '34. Assis-
tant Fire squad chief, '34. Special
Senior A honor roll. Girls' League
honor roll eight times Iiookroom
committee. chairman, '33. Room repro
sentatire, '3.Z. Roll rheeker, '31, Girls'
sports: Hiking, '3l3 volleyball '3.Z'
hasketlrall, '31, '33. All
Gym show, '33. Doll Shop, '34. La
,Yi I1'PIflfl'Li Cotrrzvt'
M 1 i,oRi:n Moorz
Senior A honor roll Girls' leauue
- 4 .
honor roll eight times: room represen-
tative, '33, '34. Red Cross represen-
tative, '34, Convocation deputy, '34.
Senior dramaties: "It's All in the
Point of Viewng class play, "Death
Talns a Holiday," lead.
Perfect attendanee. Operetta, "Rose
of the Danube," Tamarack represen-
tative. '34, Senior counsellor. Library
i'epv't-seittative, '34 Basketball, '33.
Baseball, '32, '33, '3-4. Volleyball, '33,
'34.- Track, '3.2, '33. Gym show '33
Senior A honor roll. Girls' League
honor roll five times,
Wai.-rim li. Wniri-:
Girls' League honor roll, '32, '33,
Slip collector, '33, Operetta "Lass ot'
Limerick 'l'0wn," '34. Speech class
pliy "Elin:-r," '34.
Federation representative, '32, '34.
Traek, '34. Delta elub, '34.
Art club, '3l5 president, '34. Book-
room committee, '32, '333 chairman,
'34, Room representative, '34, Red
Cross representative, '34, Senior coun-
sellor, '34. Girls' League honor roll
four times. Library representative. '34.
Howaizo Rxciiann Lansrn
Entered from Lewis and Clark, '33.
Football, '33, Student Conduct board,
'33, '34, Delta club. Tamarack repre-
.1-XNL XR1. 1935
Tamarauk rcprescntative, '31, Or-
chestra, '32, '33, '34, Girls' League
honor roll eight times. International
club, '31, '32, '33, '34, Senior coun-
sellor, '34, Opcrettawz "The Lass of
Limerick Town," and "The Rose of
the Danube." Scholastic honor roll
Gym show, Lilirary ho-tess.
VAN 13. Gl,o'rn
News staff, '34, llzinrl, '31, '32, '33,
'34, Stage manager, '33, News repre-
sentative, '34, Boys' Federation rep-
resentative, '31, Traffic squad, '33.
Scholastic honor roll. Usherimz, '34,
hlAXlNF Y.-XN 1XL'SllAl,l.
Room i'i-mcseiitzitivv, '31, '32, Cen-
tral Council, '31, Associated Student
council, '31, Roll l'l'lCCliCI'. '32, '33,
Taniarack l't'Il1'CSEll11ll1VC, '33, Dress
stanilarmls committee, '33 Girl? League
honor roll fire timoh. 'l'11eatre Masque
ululx, '33, '3-I: treaxurcr, '34,
Aviation club, '33, '34: Sct'1'clai'y,
'34, president, '34, Ni-ws staff, '34,
Ylnoxm R jonNSoN
Tennis, '33, '33, '34, Fire squad,
'32, l,ihr:try representative, '32,
Ili-'r'rr j,tNt-' Kl,PflNKNlCl'lIT
Scholaatic honor roll, Girls' League
honor roll eight times. Room repre-
sentative, '33, '34, Rig Qister, '33, '34,
Library monitor, '32, '33, La 'l'i'rtulia.
'34, Gym offivxe, 32,
llancl, '32, '33, '34, drum major, '34,
.Xsaociatetl Student council, '34, Tennis,
'34, Scholastic honor roll. lioys' Fed'
eration liwcutire council. '34, S. P,
Q, R. '33, '34, Illia-ring, '34 Senior
YxoNNu M 1cit'rif:s
Gym show, '32, Roll checker, '34,
'35, School service l'l'l1l11'l11H1l, '34, At-
tendance committee chairman, '34, '33.
1'Il,Bi-'nr 4tli'1'I..xw -
I tfrlirrrll Lonrxi'
hpanish cluli, '33, '33, Aviation club,
'32, '33, '34, Boys' Federation rep-
resentative, '34, Comanche guztrtl, '34,
Ditltrl, Snrrn VV11,soN
Bank teller, '31, Uperettaf: "Lucky
jade," '3l: "Belle of Barcelona," '321
"Laws of Limerick Town," '33: leail,
"Rose of the Danube," '34 llacealaur'
eats chorus. '31, '32, '33, '34, '35,
,Cantata solo, "Village l3lHClC!iI1'llll1,'
GRA'r'rAN XV. Sr:xToN
Frosh football. lnterclass hasketliall,
'32, '33, Comanche guard, '33,
u 1 IIA.
firm 'al' nursz'
' D0L'GI.1XS C. Howano
Track, '32, '33, '34, Delta club.
Girls' League: Locker monitor, '3lg
School service conlmittceg gym moni-
tor, '32, rest room committee chair-
man: padlock committee: towel cup-
board committee chairman, '34, '35:
roll checker: Girls' League honor roll
five times Gym show, '32, All activity
letter. Special honor award.
Scnior A honor roll. Completed
course in three and one-half years.
Perfect attendance, Boys' Federation,
Executive council, '34, room represen-
tative, '33, Library monitor, '33 Traf-
fic squad, '33, '34, Lieutenant, '34,
commissioner, '34. Student conduct
board, '34 Associated Student coun'
cil, '3-4. Engineers, '34. S. P. Q. R.,
'32, 133. Radio cluh, '3-4. Special honor
Radio clulx, '34.
EQQH. 0-ct, ' sb ,u.9,
' L'rmm1M'rial Course
Q c1n.rt'.J. 514.0 Q 5.9
jnnN V. Os'rxN .
MLM 0 LA ticncral urn
. i 4 .
J t rs owN
Mfuzvx T '
mon ific our S'
Room epresentativ '32, '33. Inter-
class b etball, '33 '34. News repre
e ' '3.E'eer cl,'3'3
' reas var, 343 ice si en , .
We, the Senior Class of January '35, havinp:
lived a full and eventful life among the high-
ways and byways of North Central, do hereby
duly and legally ascribe to this, our last will
Virginia Thomas leaves her five feet two
to "Frame" Johnson. This addition ought to
make Gene look his age.
Maylte Hill Nicoles could use Barb U'N1il's
toe dancing ability. Helll need it for the next
Van Gloth's habit of falling through win-
dows goes to the guy who pays for them.
We persuaded Gertrude Jackson to leave
all the letters in the print shop except the
initials I.. B.
Max Mickey leaves his crooning ability to
Muriel Lund. lf she accepts it she'il be a sure-
fire torch singer.
Business Is pIcking up. Dorothgr Beckman
has agrezd to leave her master mind to any
one who can make use of it before a topic
test. "Une at a time, please."
George Gunn haves his technique for haanit-
ing and pxstering people Qsalesmanshlpj to Al
Myers, his pal.
Pius Caputo will receive Mr. Samuel Coz-
i:etto's Barrymore pro.ile. tHe's got a million
To Carol Jean Davis, Katherine Achre wills
her red hair, but we won't guarantee the re-
sults of the combination.
Bob Davis leaves his wonderful ability at
chiseling to Harvey Frazier. tNot that he needs
ltay Bard's gift of grab goes to the' self-
conscious adolescent, commonly called the
Ralph Anderson leaves what he got out of
North Central to Bob Dickson fthe sum total
of two gym towelsj.
Budd Bankson has left his acting and sing-
ing to Hen Thorson along with a course on
how to effectively dodge grapefruit, tomatoes,
Roland Ray Coolbaugh leaves his badge to
the next commissioner fit's only gold plated
anywayj with the hope that he keeps it as
shining as Roland did.
Mary Heaton's senior counselors are being
left to all the freshies who need them.
The whole class leaves Johnny Harris along
with his tr,mg'et and his pzroshrs to the
school as one of the permanent flxtares. Its
not our fault, Johnny. '
'l'o that lrlshman, Harold Murphy, v. hose
ambition it is to ,join the I-Ions-.e o.' Lavid, we
have Manual Fr1ce's clean ent, well sliaven
Ptrnaaline Turner lc:1'.es h.r blonde lozks to
Irene Schumacher. With this a.l:i1'on, Ir ne
ougrht to be a regular Jean Harlow.
.lane Harvi y wills her vtinningr ways to a
an mler of "Gonza:gorgo." 'libe lest we could
That "line" of Al Mzrry's goes lo the hifrlt-
crt 'dd r n' o g the xzolld-hs' Romfos fn the
Senior ll clams.
Princess lluckee Nord has willed her lozifx
lzraidcd tresstes to that heap big lnjun, Roger
Snow. l'e careful, and don't trip on them,
The baked sweat potatoes of which Farbaru
I-iicl.e,' 's so lond will bc left to anyone who
can stand to eat tlnm every lunch like ste
Florence "JiLters" Forrester leaves her two
dancing feet to Ph'l Frazier with the ltope
that they will be applied on the right place.
That dibate catalogue whfch Parbara Heil
has carried arouid so faithfully these many
years has been av:a.rded to Dorothy llradfortl.
truest Stowell has consented to leave his
"horn rims" to Ellen McDonough provided
she wears them on the end of her little
"nosey wosey" every day.
And so, with malice towards none and no
murder aforethought, we do hereby invest
upon the Senior B's the privilege of willing
what they will next year, and they will. And
Yvith a loving "goomby"
And many a sigh
We go wearily on our way
We're sorry to go
But this we know
We'd be sorrier yet to stay.
Duly inscribed and attested and witnessed
thereof this day we hereby ascribe our signa-
tures with a "hey nonny nonny and a hot
cha, cha." I
BUDD BANKSON, Chairman
Page tzvrn ty-.re'w"x
THE TAMARACK JANUARY, 1935
Future Meanderings of Our Political Colleagues
Name Party Platform Sinecure
CAppearanceJ fDesireJ CDestinyj
Don Page ,,.4.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Super Salesman ........ Fuller Brush Man ..... ........ ' farzan, 2nd
Duckee Nord ,,,,,...,..,,. Venus ...,,................,...... Modesty Herself ..... ........ M iss America
Grace Edson .......,.....,.. Garbo, 2nd .................. Swedish Accent ..... ........ S unday School Teacher
Budd Bankson ,,,,A,,,,, Innocents Abroad Ham Acting ............. ....,... B utcher
Ted Hagen ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,., Chubby little rascal ..Interior decorator ....... ........ S ecretary of Exterior
Sam Cozzetto ..........Y...
Tom Correll ...,.,.......,..
Van Gloth .............,....
Robert DHVIS ....A....,....
Paul Gronemeier ........
Edna Glascock ,,.....,,u
Ernest Stowell ............
Maurice Swank .......,.o
Marvin '1'a.itch .......,..
Beulah Wadham ........
Doris Abbott ..............
June Jensen ............,...
Marguerite Kanehl ....
Hazel McLachlan .....,
Henry Rae ...........,......
Carrol Tribbey ......,,..
Clifford Ward ...,.,......
Lenelle Lisco ..............
Jack Harwood ..........,
Mildred Mootz .i.....,..
Gloria Stauffer .....,....
Elbert Outlaw ..........e.
Burton Porter ............
Oscar Stockton ..,.....,,
Mary Jane Griffin ..
Reid Wallingford ,.,...
James Brown ......i.......
Earl Clapp ..,...........,...
Eldon Miller ..,.........,.
Dave Chatterton .,.i.,,.
Terry Barton ..............
Ralph Anderson .......,
Doug Howard ..,.....,..,
Ullene Frese .......,........
Al Merry ....................
Gentle maiden ........,...
Tough guy .................,
Giant killer .......,,,......
Politician ....... .......,
Deep Thought ...........
Dude Ranger ........,.,.
Just okay-dokay ,....,..
Fast Man ......,.....w..i...,
Run down ...v.,..............
A hhhhhhh ............,.....
Romeo and how ........
.Smart ,.,..,...,...,.,. ...........
Farmer's daughter? ,,
Zip boom bah girl
Something or other .,
Prim and Pretty ........
Yellow ha.1r ....,..,.....,..
Type setter ,...............
Dainty ......,...... Y........
Farmer ...,....,.. ......Y..
Fast and slick
Brassy .....,,.,.... .....,...
Dashing ......,..., ..,......
Fire chief .,..... .........
Rather large .,...,.......,..
High financier ............
Important . ....., .,.,.....
Some guy ...,....,........,..
Traffic cop ............
Football player ,......
Deeper thought .......
City Slicker ..,....,,......,
To be a highbrow .......,,......,
I.ady's man ,......,,. .....,
Big Shot ...........,....
Social worker ...,...
Slot m achinc vendor ..,. ,,.....
Engaged ..,...,....,,e,,..,,..,,,.,.,,,, .
Horn player ..,....,.....,,..
Ministe-r's wife ...,.
Shyster lawyer .......
Radio speechtress .......
Kate Smith, 2nd .....
Power drill driver .....
Sports writer ,.....,......,
Storybook Princess .i,i,,i.,,..,,
Blue MO0Hllg1ht ....,,..,....,....,,.,
Eternal youth .,,,.,,,.,,.,...,,,,.,,,
Bigger and better type
A rtlst s Model ..............,,..,i....
Much talk ......
Jennie ...... ,..... ...,......
Ice skater ........ , ...,,., ,
Diamonds for Lil .....,...,..t,.r..
Always in a hurry
Ed Wynn, 2nd . ...............,... .
To grow two inches mo
Bank president ........,......,,.,..
Something different ,..........,.,
Secretary of Labor
Santa Claus, 2nd
Jazz band leader
Editor of Life
Mickey Mousc's double
Back yard gossip
Winchell No. 3
Hard of hearing
Ping pong player
? ? ? ? ? ? ? ?
My wife DJ
Side Show barker
King Kong's sidekick
Phonograph ..........,.......,,.,.,,t,, Gaggied
Man hater .......,.......,..,..,,.....,,.. Man baiter
First woman president ....... Ladies' Aid Head
Lots of publicity .,,........,....., Garbage collector
Ruby Anderson ........ Demure ....,,... .,....,...,.., P resident's secretary ,...,.,.,,.. His wife
Bob Grimmer ....,..,.... Rough and ready ....., Be prepared ..........,..........,.....t Boy Scout
George 'Squirt'Gunn..Ta.lented .,.......,..,......,.. Sousaphone player ...,........,.. Editor of the "BaIlyhoo"
Jane Harvey .........,.... Eye catcher .........,...... Man catcher ,,...,,.....,,,.,....,...... Dog catcher
Dan McCauley .......... Actor .....,..,... .......,. A hard man to beat ,.,.,.,,,i, Jiggs, 2nd
Edna Dumbolton Not bad .....,..... ...,...., N ot good ............,,....,,...,..,....,, So-so
Ruth Kuhlman .....,,... About 5' 3" ...,..... fShe won't tellj ...... ,..,. C We haven't found outl
Page Horn ly-cight
This is station N. C. H. S, broadcasting
over a wave length of four years with an eight
semester program over the senior A broadcast-
In the bleak and wintry month of January,
1931, the mighty eight A's became lowly
freshmen and passed through a year of ob-
scurity. But during that first year they
gathered no moss and blossomed into "well-
informed" sophomores in January, 1932. This
semester they were joined by a hundred or
more comrades from Havermalc. With the
super-knowledge of the original class the ad-
dition from Havermale soon learned the ropes
-after ten months. These months passed
quickly and they soon found themselves upper
classmen. During this year many entered
Ten months pass. We're all seniors now. XNe
have at last reached the goal which has been
our aim for three years. Almost everyone is
doing something for the "little froshf' Now as
we are ready to leave North Central, we look
back hoping that we have given something:
which will cause us to be remembered as stu-
dents with lots of North Central spirit, who
loyally supported the school.
Please bear with us now as we grow remi-
niscent for a little while and look back to our
activities while here among our fellow stu-
Several of our members have been active
in athletics. Ralph Anderson and Francis
Hansen set the pace for cross country and
Sammy Cozzetto was outstanding in football.
Carrol Tribbey proved she could do something
besides high jump when she defeated William
Lee in tennis.
The Girls, League and Boys' Federation
have held the interest of many o 1 class
members. During the past semester f adine
Ralph Anderson the Boys' Fed 1 lon. Ra
Turner has ably led the Girls'
had also been the president of the senior B
class in January, 19341 and is now president of
the present senior A class. Several other senior
A's have had this same distinction. Jane Har-
vey and Ruby Anderson were vice president
and secretary respectively of both the senior
B and A classes. Harvey Frazier held the
purse strings for the class as senior B's, his
duties being assumed by Maurice Swank as a
senior A. We are also proud of Duckee Nord,
who had the honor of being elected Football
Princess this last semester. Joe McCrackin has
shown his ability in editing the school paper
for the last semester. The Tamarack has just
been put together through the efforts of Gloria
"Death Takes a Holiday" presented by the
senior dramatics class under the direction of
Grace Douglas Leonard was one of the most
outstanding plays in years. The difficult lead
role of Death, or Prince Serki, was played by
Dan McCauley. The other leads were: Duke
Lambert, Maurice Swank and Grazia., Mildred
There are others, too, who have done much
for the school but as time is brief we senior
A's are signing off, leaving the air to our
senior B friends, who will soon follow in our
footsteps. We hope that we, as a class, have
left something at North Central that will
make your senior A year as pleasant as ours
Take it away, senior B's!
Dear scientists of year 11,934 A. D.:
By the time you read this, our civilization
will have been swallowed up by the ma.rch of
time. It is our hope that you may bring to
the notice of people of your age some of the
conditions existing in the year, 19341 A. D.
To help you in your researches on conditions
in the twentieth century this record of occur-
ences at North Central high school is left. If,
in your excavations, you stumble upon this
summary of events, it is our sincere hope that
it will aid you materially in reconstructing a
scene of this unknown civilization upon which
you have stumbled. The calendar follows:
22-Wallace defeats N. C. 6-0 in first foot-
ball game of season.
21'-School opens after three week delay
caused by infantile paralysis epidemic. 2,192
26-Tennis tryout held. Roberta Bowman
appointed captain of team.
27-Central council has tea. in dining-room.
23-Gonzaga defeats Indians 19-0 in game
later cancelled because of ineligibilities.
1-70 girls turn out for basketball. Try-
outs start for operetta.
4'-First issue of News
McCrackin editor in chief. lied Cross cam-
close game from
later declared no
contest because of ineligibilities.
5-Girls have initial hike of season to
appears with Joe
paign starts. Rogers takes
Warrior eleven 7-6. Game
liownriver. First of series of singing convo-
F-Bill Lee elected Associated Student
9-Poys have first convocation of year.
Girls hold departmental meetings. Boys' ten-
nis team wins from Whitworth 6-2. P.-T. A.
has first meetfng of semester.
10-Girls' tennis team overwhelms Tigers
11-Stan Colburn talks at double pep convo-
12j-Fighting Indians scalp "Elsies" 6-0.
17-Senior A's nominate officers. Ralph An-
derson receives presidency without contest.
18-Indian "'l'ildcns" take 6 of 8 matches
from West Valley visitors. Associated Stu-
dent council has dessert dinner.
19-Dorothy Beckman heads senior A honor
roll. Girls hike to Whitworth.
22-Glen L. Morris presents entertaining pa.y
convocation dealing with electricity. Herby
Jacobs appointed yearis yell leader with Wright
Dearborn and Bill Jesmer as dukes.
23-Orville Lopp, 1113, wins novice cross
25-Henry Rae appointed Tamarack busi-
ness manager. New boys have convocation.
Gonzaga overwhelms Warriors 32-0.
26-Mr. Ramsey calls senior A election.
29-Girls' basketball tournament starts.
Faculty relaxes at annual party.
30-Virgil, the magician, plays afternoon
and evening performances in auditorium.
31-Members of Seattle good will tour, Dar-
win Meisnest, manager of VVashington Athletic
club, and Charles Frankland, athletic manager
of University of Vtlashington, speak at junior-
senior convocation. Ralph Anderson leads
seniors to victory in inter-class cross country
race. Neil Dickson defeats Bill Maniatis for
tennis championship of school.
1-Faculty has first tea of semester in
school dining room. Mrs. Grace Leonard an-
nounces "Dea.th Takes a Holiday" as senior
dramatics presentation. Frosh gridders lose first
game of season to Cheney junior high 13-0.
2-Double pep convocation arouses spirit
for today's game with Pirates, in which In-
dian eleven loses another heartbreaker 7-6.
5 to 11-School celebrates national Educa-
6-Senior B's nominate candidates for class
offices. VVilliams marionettes score big hit at
'Theatre Masque pay convocation.
7-Tiger cross country men defeat Warri-
ors 25-30 over Mission course.
8-Freshman eleven plays Lewis and Clark
to scoreless tie. Genevieve Gaard, Helena Ham-
ilton and Ed Stimson announced as winners
in Book week contest.
9-Girls' League gives mother's tea.
11-North Central students speak at local
churches on education.
CContinued- on page 723
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Published semi-annually by a staff selected from the
EDITORIA L STAFF
1 r x .
GLORIA SIAUFFER ...... ,....,... ................,... ,......... .......... .....,..,.. I 5 D I ' FOR IN CHIEF
JOE MCCRACKIN ..,.....
ERNEST STOWELL ,,,.
Al Merry .....................
Florence Forrester .,......
Jane Wilson .......,...,.....
June Robinson .,.....
June Jensen ..........
Don Page .......
Music and Drama
HENRY RAE ............ .......,.,..,......,,,......,.,,..,.......... .,,..........., I 3 USINESS MANAGER
DUCKEE NORD ,.....,,..... ,....,. C IRCULATION MANAGER
RUTH' KUHLMAN ...............,.,...,,,..,.4..,.,.........,...,..,............ ,,........ 1 XDVERTISING MANAGER
Maurice Swank ......,.,.,.............,....,..,......,.....,,,..i...,..............,.,,. Assistant Advertising Manager
MISS MARJORIE FREAKES, ERNEST E. GREEN ..,...,....,..,..,,....... FACULTY ADVISERS
J A NUARY, 1935
Are our accomplishments of four years here
at North Central a thing of the past? Is what
we are going to accomplish in years to come
a matter for the future to decide?
"lt certainly is not" is the simple answer to
both of these questions. Our future is linked
to our past and is indeed almost entirely de-
pendent upon it. What we have done with our
past in preparation for our work of years to
come will either lead us to success or to fail-
ure. This is especially true in the case of those
of us who will not be fortunate enough to go
on with some specialized training.
I'he report which the senior A takes with
him from this school is unalterablc, and many
times it has been the deciding factor in ob-
taining or losing a worthwhile position in
business. The office receives many calls check-
ing on the ability and showing of an alumni
who is applying for a "job."
You, underclassmen, may not consider your
grades to be of paramount importance nowg
but if you should look ahead to see what great
value your good record will have later, then
you will see the true worth of your time well
spent in study and concentrated effort.
GOVERN OR BE GOVERNED
North Central high school is unique in its
system of student government conducted by
and for the students of this institution.
This method of control was adopted and
has been in force over a period of several
years with but one object in view, that is, to
give high school students an immediate in-
sight into the conduct of government affairs.
Through many years of experience, it has been
found that when people lose interest in their
government, then surely some other agent will
rise to take its place and rule them.
And so it is hereg without your continued
interest in school management, this elaborate
plan which had been developed cannot suc-
ceed. It is your interest which keeps alive
such a Worthy system of student control. As
members of North Central you have a part
in running the school, you elect representa-
tives to your assemblies and council, and these
people whom you have chosen are put in office
only to serve you, the voters. Only your ex-
pressed opinions may move a whole school to
action. VVhat we ask, for your own good, is
participation in your school government. You
must take advantage of this situation, or soon
there will be no situation to take advantage
of. For, while privileges which are abused are
taken away, privileges which are not wanted
are also soon removed.
SOMETHING FOR YOU TO D0
Todayis watchword with many people
seems to be "despair." One of the main evi-
dences of this attitude is the feeling among
some young people that there seems to be
nothing for them to do in this world of ours.
This is a mistaken idea. That old adage
about the better mousetrap and the beaten
path is just as true today as it was the day
it was written. Of course, the old frontier, as
our parents knew itno longer exists and many
of the problems that faced our ancestors have
been solved. However, this is no reason for
boredom or despair.
Scientists tell us that nothing is perfect.
Therefore, although an act may be performed
time and again, the way it is done can al-
ways be improved upon. Our greatest heroes
have been not the men who originally in-
vented or discovered things but those who im-
proved upon them. Fulton did not invent the
steamboat. He simply made it practicable.
Columbus did not sail the first boat. Wash-
ington did not fight the first battle. Lind-
bergh was not first man to fly. All these
heroes took the ideas and feats of others and
improved upon them.
Many theories have been advanced for su-
premacy of man over almost all other forces
in the world. One of the most plausible of
these may be found in the fact that humanity
is able to live and work as a unit better than
can almost any other group.
The need for cooperation now that man has
gained his place as master of the world is
greater than when the cave-man was struggling
against seemingly overwhelming odds. In the
beginning people were forced to work together
to avoid extermination and to gain for them-
selves security. Today we must cooperate in
order to retain the place on this earth which
our ancestors have made for us and to add to
the glorious achievements of mankind.
No man has ever been able to perform a
task of lasting good to his race without aid
from others. Study achievements in the realms
of science, exploration and invention. You will
find that men who have made names for
themselves in these fields have done so only
with the aid of colleagues or assistants. Even
literary men have based their works upon the
endeavors of their predecessors.
Need for cooperation is great in high school.
It is even greater when one enters the worka-
day life, where one's very existence depends
upon the way he is able to work with others.
WHAT IT MEANS TO US
"Citizenship and Loyalty" is a phrase we've
heard since our earliest childhood days. It
has had varied and numerous meanings which
have increased as we have gone through school.
During the first eight years of school life
it applied for the most part to our ability to
sing "America" and pledge allegiance to the
flag at Friday or Monday morning assemblies.
It wasn't until we entered high school and
got into the spirit of things that its real mean-
ings began to develop for us. Then we began
to appreciate the importance of "citizenship
and loyalty." We found that North Central
resembled, as a. smaller unit, the United
States, in that its government is by the
"people" headed by a principal who has the
power to veto or approve our actions and at-
tempts a.t law-making.
Now the senior A's are about to graduate
out of the school world into another world
where in a few years they will be called upon
to make important decisions at the polls.
There is a universal need for public spirited
and law-abiding citizens and there is no better
place to learn to be one than at a school of
North Central's type.
WITHOUT A GOAL
Every game one plays must have a certain
object to make it interesting. Every job one
attempts must have a definite purpose to be
worthwhileg yet, many embark upon their
most important jobs, the greatest games
they will ever play, their lives, without defi-
nite goals in view.
lt is useless to attempt a job without
knowing what one is trying to accomplish. A
person must be industrious, honest and thrifty.
He must be handsome and have a good per-
sonality. Yet, he cannot hope to succeed in
life if he does not know what he is striving
Don't grope about in the dark! Set a defi-
nite goal for yourself, and then attain it.
Fmsr Pmzn Sronv
By Ellen Lewis
The room, calsomined in a deadly white,
lighted by a brilliant light, was unbearable to
its restive occupants. They sat in straight-
backed chairs staring dully into space or look-
ing unseeingly at each other.
Bob paced back and forth in one corner of
the room, passing every once in a while in front
of a closed door, then resuming his striding
back and forth again. Behind that door lay
Dick, quiet and still, scarcely breathing, a
doctor striving to keep the small immortal
spark of life stirring in his body. Dick had
been hurt in the football game today and-
now there lay a terrible uncertainty about his
condition. Bob resumed his pacing. His mind
traveled back to the afternoon's game. Before
it, he and Dick had seen each other, had
gripped hands and "may the best man win!"
He and Dick were the best of friends, almost
brothers, had known each other from child-
hood. But there had come a time when each
had picked his own career, when each career
had necessitated a choice of a different col-
lege. Yet over all this, their friendship had en-
dured. Now-they had been reunited, only for
a moment, each on rival teams, each a. promi-
nent player, one a center and one a quarter-
back. The game had been played, each team
had struggled desperately, Bob's team had
won. But in the struggle Dick had been hurt,
seriously. An ambulance had been called, Dick
had been lifted into it, Bob had rushed to
his friend in a nightmare of fear.
He paused again before the closed door.
Why didn't they come out, why didn't they
tell him how Dick was? He strode on, think-
Quietly the door opened and the doctor,
swathed in white, stepped into the room. He
stood a. moment, scrutinizing its occupants.
"Boys, Dick is in a critical condition. He has
lost a good deal of blood. Unless he receives
an immediate blood transfusion-he won't pull
Although the terse words had been spoken
quietly, they seemed to thunder and re-echo
through the room to the tired, tense boys. Bob
stood in one corner, looking steadily out the
P ag: thirty-six
window, his hands clenched behind his back.
The doctor paused, looked about the room.
"You boys are all close friends of Dick's. That
is one reason why I called you over. The other
reason is-well, you boys are the most likely
suited to give the transfusion. Of course this
isn't compulsory. Any of you may refuse."
A tense silence, no one spoke.
"Then will each one of you come in and let
me test your blood?" He turned and left the
room. One by one they went in.
Bob stepped into a small laboratory and sat
down on the small stool beside a table. He
rolled up his sleeve, watched the doctor prick
his arm, watched the blood slowly rise in the
glass tube. It was a relief to be doing some-
thing, a relief to escape that searching, ggnaw-
ing, growing fear. Slowly he left the room and
walked over to the windows.
The moon was rising and its white brilliance
gave everything a ghastly hue. The building of
the college cast dark shadows across the
campus, a white frost lay on the ground, a
deadly quiet reigned over the grounds. It
seemed to Bob, gazing across the campus,
that he was isolated from all the world, de-
tached, remote-the only animate objects-be-
hind him in that small white room. He turned
to the windows. Tomorrow was the champ-
ionship game, today's game had been the de-
ciding factor, Bob's team was to play the
championship game. His mind went back to
the first of the season. He had gained his po-
sition on the Varsity eleven by hard work and
persistence. He had gone in an unknown man
and was coming out as one of the candidates
for the All-Americanteam. His name had
been lauded-had been sent across the field
in shouts of praise. He had become a. valuable
player on the team, he played center-now
all this was threatened. VVhat if Fate ordained
him to be the person to give the transfusion?
Bob moved restlessly.
The buildings were dark and still, the spires
of the chapel rising into the blue, sharply
outlined against the white disk up in the sky.
This college had become home-had become
the pivot upon which his entire life moved.
. X I w
1 A 'K
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Xl , if'
THE TAMARACK 1: Cl' it' JANUAR 19375 f,
I I E 4
Now-now, Dick had come, had come and comradeship-permanent. He turned to the I I 4, 5 lifjn
threatened to break down his work-to crush wmdows again- He Saw the famlha' campus' ' Q
his hopes-to take away everything Bows the chapel, the Arts building covered with Q 6
n r 0 ted swim H ai St Dick what vines, all a mute appeal to his loyalty and . 9
a ge m un y 5 n ' comradeship. Bob gazed dully at them, worn
right had he to do this? Why had he ever out by his internal storm' Dick was dying- 9'
come? His anger vanished. Dick-Dick was
lying in there, helpless. It was no fault of
his that this had happened. He had come to
do his best, luck had been against him. Bob
remembered how Dick, when he was small,
when he had been hurt-had lifted his chin,
defiantly blinked back the tears, proclaimed
to all the world that he was no weakling!
Dick was helpless now-waiting for someone
to help him. Bob wheeled, choked back a sob
and started pacing again. What difference did
a college game make to the saving of Dick's
life? The game's glory-transient, his friend's
dying. Perhaps he was the only one who
could help him.
The door opened, the doctor spoke in a
monotone, "Bob, you're the one."
Bob wheeled, a flood of emotion threaten-
ing to overwhelm him. He glanced out of the
windows-and saw the leaves on the vine
around the window slowly curling up with
frost, slowly turning brown-dying, He
shivered. Dick was dying. Raising his hand
to his brow, he gave the campus a mock
salute, turned around and spoke in a quiet
voice, "Yes, sir. I'm ready."
Sncosu Paxze Srosv
By Robert Urbahn
To Talortown, Mac was Legend. He, it was
reported, started all incendiary fires about the
small town. He it was who broke the mayor's
window and let the town clerk's prize poultry
loose, according to those honest officials. When
wayward Talortowners were shy about con-
fessing their own transgressions, they conven-
iently declared Mac the transgressor with few
qualms of conscience, for Mac wasn't con-
sidered to be "all there."
His strange gait in walking and his ill-
mannered speech had won for him all sorts
of excuses for his eccentricities. "He's just
nuts,', or "One of them there pesky mules of
his musta kicked his noodle when he was a
little shaver," were popular expressions that
I heard concerning him. In reality, he was a
good fellow, every dog was his friend, horses
and mules took to him easily, and small chil-
dren delighted in his companionsliip.
Mac's fiery temper usually was his down-
fall. If the small boys of the town taunted
him, the curses which floated up and down
Main Street usually elicited a complaint from
the staid matrons of the Ladies' Aid Society.
Upon one occasion the constable suffered slight
bruises for attempting to quiet Mac.
Of course, like all other small towners, Mac
chewed tobacco, in polite society an unpardon-
able sin, but in Talortown plug-chewing
farmers were as common as cud-chewin
cattle. It was no uncommon sight to see Mac
swagger down the street sluicing tobacco
juice at every step and talking at the top of
To me, Mac was a harmless fellow who
divided his time in town between the pool
halls, the hardware store, and the United
States 'Forest Service Office. There it was
that I first met him. My duties as Assistant
Supervisor of Mount Pine Forest Reserve in-
cluded hiring all job-seekers for work in the
field. Mac's visits to my office were always
made with the excuse that he was applying
for work, although my private opinion was
that he liked the easy chairs and the shiny
On a cold windy day in early Ma.rch he
literally blew in the door bursting with news.
"Say! Mr. Holliday, did ye hear
Old man Pettibone froze te death in the bliz-
zard whilst he wuz milkin' last night ....
Say! D'ye reckon I could stick around'n warm
up a bit, bein's ye wouldn't be wantin me te
As work was slack, I encouraged him, "Why,
THE TAMARACK H
Mac, of course I don't want you to freeze,
sit down and tell me all about it."
"Well, seems to a come about this away.
feller wuz out'n the barnlot milkin,
an old Betsy kicked 'im in the head. Afore
the old lady found 'im he was frizzed stiff. I
got a bad kicker out-n my place in the foot-
hills, too. But she ain't ez bad ez the mules
got. Them mules sure kin lift their hoofs. Ye
wouldn't be needin my packtrain, would ye?
They're in right smart condition n're good'n
fat arter chawin hay an oats all winter.
Packin's kinda slack right now afore the
campers an them eastern fellers come along...
Effin ye won't hire me, Pm goin' te mosy over
te the hardware. They'uns over there keeps a
better fire th'n the gov-ment does."
His parting shot as he went out the door
was a cud sent in the general direction of the
spittoon. That was the last of Mac that I saw
until late summer.
The Super and I had our hands full that
August. A huge fire was raging over on Cedar
Creek and we were sending men by the hun-
dreds. For the first time in three years men
could get work when they wanted it. The
office swarmed with Indians, Greeks, Slavs
and town loafersg all seeking jobs as cooks,
bulldozers, or line fighters.
Our main difficulty lay not in the lack of
men but in the lack of pack trains. Mules
were at a premium. Men were of no value on
the line unless they had foodg and the only
way to get food up the creek was by pack-
train. At last, against my better judgment, I
hired Ma.c's mules. The government usually
hires reputable men to guide its packtrains
which carry valuable supplies. In view of this
fact, it was with many misgivings that I
watched the trucks wind up the road toward
Pete King Creek, the last outpost, bearing
Mac and his mules.
Not many days later the news came from
Rogers, the ranger up at the blaze, that acrew
of twelve men and five mules had either been
burned to death or trapped in a burnt-over
pocket. The Super ordered a plane to cruise
over the burnt territory and search for them
to no avail. The pilot reported poor visability
due to smoke. A rescue party seemed impos-
sible under the circumstances.
The morning after the crew disappeared,
Rogers called me up and gave me a piece of
his mind about fellows who hire mule-drivers
that deserted. Mac had failed to show up with
the mules that morning. There were also two
dozen gunny-sacks and a month's supply of
oats taken from the commisary.
A day passed and no more was heard about
Mac and the mules. Late the next night Rogers
telephoned that the crew of men had been
found alive and that Mac was the one who
had brought them in. By noon the whole burg
buzzed with the newsg by night the entire
town had declared Mac a human benefactor.
The Hero of the hour shut his mouth like a.
clam. One night he came in and told me his
Ye know, Mr. Holliday, people's sayin I'm
a hero, but I didn't do nuthin. Why I couldn't
let them mules the fellers had with em starve
to death with nuthin but charcoal to chaw on
effen they was alive! So I ups an goes te fetch
em back. Them wet gunnys come in perty
handy te keep them mules' eyes frum smartin.
I just loaded em up with some oats frum the
cook house and druv em inte the fust likely
burnt spot I come to.
"That fire was some warm. It kinder
blistered my hoofs and face a bit, but them
mules hed wet gunny sacks tied on their hoofs
an threw over their flanks. I haint gone fur'n
five miles when the fire kinda died out some
and the smoke thinned out.
"The wind waz blowin south, so I figgered
they'ed be a goin way frum the fire, 'n so we
set south'ards. I waz scairt them five mules
'ud starve afore we got there so we kept a
right smart pace.
"About sundown we come upon them five
jack's pawin the charcoal an the fellers with
em lookin kinda empty like. First, I fed the
mules some oats. The fellers cussed me plenty
fur not bringin along some beans, but I wuzn't
worried about their stummicks.
"We wuz mighty glad to get out'n there.
Nuthin' te see but great black stumps 'n
nuthin' te walk on but charcoal. The air kinda
floated with dirt'n stuff so's we cudn't breathe
much. 0ff'n the distance the flames waz lap-
pin up the cedars. Fire makes nuthin' where
there waz suthin' afore, just like people tryin'
te make suthin' outa nuthin' like me. A mule's
a donkey an ye cain't make a high stepper
out'n him. A tobaccy squirtin' cussin' feller
sure am no 'count an ye cain't make a high
stepper out'n him nuther.
"We just back-tracked out'n there the way
we'uns come in an we'uns got te camp in time
te stow away some beans.
"Old Lady Vanter didn't like it cuz I said
I'd done the same fer any mule, when she
thanked me fer pullin' her Lem out'n the fire.
This hero bunkum's no fun. Thet white-col-
lared feller over te the church wants I should
jine the choir and the mayor's lookin up a
medal fur me som-eres. I don't cotton te such
stuff, but I said effen he hankered te do a
good turn, that l'd like a tolable good feed
fer my mules an a new plug of tobaccy.
"The Ladies' Aiders want I should be an
honorary member an they'uns wants te reform
me, but effen I laid off'n cussin, them mules
wouldn't savvy my lingo."
To this day Mac still drives his packtrain
over the trails, and his homely philosophy still
rings in my ears. "A mule's a donkey, an ye
cain't make a high stepper out'n him. A to-
baccy squirtin', cussin feller sure am no 'count,
an ye cain't make a high stepper out'n him
Mac had proved himself.
Sr-:comm Pnxzn S'ronY
By Lawfrerwe Ames
No better friend
A man ever had.
Only a dog, who now lay
At his feet, dead.
"My, that's sure an old beauty," said old
Captain Crane as he stood on the bridge of his
light ship at the entrance to the harbor of
Astoria. A reassuring nudge was felt by the
old man as Pal, his faithful old shepherd dog,
poked his nose into his hand.
The ship in question was the brand new
liner, the President Washington, on her
maiden voyage. At the bridge of this ship was
good old Captain Crane's son, Harry. It was
his first ship, and it was up to him to bring
her back in one piece. Two blasts of the
whistle greeted the old man as his son passed.
Captain Crane was proud, and Pal's intuition
told him that something great was going on,
although he had no inkling of the passing
events. Just as the ship cleared the last rock
of the point, a small motor boat swerved out
from the point, and only a deft move of the
big ship saved the motor boat from being
"These darned kids that have motor boats!
one of 'cms going to sink a ship or
get sunk themselves, especially that
Jack Lawton and his boat, the Jinx. He and
his old man got more boats and money than
they know what to do with." Thus commented
the old captain as his son had saved the life
of his worst enemy.
Followed by the dog, the old captain turned
and went about his work with a jaunty air.
Pal was about ten years old and had been a
faithful servant to the family for years. He
was born and raised. at sea. The dog always
went wherever the captain went.
For many years the old man had taught
his son the ways of the sea, and now he was
the captain of the largest and newest liner
that had ever been built in the Pacific North-
west. It was his first chance to prove himself
worthy of a sea-captain's rating. He had had
one contender for the position as a. captain of
a Red Star Liner. He was Jack Lawton, but
Harry had won the test, and as a result had
made himself an enemy of Jack Lawton's.
The days went by rapidly, for there was
not much trade on the river at this time of
year. The old man spent his time shining up
the light and oiling the machinery. "Got to
keep the old light burning for Harry," said
the captain to Pal one day as the dog shoved
an inquisitive nose into the old man's pocket,
looking for his daily lump of sugar. After
getting this, he went outside and lay down.
The captain followed him outside and looked
at the weather. "Sure sign of fog tonight,"
commented the captain. "Dirty weather for
any one to sail in. I hope Harry takes it slow
coming home. Wish I could go out to meet
him, but I have to stick by this old tub.
The captain and the dog rowed to shore
that afternoon to get some supplies. After
purchasing a few provisions and his regular
mug of beer, the captain rowed hack. Just as
he neared the ship, he heard the staccato bark
of a racing engine, and around the side of the
ship popped Jack Lawton in a speedy racer.
He roared off to the South, and quickly dis-
appeared behind the point. The captain
clambered aboard quickly to see what was
going on. Dusty, the man who ran the engines,
H TAMARACK ..
macll' ery, he found that everything was ap-
paren a.ll right. So the captain dismissed
the s ject of this strange visit of Jack's and
was eep. After a careful inspection of the
sat d n to read.
evening as the captain set about pre-
parin for the night's work, he heard two
blasts of a liner's whistle. What could that
mean? Could Harry have made the journey a
day ahead of time? If so he would have made
a record of ship transportation and won for
himself the permanent position as captain of
the liner. The liner must be at least five miles
away and would be there in five minutes. The
fog was settling rapidly, and a strong wind
had set up. Captain Cranels light would be
the guide for the ship as it came into port.
As he threw the switch for the light, some-
thing blew up in the hold. The light would
not go on, and the fog horn would not blow.
Ambling ,aft and down the main hatch as fast
as possible, the captain found that something
had blown the gasoline engine from its place.
This made it impossible to run the generator
that supplied the power for the lights. The
damage was great and not readily fixed. The
only resource was to hook up the storage bat-
teries until the damage could be repaired. The
little boat was tossing and pitching, making
it doubly hard to work. While working franti-
cally, the captain heard a. muffled thud and
the roar of a steam whistle.
"Hey, Captain," shouted Dusty from above.
"That ship's gone aground on Deception Rock.
This wind'l1 sink ,er in twenty or thirty min-
utes. I think it's the President Washington,
lteeling from the blow of this sudden dis-
aster, Captain Crane stumbled up the com-
panion way and looked out through the fog.
There, about two leagues out, he barely dis-
cerned a huge hull banging incessantly against
the rocks of Deception Point.
"Start the Diesel below, and we'll see if we
can't help with the rescue. There will be many
drowned if she goes down in a hurry."
Dusty dashed below faster than any negro
boy ever dashed. He had the motor going in
a minute, and Captain Crane slipped the two
anchors and started off. Soon he was near the
liner, but the waves rolling in from the open
sea prevented him from maneuvering in close
to the ship.
Boat after boat went over the side of the
liner, only to be swamped in the high tide.
Soon there came a coast guard boat and the
coast guard land crew. From shore a breeches
buoy was put up and about thirty people
taken off. Through the fog one could hear the
shrieks and cries of the people still on board.
Captain Crane was busy hauling in people
from the raging sea, when there came a rend-
ing crash, a roaring grating of steel and a
crescendo of screaming as the huge liner slid
off the rocks. With a sickening swish, the liner
sank her head in the sea like an ostrich in the
sand and headed for the bottom of the chan-
nel. Ii: was a horrible sight, striking terror to
even the heart of old Captain Crane, for it
was his son's ship, and he had probably gone
down with it. Standing there on the deck with
his head bowed, the old man's thoughts
flashed back to the motor boat that he had
seen near his boat that afternoon. Did that
have any bearing on the reason why the light
had gone out of commission causing his son's
ship to wreck? No, he didn't think so. It must
have been an accident, because how could the
son of a respectable citizen stoop so low as to
endanger the lives of hundreds of people just
to gain a chance to get the captaincy of one
of the Red Star liners.
While standing in reverie in the fog there
as Dusty worked heatedly hauling in the pas-
sengers, Captain Crane heard a sharp bark
from Pal, who stood beside him. The dog
heard an indistinct hail that came softly
through the fog. Pal started barking excitedly
and jumped up and down on the deck wag-
ging his tail.
"What is it, old boy?" asked the captain
as he looked out from the deck. "Steady, boy,
it's just some more people shouting?
The dog would not be quieted. He struggled
and jumped around trying to get away from
the arms of the captain. With a desperate
lunge, Pal slipped his wet body out of the
grasp and leaped overboard and started out
through the towering waves toward the place
where the ship had gone down. Everybody on
deck called him back, but it was to no avail.
The dog's head disappeared behind a swell.
The undertow of the ship was terrible as
people were floundering all around. What was
urging that dog on into the very jaws of
death? Bent with the thought of losing his
two dearest possessions, Captain Crane turned
his thoughts and attention to his work. He
had not gone more than two hundred feet
when he heard a bark on the port side.
"There's the dog," shouted someone. "He's
swimming this way and has a man in his
TAM ' C
mout the X' ,L A ' r 5 Q. h, there
came al w' o som o e - 3 he ghtly by
o 1 mis o ever it was
was n ns ous, and . e e ght to the dog
lmme a y, the : J ai tened a rope
around is waist .1 ': som one hold it
while e lowered mself over the side. Swim
ming to the do he passed a rope about the
turned back to shore many hours la.ter, its
deck flowing with people. The eyes of old
Captain Crane, although his son was safe,
were running with tears as he steered his ship
into the main dock of the city.
The following week these lines flashed
across the tops of the nation's newspapers.
x D' ' C
' Q . cabin and put in the captain's bunk. The ship
the r l l t ' I
a a ,
man. As Pal ealized that his burden was
safe, he gave a little joyous yap and disap-
peared below the surface. As he was an old man
and had a job already, it was a few seconds
before the captain could rescue the dog. Final-
ly he found the dog and signalled to be pulled
aboard. Once on deck he turned his attention
to the man. As he pushed the man's hair
aside to give him artificial respiration, he
sank backwards to the deck. Dusty hastily
brought him to.
"Oh, my son, my son," moaned Captain
Crane as he staggered to his feet. He bent over
his son's prostrate form and began the respira-
tion, at the same time directing someone to
look at the dog. Soon there were signs of life
in Harry's eyes, and he was carried into the
"Jealousy Causes Ship Disaster on Pacific
Coast" and below in the column were the fol-
"Following the urge to gain the captaincy of
a Red Star liner, Jack Lawton was convicted
today of maliciously damaging the machinery
of the Deception Point light ship, thereby
causing the liner, President Washington to be
wrecked on the rocks.
There was much written and said about
this disastrous affair from coast to coast, but
nothing was ever written about the little
tombstone in the dog cemetery on the hill
above the harbor that bore the inscription:
To Him Who Hath
Fmsr Pnxzn Essmr
By Margaret Strand
The last rays of the sunset fade into dark-
ness. The day is done. A man takes his empty
lunch pail and walks down a dusty road to his
home. He is tall and well built. The muscles
of his body are those of an athlete, and his
skin is bronze, like that of a native. A strange
but honest gleam shines in his eyes. Like the
village blacksmith, he looks everyone in the
eye, because he owes not anyone. He Works
that he may live. Everyday honest sweat
gathers on his brow, as he earns the daily
bread for his family.
When the frozen stream once more becomes
a brook among green willows, and a million
birds sing their songs of spring, he is glad.
Now he plows up the soil and plants tiny
seeds. They are covered with the soft brown
earth, and after much care they will produce
food for his family. On every blade of grass
there is shining dew, and sunshine from the
blue sky above fills the air. It cleanses his
soul which overflows with love, beauty, and
wisdom. The perfume of a lilac bush covered
with clusters of small star-like blossoms, in-
toxicates him with a delightful sweetness.
Tenderly he cares for his green corn so that
it will grow and produce grain.
On Sunday mornings the church bell rings,
and he and his family attend church. With
great reverence, he prays to God. He is thank-
ful for the earth, for men and for God. Often
he reads to the children from the family Bible.
He is very enthusiastic about the activities of
his community and joins in with the happy
group of neighbors. He sends his children to
school. At election time he votes for the man
who he thinks should hold the office. He offers
his aid to everyone, and as a result is con-
sidered a. good citizen.
The earth is covered with a blanket of
snow, but he has no fears. He has a supply of
food from his garden. He bows his head and
gives thanks to God.
When the bugle calls for men to fight in the
THE TAMARACK .
. .. JANUARY,19a-5
war, he does not hesitate to give his servicesg
but seeing strong men suffer and die and
hearing the constant roar and noise from the
guns make him see the mistake of war. He
longs to return but there is little hope, Living
in the memory of his own sweet home, the
sight of the barren shell-struck earth drives
him mad. He has aided in the destruction of
A SIDE GLANCE
FIRST Pnrzn Pomvr
By .Vary Barrett
In one of the eighty apartment rooms
A feeble old lady stays.
Bereft of a place in her children's homes
She drags through the endless days.
She sits by her window and gazes down
At the ever bustling street,
Teeming with people whose cozy homes
Await their weary feet.
Or she totters along the corridors
Yearning for friendly talk,
But the uniform row of doors is shut
Through the course of her lonely walk.
She subsists on the soups and custards
That are kind to her toothless gums.
And each day she awaits the postman's step
For the mail that seldom comes.
She is barred from the pulsing, throbbing
But her path ahead is clear.
She is rounding the last short lap of life
With the Great Goal looming near.
God's work. He has killed men and living
things. The thought paralyzes his brain, and
he goes about his duties in a daze.
After the Armistice, he retums home. The
green growing grass and the knowledge that
all the world is at peace again soon make
a rapid change in him. Now he is his own
self again. He is very patient, noble, coura-
geous and understanding. He is a good citizen.
THE NEW LOYALTY
Samara Pmza Pomvr
By Shirley Frese
The Spartan youth
Spurred on by his state
To a battle uncouth
By prejudiced hate
Was caught up by his glory and fame.
Song and story his name still proclaim.
The Roman child
Hearing fiery tales
Of barbarians wild
In Britain and Wales
On a glorious battlefield fell.
Of his fate the best story books tell.
The patriot's son
'Gainst tyranny fought.
Hard battle he won,
And freedom he bought.
Many school children praises must sing
Of the freedom he sought hard to bring.
Thou, modern boy,
Hast cause to rejoice,
Mayest sing with great joy,
With praise raise thy voice.
In a better and easier way
Thou may'st serve thy great country today.
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LQIHE TAMARACK JANUARY 19
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lf '-U1 E
W ' fiiififfit
W 1 W ' First row: Ruby Fossorn, Kathryn Kline, Mary Barrett
Ctreasurerj, Marjorie Neuman tpresidentj, Bill Lewis
iseorfrtaryl, John Kapok fvice prcsidentj. Second row: Beulah 'Wadhani, Helen Gale, Betty Lee
llancock, Mary Heaton, Alice Oatman, Miss Huston ta,dvisorJ. Third row: Ed Salter, Austin
Haney, Moryle- Aiken, Ralph Morgenthalcr. Viola Mueller. Fourth row: Burchvl Proftiit, Ronald
Millar, Robert Davis, Stanley Hufrhart. Fifth row: John Mc4"rackin, XValtcr Highberg, Albert
ASSOt'IA'l'l'ZD STUDICNT COUNCIL
Councils of thc Girls' League and the Boys,
Federation are united into the Associated
Council to carry on activities which arc of
The outstanding philanthropic enterprise is
the provision of a. complete Christmas for the
orphans at the Spokane Childrcn's Home.
Other activities which are of intcrcst to the
school arc carried on, such as the recreation
hour. home room discussions, and convocations.
The ratification of appointments to the Stu-
dent Conduct Board, the nomination of candi-
dates for the Athletic Board and the supervis-
ion of the work of the Presidents' Council
are also included in its work.
Bill Lee .,,.........,,,. .,....,,....,...,.. .....,....,.. P r esident
Ruth Kuhlman .,,. ..... V ice President
Ruby Anderson ..... .,.,......., S ecrctary
Harvey Frazier ...,.,........,........,...,.,.. ..,., T reasurcr
S'l'UDl'ZNT CONDUCT BOARD
The five membcrs of the Student Conduct
Board are appointcd hy thc presidents of the
Girls' League, thc Boys' Federation and the
Associated Student Council. These members
must be approved by the council.
The duty of this board is to govern the con-
duct of the students in thc halls, library,
locker rooms, grounds and convocations.
Offenders of these school rules are brought
before this hoard and are sentenced according
to the offense.
Bill Nicoles .....,.......i....,c...,........ ,.... P resident
Katherine A chre .,.....,......,..,.....,.......,.. Secretary
Ruth Kuhlman ...... Convocation Commissioner
Dorothy Beckman ....,.,. Library Commissioner
Roland Coolbaugh ...,.... Traffic Commissioner
Students having talent in dancing, music
and drama are received into Theatre Masque
after the tryout which is held at the beginning
of every semester.
The club was organized in 1910 to foster
interest in music, dancing and drama, and to
develop these talents.
The activities during the past year have
been the sponsoring of a Marionette show,
and a, pay convocation. Proceeds from the con-
THE TA isfftizac K
First row: ltuth Buchanan freporterj, Ellen McDonough isecretaryb,
1- Lillian Hell tprcsidentj. Grace Edson fU'92lSlll'4'l'I, Mae Uolllins ivice
presillenti. Second row: Edith Osborne, Uris XVatson, Shirley Frese. Bernice Lee. Pauline
l-lvelyn Longbotham. Third row: Florence Pact- .11-:in Hinton. Sh-lla Man- Lt-in-r. Katherine Corey,
I-tetty Tracy. .Fourth row: Ruth Sloanaker, Genevieve Guard, Mary .lane Neely, Plaire Haney,
Dorothy Serley. Dorothy Kennedy.
voeation were used to purchase four new spot
lights for the auditorium.
Zelda Comstock .......,....,........., ,...,....,l. I 'resident
Budd Bankson ..... ...,, I 'ice President
Barbara O'Neil ,...,...,.. ,...,.... H cretary
Maxine Van Ausdale ...... ...... 'I 'reasurer
Gladys Wellhauser .. .....A..........,.. Reporter
Ben Blenner .............,..,..,.....,.... Sergeant at arms
Organized to promote cooperative activities
among all of the boys of North Central, the
Boys' Federation has its activities divided in-
to four departments: The community service
department. the school service department, the
personal service department and the vocational
department. One student heads each depart-
ment and the work is carried on through com-
The executive council, advised by the fac-
ulty director, transacts most of the husiness
of the Federation.
Ralph Anderson ..,,, ,..,...,,..,,.. I 'resident
Lawrence Randall ...... .,., X 'ice President
Harold Murphy ..... ,,...,..........,......,...,. C lerk
Bill Herrington ..,.. .... F inancial Secretary
Jack Ilolsclaw ,......,.,... , ..... . .....,.. ..,...,,.. ' Treasurer
Bill Lee ,,,,...,.... School Service Department
Bob Davis .,.,... ,.,,...,,,..,, ,..,, I 'ersonal Service
Harvey Frazier ...... .,.,. C ommunity Service
Philip Frazier .......,.,...,,i.,.,., Vocational Service
Russell Bartholomew .,,....,,,....,,.,,.,..,,,..,.,,.,
Captain of Ground Squad
Roland Coolhaugh ..,i.,.. Traffic Commissioner
Bill N icoles ,,..,,,,... ..,,..,.,..i.,.,.,,. ..,...,....,,...,..r.,.....
President of Student Conduct Board
Lowell C. Bradford ..........,.,................... Adviser
The purpose of the Delta cluh is to foster
and promote school activities. lts motto is,
thoughts, clean speech and clean ath-
giving of an award to the boy who
the most inspiration in each major
sport is a tradition which the club has carried
on for many semesters.
Bill Nicoles ..,..,......,........... Senior Grandmaster
Ralph Anderson .. Junior Granmuster
Lawrence Randall ,... . .,...,,. ...,,.,.,,, S cribe
Mel Haherman .,.... ....., l Exchequer
Archie Buckley .,,,. ..... A dviser
THE TAMA R A C K
rv r- 1 1 First row: Charles Roadruck Cpresislentl, James Forluzy tviee
fxx IIA I L presillentj, Tom Correll Cseeretaryj, Henry Hao ftreasurerb. Seeond
row: Elbert Outlaw, liyron Stephan. llenry Savage, Rudy Vida, lfllmer Neustel, Thirll rowzfh-orgre
Gunn, lner Anwlerson. Hoy Strong, ileralrl Kimball. James Hale. Fourth row: Ralph Guthrie,
Howard Smith, liieharvl llrothe, Kenneth Kohles, Jack Meadows, Russell lioelming.
A very definite program is arranged for
each meeting ol' the Seriptorian Society.
The program includes the reading: of two
original stories written hy the members of the
eluhg a. report on a. favorite author and a. re-
port on the magazine "Modern Literature," to
which the club has subscribed.
Offering constructive criticism to the girls
who write stories, poems, essays or plays is
the purpose of the club.
Lillian Bell ..., ....,,,..,.....,... . ., ........ President
Mae Collins ..,......,..,, ...,. N 'ice President
lillen McDonough ,... . ..,,, Secretary
Grace Edson .,,.,., ..,, l 'reasurer
Miss Clarke .... .,.,...... ,..,,.....,,...,. . . .. AdVlSf'I'
MA TH Cl.I'B
Each year the Math eluh sponsors an algebra
and a geometry eontest, and twice a year it
sponsors a math contest for first year stu-
Silver loving' eups are awarded to the win-
ners of the algebra and geometry contests and
a certificate is given to the first year winner.
Their names are also engraved on the plaque
for a permanent school record.
This semester a pop corn sale was given
by the eluh in order to raise money to buy the
Marjorie Neuman .,.... ,, ..,, ..,,,. ..,. l ' resident
John Kapek .,.,., ,, ,. Vice President
Bill Lewis .,,,,.i .,,,..,.,..,, S ecretary
Mary Barrett ,,.. Treasurer
Miss Huston ,...,,,, ,..,..,, ,....,,..,.,. ..., . X d viser
S. P. Q. lt.
'l'o interest students in Latin and Roman
history is the purpose of the S. P. Q. lt.
Nach meeting a play or a report is given
pertaining to this sulrjcct. The members of
the club take part in the program.
Social activities outside the school are given
for the members of the club.
Maurice Swank . ,,...,,..,, ...,.... ,,.... ,,.., I ' r esident
Joe McCrackin .....
., Vice President
Emory Baker ,... .. . Treasurer
George Gunn .,.... Sergeant at arms
Miss Evans .. , ,,.,,...,,, ...,.. A dviser
'PHE TAMARACK JANUARY. 1935
First row: Illllon Juno H111 tviw prvsiilontl, .Iunv Krsinzusli ls:-rgxi-:int :ut
K 1 K N ' urnisb, Vnlinv Pc-Vdiu' fprosimlontj, lic'-ulah VV:ulh:im fSvf'1'1-t:1i'y7. Vlo'u
l"ylu'iv ttrv:isui'vrl, Ile-li-nv Wim-dvr. Si-contl row: Luna Ross, Illssiv llmilsliziw, lilnine- Cnlilwvll.
Juni- Hain.-s, .lunv .li-usvn. Dznplmv Hshurn. Thirvl row: Tlu-lnm lionn-r. llnzn-l li:il+-nsiofvn. lilizu-
bvth Lu- 111114-y. ,Xntoiut-ttv .Xrnol4l, Fourth row: Mur'f::n'i-t Quinn, livvlyn l,onp:both:nn, Tflvm-lyn
lizwsi-iiivysw, Miss lfvlir Q:n1lvisorD.
.Xlt'l' t'l.I'll Thr' major socisnl :wtivity of lhv vluln is :1
'l'liis Sl'lllK'Stl'l' tht' Art vlulw has mln-votvd
most of its time- to soup t'2ll'YlI1g'. Muny worth
whilv spvciuwns llllVl' bm-n the result of this
Anothvr projcct of ilu- club is to purclmsv
:i pivturv or to frzunv ei picture vzwli yvzir.
'l'hvsv pivturc-s uri' hung in the rooms and
hulls of ilu' school.
l"lori-lim' Worlvy ,. ,,., ,....,,,..,,. 1 ,rvsidcnt
Shi-lclon t'zu.rpc11i'vr .,,,. Pri-side-nt
lid Stllllhlllll .... Srvretury
Marvin Kull H 'l'rc-asilrvr
ftlurjorim' 1,1-0 R1-porter
Miss Aslilt-5' ,, .,..,.,.,,,.,,,,.,.....,,,, ,.,. , ., Adviser
'l'o di-vvlop within thc vlub, voczitionul,inu-
lmnqiu-1 which is held unch svilwstvr.
Dorothy Bradford ,,.....,.,, .... . . .,,, l'r1'siclcnt
Ruth Kuhlman . Vim- lrvsimlc-nt
Jann- Hurvvy . .. Swrvtsrry
.Xnnv Jones .,..,,. .,,,, ' l'r4'zisur1'r
Miss Mc'Kvnn:l ,.,, ....,., , Atlvisvr
'l'o intvrvst und to uid boys in rifla- shooting:
is the purpose of the liiflv cluh.
Compvtitions in shooting: lwtwvvn the- various
schools of thc- vity and surrounding Clllllllllllll-
tivs helps thc llll'lllhl'I'S of tha- North Central
ltiflv cluh to in-rfm-vt tht-ir shooting.
.Ks this yours projvct, tht' vluh has pur-
vliasecl si riflv.
sim-ul, lite-rary :incl druinutiv tt-ncln-:wie-s is the
purpose ot' ilu' Vox l'uc-llanrum.
A definitt- progrzun for cavli lll0K'tlllg' is :nr-
l'illlQ.l'l'lt whivh includes 4-ithc-'r an outsidvspuuk-
vr or :1 rvport by ont- of tlw inciulwrs of the
Wultvr Lutz , .... .. ,,,, Pri-side-nt
Gordon Griffith ., , , . , Vim' Pl"1'5llti'lll
llill Vtlyse .,.,...... ..,., Sc-vrc-tary
Vl'infi0ld XK'arcl ,, ., .. ,,,, .,,. ' l'rc:isurc'r
Mickey Mcilurve-y ., Surg:-mit at arms
Mr. Neunum ,, , ., ,,, Adviser
If A 1 f A.
,f , f"
, 1, Q
v v 1 1 1 w rv w Y First row: Hob 'IM-long' tsl-4-iw-t:n1-yi, Dan McCauley far:-side-ntl.
lfllxcflzxlfllalib L IJI Marvin Taitch trim- prvsiil--ntl, Dill Slnbiv' fIl'l'ilSlll'l'i'l. S1-cond
row: Hill Jcsiner, Jack Hanks, Hob Cattanach, Bob Finrow, .lerry Larkin, Yeril Broyics. Third
row: .lack Taiteh, Lucian Ponticri, Jimmie McKinney, Don lGag'le, .loo Di Carlo. .Fourth row:
Hugh Martin, Paul Gronemclcr, Reid XValling'l'or4l, liurchel l'rol'f'it. Roland C'oolbaugh, Vernon
Sailand. Art ldnerson, Larry Owens. Fifth row: K1-una-th Wooil, T1-rry Barton, Mr. Hix ladviserl,
All work done in the Girls' League is car-
ried on through seven departments: Social
service. clerical, entertainment, hobby, person-
al efficiency, senior counsellors and dress
standards. livery girl in school is a lllCl'Ill!CI' of
one of thcse departments and each department
is in charge of a student director a.nd Il facility
Bronze, silver, gold and gold set with ruby
pins are given to the girls caeh semester who
have won ten points in League work. The type
of award is judged hy the number of timcs
the student has appeared on the Girls' League
The Girls' League is organized to develop a,
hroad group sympathy a.nd fellowship and an
active loyalty to the highest interest of thc
school, the community, and the nation.
Ma-c Collins ,,,,,,..,, i,i,, C 'lerical
Maude Tasehcreau .,,. ,..,..,,,,..... H obhy
Duckec Nord , .,.. , . Entertainment
Ruby Anderson ,,,,,,,, Dress Standards
Florence Forrcster ,.,,.,., Room Representatives
'l'hrec convocations were presented hy the
Intcrnatioual club this semester. Selectcd homc
rooms were invited to attend these presenta-
tions. and each convocation featured one spe-
Only girls are members of this cluh. To be
eligible for membership. the girl herself or hcr
parents must he foreign horn.
This is the third year of existence for the
eluh, and seventeen convocations lmvc lveen
Gertrude Jackson .
Valine Perdue ..,..
Mary H'en.ton .,.,..,,
Cora Jean Charlton
Helen Gale ..i.,.......,..,. ...,,
. ..., Secretary
.. , .,,....., Social Service
Duckee Nord , .
Thelma Romer .,....
Katherine A ch re
Jean Forbes .,.,.....
Lucille Leone .,.... ...,.. ....
Miss McDouall ..
Y ice President
Keeper of thc Flags
,, ,,...,i.,,,,......,,.,.. Adviser
'l'HI-2 TAMARACK JANUARY. 1935
r w w 1 r First row: VVilhnr llarris fseeretaryj, Gloria Stanffer tlreasnrerl. Max-
LA I l 111 fx ine Me Farlarul Cviee presidentb, Erin-st Stowell tpresidenti. Second
row: Dorothy Tess. Estln-1' Young, Ruth Staley. ltlary .lane Neely, Ih-tty Kln-inknm-ht. Stella
Vozmtto, l,anr-i Zn-hm. Third row: Earl King. Austin Haney. l'lu'isline Pnmmins, Helen Frisp.
Ros--inary Kellilu-r, Edith Larsen. Fourth row: Ray l2l'il4lbtIl'j', .lane Nm-lu-r, Bob Arnistrong, l.aw-
'l'lIE NORTH CENTRAI, NEVVS
Editor in t'hief ,,.,,A,,,,AA,.,
Associate Editors . .,,,..... .
t opy Editor ,,...,..v... .,.,.. , ,A
Editorial Page Editor .,..
Feature Editor ........,,.,
Feature tYriter .... , ,,
Boys' Sports Editor ,
Sports Writers: Cliff
Sports Editor ..,,....
inford, Ernest Stowell
.. Genevieve Gaard
llolnis, Al Merry,
Proof Readers ,. Fraliees Long, Gloria Stauffer
Boys' Federation .,.r,....,...,.....,r.......r..... Al Merry
tiirls' League ,... ..... C iloria Stanffer
lloys' Clubs .,,, .......... P Iarold Ellis
Girls' Clnhs , ,. 'l'helma Sanford
llumor. , ,,.. .,,,, , ,,,,. . .
Mnsie and Drama ....,
Art Editor ,.,..,,,,..,,,.,..,,,,.,.
It nth Buchan an
, ,,.....,....,, Van Gloth
Assistant Art Editor ,.......,.......,, , Marvin Knll
Faculty llireetor ,,,,.... ..
Advertising Manager ,,,.
Miss Marjorie Freakes
Assistant Advertising Manager ,,.,.,...,,,,., .,,.,..,
., Vivienne Viliekland
Burton Porter. Mur-
graret Waters, Harry Pieree, Vivienne Wiek-
land, Roy Conhoy, Dorothy Burns, Roy
Strong. Lawrenee Knight. .lim Jones, ltalph
Nlagnee, tYilma Steele. Vietor Civille, Norma-
Waller, Virginia Storm, .loe Mc-Donell, Frank
Nleliride, Dorothy Alldredge, Ray Fox. J. l'.
Circulation Manager .,,,,,,..,,,..,. Charles Johnson
Assistant Cirenlation Manager ,...., , ...,,,..
,....,,.. . ,,,,.. ...,. , ,,,, . Steve Ferguson
Bookkeeper . ..,,... ,......,.,..,, .,,,....,,.,.. l l enry ltae
Assistant Bookkeeper .,,.,, ,. Milton Brinkman
folleetor ..,.., ,, ,.,.,......,..... ..... I tiehard l'a.nsie
Business Adviser ,,,,.,,,,, .,., ....., l ' lrnest E. Green
Both hoys and girls are members of the
It was organized to promote an interest in
Spanish speaking eountries, their customs, and
forms of government. Programs featuring Spain
are presented at the meetings.
Ernest Stowell . .,..,.,,....,.,..,,.. .,,,...,.,..,, I 'resident
Maxine MeFa.rland ., ,,,.,. Viee President
Vt'ilhnr Harris ., ..... .. ...,., . Secretary
Gloria, Stauffer .,.... Treasurer
Miss I-Iermann . Adviser
THE TAMARACK JANUARY, 1935
S- P- Q- R- lfltfffllq'fffii-il'5.'-'fmtl-ififitffrqilllfiS2lIQ'llfi'.i.IKFi IltfiflftlilffflqSlllfltf-'Q-Zflllfilltl'-ffftff
iiunn fsergzeunt at zilruisl. get-ond xiotvl Walter Bui'g'er, .Art Xt-lson. tl-lzirvey -P'i'uzte-ii, t .'XrniTu
Knzmek, liuvid Clizitterton, Iluekee Nord, Marian Moore, Marian Mullette, llwight Russell, Iilli-
mu' Russell. Third row: Mi-ryle .Xilu-n, .Iosephine Reynolds, Frances Snow, Mary Barrett, Allen:
Uutiuun, l:!'l'Y1ll'P1"tl'ill, .John Met'i':iekin, Rnbe1'tUl"b:ihn.
lflNtilNl+ll'lltS' t'l,llll hibiteil. Also outside speakers have been in-
gsp- eluded on the program for this semester.
Visits to the industrial plants of the City Olwlffflfs
teud to fulfill the purpose of the lflngineers' l'hfU'l"S R'0UdY"lCk '--A-'---'--,-'-' -'---'----- P 1'f'Sldf"lli
elub, whieh is to promote un interest for the 'lflfllcs Fflflifi' ,AVA Vim' Pl'1'Slltf"lt
various fields of engineering. Thmmls t'0l'N'lt '-f----- Sf'l'f'fftfll'Y
Outside speakers and reports given by the Hf"m'5' Rm' --"--' -------'---'-'-'--- I llN't'Sm""'
iuenihers ot' the elulw are also ineluded on the l'llbf'l't Outlaw V- Sf'I':'1l'Pl1lt ill Arms
l,r,,g,-,,,,, for th.. S,-,,,f.Ster, Mr. Menuet ,,..,,...,.,..,,....,,t,..,,, ......,.,..,,...,, A Mlviser
t ,Fl-'IC :ms -it-and-'
Murviu Taiiteh ,,,,,.., ....,,,.,,...... ..., l ' resident RADIO CLUB
Bob Ilelougr ,. Secretary -41-
lgijl Sfobit. --.,-A ---.,--,,.,-.---- ' 1'rm,Sln-er This semester, the ltadio elulfs ehief pro-
'l'erry Barton .,,.,. Sergeant ai ui-mg ject luis been the planning: and designing of
Don Davis --AYAVQ H Trip yhaj,-,mm ei new transmitter wliieh is to he used hy the
M,-. Hix I,-,--,vv,,A,---...-,A,A,,- w---,A,v,,,.,-, A dvisw elub in their work.
-41-iQkg 'lille purpose of the elulr is to lllt'0I'lIluEill1l
to interest its members in the various tields
AVIATION C'l,l'lS of radio'
'ALE t ,I"l"ICl'IltS
'l'hirty boys interested in aviation form the .luck Allen .,.. ,....,.., ,.,,..,. .,.... ..,,. I 3 r e sideut
Aviation eluh. Bob linger .,..,,. ,.,,, ,,,,, N ' ice President
Displays of model airplanes which liinvelreeil Bill Holland .,,,.. ,.,. S eeret:try-'l'reusi1rer
mud l ' ' l - - ' ' ' '
e lj num N rs of the club lime heen ex- Mr. Smith ,,.... . ...,,... ..., , . Adviser
, 0 . 1
1'l11-'. '1'AMA11,A1i1i N U A li
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w11111111, Yi1'gi11i:1 111-1-11, Miss .Xs1111-5' 1:111xis1f1'1, .11-:11111111- K1111, M:11g:11'1-I 1i:1ss1-'1', N111'111:111 51111111
111111111 1'1111: 1-1:11'l S1i1111111s, 1i:11'111111111 K1-111'1', X111111 .X11111-151111, MiI11111 111- .X1'111:11111, Myrl Si1'k11-s,
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fy! i i '
'l'Hl'1 'I' A M .X R .XC K ' J A N Ili A BJY. 3
r 1 v r v v N ' 1 Firml ww: Dm. l'l:1"li-. .ii9lI'iTfll'!l O' N1-il l!4l'Q'l'l'l1lI'y,. Z1-ldu
llllufx llilu 141 t'uin:4tm-k iDl'f'Silit'l1tiP? Iluilnl Ilunksmi Him- l!l'l'Si1i1'l1li, Muxiliv
Yun Aus-ilv 1ll'l'IIHlll'l'i'i, 114-ii lil'-mn-r. H1-mimi row: 17411 .Iuhnsun, Ilnsh .lulmsrm, Murii-I Llmil,
M:ni'L::uw-I IlufI'ui:in, i"i1lI'1'Il4'l' Fwriw-sta-1', Hludys XV1-lilizulisvr, Mrs. I,vm1:ii'1l fHliYiS4'l'5, Jam- Mmm.
Mu-I i'!lZ1'll. 'Fhilwl ruwi .lzinv XY:-:avi-r', Hill .li-sim-V, S1-ha-iclun Kilimm, .lnlm l.l1p1wi't, Myrl Sivkivs.
I"miv'lI1 low: I'l:1l'i Sivlah-s, liuynwlinl Km-lvl: 4'h:ii'I-is liivv. Ihm fi,iX'NllSlb!lI'3L'1'l'. II:-nsi-ii liyvrs, .lui-k
M4-:lrlivWH, - rlhli X 4
, - m.!
Hi J ,fu
'V w v v r 1 ' v Y Firsi row: Miss NIC'ii1Jll7lii fflIiYiSl'l'i, Luviili- l.vnn4-, .Ie-:ln
IN ix I IXI4 L Ill Hi- -Q Q il xi-ki-v Nun mix-siiln-viii ifIllilt'l'iIll'
I4 rbi. flv1.n.1llilb, i Iii ,
.Xrlurv ls'-vw-t:11'pi. 'l'in-lm:u liium-1' Him- pwsiiio-iiti. Si-mimi www: Hrlzv-I ii:ll1'l1Hi4'l'f'll. Vililillirl
Sturm, 111-rn-xii-iw Imiipgilty. F1011-m-v l4'1n'1'1-ste-i', .Iam-1 Hr'mx'i1, He-li-nv XYiwivi', Flmw-m-v lwmtii-ri,
Thirsi ruw: lklni-'m'iv liuhinsfm, lrwris Slutkv. Mzlrv 51111161 MHV5 l'i1l'iSii-'. SYlYi:L Fisviibm-lu. Vir-
J . .
prinin lmvk.-, Phyllis Hmmm-i', l.m'r:iimA Rivlizul-il,
PHE TAM ARACK
-- 5.1 '1
gtsg:iQR1 ig? A ,
ska . it
s xt y
First row: Doris Eichelberger, Gladys VVellhauser. Miss Campbell tcoachb. Mll-
J dn-tl l't'f0l'SOI'l. Mary Barrett. St-cond row: .XI'l1+illl Knaack, Barbara Hickey,
Iiarbara lit-il, Dorothy Rockman. Third row: Emory Baker, Bob Berg, Don Page, Merril Reed,
North t'entrnl's debating season for the fall
semester up to January, 19295 was successful
with two wins for the Indians. The question
for debate for this season was: Resolved,
'l'hat thc Federal government should adopt the
policy of equalizing educational opportunity
througzhont the nation by means of annual
land grants to the several states for public
elementary and secondary education.
At the first of the semester the dcbate class
was divided into two sides, which held two
practice debates with each other. Also, prac-
ticc debates have been held with out-of-tow!
Our first state forensic contest resulted in
a victory over Wilbur high school. 'l'his con-
test was held at North Central on Nov. 16.
Our team, which upheld the affirmative ofthe
question, was composed of Gladys Wellhauser,
Barbara Hickey and Mary Barrett. These de-
baters had developed a good line of argument
and presented it in a most convincing: manner.
On Dee. 7, North Central defeated Gonzaga
in a hard contest, making a record ot' two
wins and no losses for the Indian debaters
thus far. North t'entral's negative debate team.
which showed nmch fire and polish, consisted
of Barbara Heil, first speakerg Dorothy Beek-
man, second speaker: and Bob Berg, third
On Jan. ll, West Valley met our team here.
'l'he date for the triangular debates with
Rogers and Lewis and Clark will be Jan. 25.
Debate at North Central is made a. success
largely by the fine leadership, hard work, and
cooperation which is given the debate teams
by Miss Grace Campbell, coach.
TH li TA M A RAC K
Rlf1l'Ril'lSEN'l'A'l'lYES OF 1130? RED CROSS ROOMS TQ'Qft,. ,,,1"',Y',j
O"Nv-il, .Xnloinotlo Arnold, l'lltll'0!'K'I' VV0l'll'y, MZlT,2l'Zll'l't Amunflson. Ifllainn t'al:Iw4-ll. Hvlvn Mvlmn-
don, Harry Ilmlwell. Socvonwl Vow: Doris i'Iic'l1Pll7o1'g'vl', Dorothy Tlramlforml. In-nv Hlian, tlmn-x'ia-xv
4I:xarsi. 'Fhird row: Iivtty Votorson, 1,4-ono Mm-tzgi-V. Vivtoria Irindbf-l'g', lflssiv lll'JlllSllZlVV, VV:iyno
Junior Red Cross
North Cvntral raisod H4500 this ya-ar for thc
.lnnior its-d Cross clinic. This amount was
raised hy lied Cross ropresvntativc-s from each
room. -ll of thc- 65 rooms rvacln-d tlwir goal.
Miss Winkla-y's room, l'arol Trihhey, repro-
scntativv. was the first to attain 10092. Miss
lflvvrvtt, room l00, Margrarvt Alnundson, rop-
rc's4'ntativv. was sc-cond.
Miss liohinson, school nurse says, "North
Cvntral students rem-ive more each yr-ar than
Few realize' that all thv money raise-d hy
the Junior Red Cross is spa-nt for thc hvnefit
of the Spokanc Schools. both grradv and high.
Thr' Junior lie-d l'ross hospital at Howard
street and Sharp ave-nnv is thc- first hospital
in thx' United Status to hc- maintained entirely
by thv stndm-nts of tln- pnhliu sc-hools. This
money got-s for cquipnwnt, lim-n, surgical
supplies, survives of a paid surgeon for tonsil
and advnoid opvrations and two school darn-
5000 tonsil and adcnoid operations haw' lwm-n
10,000 studcnts have- had their ta-L-th put in
good condition at thc- clinic.
X f 'lf A J, " V, , r
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5'Z.Z2SiTf"""fML 2. fb "7"ji'.,". .2523
bq ""-"""'-C21-m,c..l4..,:.,,, .
'BY 'E:?'il'f" 4f"'4L"'y W
Left to right: Beulah Watlham, Winifreml Redmond, James
' Brown, Miililrell Mootz, Ilan McCauley, Maurice Swank, Bob
Roger, Tom Fry, Henry Rae, Barbara Heil, Barbara Hickey, Budd Bankson, .lane Harvey, Graci-
"Death Takes a Holiday" was presented by
the senior dramatics class Jan. ll under the
capable direction of Mrs. Grace Douglas
This play was written hy Alberto Casella
and the translation for American stage was
done by Walter Ferris. It was one of the ten
best plays written in 1929. Although it is a
rather difficult piece to act and is not usually
undertaken by high school students, "Death
Takes a. Holiday" was intelligently and ably
presented by this senior dramatics group.
Dan McCauley was an outstanding success
in his portrayal of "Death" and gave to this
role an understanding and sympathetic inter-
pretation. Mildred Mootz was natural in the
character of "Grazia" and handled her role
with great ease.
All the others in the cast also did splendidly.
with Edith Gothenquist as Alda and Bob
Boger as Corrado especially fine in their parts.
Everyone in the class worked hard in coopera-
tion with Mrs. Leonard to make the presenta-
tion a success.
The setting and the lighting effects for the
stage were very beautiful and gave the stage
a lovely yet fantastic appearance that was
appropriate for this production.
The play deals with the three-day holiday
of Death as a mortal spent in the castle of
Duke Lambert. Death desires to know why
men fear him and why they cling to their
lives. He falls in love with Grazia, finding
that it is love which makes life bearable.
The cast included:
Death .. ........,,,.,...,,, .,.. Dan McCauley
Cora ,,,,. .... l Barbara Heil
Fed ile .........,.lt......
Duke Lambert ,. ..
Alda ..,.......,....... ,, .
Duchess Stephanie ....
Princess of San Luca. .,,,...,..., Mildred Peterson
Baron Cesara ....,,,. ,.... . . . .,... ,.
Rhoda Fenton .,
Eric Fenton ..,...
Corrado ...,.,,. ..,,
Grazia .......,.....,.... ,,.....,, .,.....,,,,,,
, Mildred Nloolz
Major VVhitread .....,..,.,....,.,,..,...,..
The service of the executive committee was
invaluable to the success of the play. lt was
composed of the following: Grace Edson,
assistant director: Jane Harvey. property
managerg Winifred Redmond, makeup mana-
ger: Tom Fry, business managerg and Budd
Bankson and Henry Rae, advertising mana-
1 THE TAMARACK JANUARY. 1935
i' N if w w w w First row: Idunicv f'utl1rio, Vina H1191-n, M:u'::,':u'vt Hoffman, AumlroyRyan,
-N l -' liwiiivm- Rn-nth-y, John Harris, Maryf-Hn-aton, 1-tomainu Pearson, Gertruilo
xi ,V I.ukv, IT:-rnsulino Hardy. S1-t-ond row: Hugh Mitt-holl, l"ll'2lllC'ltF 'Snow. Mita xVfltt0l'll1l. 1-Evelyn Kansa--
N ,, nn-yor, Florvmw- lmyilzl, .lt-am-tlv XVhitQsiih-, Eloisv lim-csv, liHl'b2ll'?l Sllk'lllll'1l. Third row: lrlihm
Dunrbolton, Harry X':i1u.1'li:1n, l'llJll'lk7S, Rico, .Iano Kranzush, Shirlvy linickson. Marjorie Robinson,
X - ..,X Dorothy Ilrzulforil, Hobvrtu Rowmannf-,f'l:1yloi'4l Zinin1m'man, Tom Fry, Albort Moyers. Fourth row:
X, X Dorothy fl"witc-hm-ll, Stzznle-y Hughnrt, Bob Armstrongg Ulisirlesx Johnson, Gs-oi'g'v Gunn, Dwight
3 in XY, Russm-ll, lvstvr Hanson, .Iohn K:i,p4-lc. Fifth row: Bill Min-nic-k., Bob Jorilzm, Charlos Iflulvn. Melvin
Q, , xg! vV2ll'kQl', uzmt- Corkrunx, lla-:in Y2llVdl'lfVV2lll. fx
x X' X ' ix
N Q Th O h
it Q .Xl e rc e a
' '-Q J "air, '- '.
J ii -441 XV -X
xg, 1 The' frrvln-str:l, under the sph-ndid dirvction Gertrude mkfbxlltlllltllllf' Pearson, Barbara
X XY of C. Cyn Rice, has for many years been onc Shepard, Jan? Rlranzusli, llernadine Hardy,
W ' of the Worthiestxand mostfvaluablc of 'thc or- Gilbert Graha I ,I-'Duane Corkrum.
N . , . . . Ihr
C pranizatihzas at North tentrafl. lt fllI'lIlSl'lf'S the Vi,,1z,-Bob Armstrong, Audrey Ryan, Rob,
X X ' . fine' lllllill' for sighool Ql1l91'l'Hllllll0lllS such as erm Bowman, and Jeannette vyhitesidfn
' ' ,-th 'lax' "t" -x : ' ':'. 'rm .. .
- J gk 0 4 is 'll' "f"1'1ffffH- 1'1'?ff"'WUt'f'm- l'c-llo-Cliarlv!-Johnson, ll'lHl'JOI'lC Robinson,
-J i Also at iv llacvalaurvatc- Service and at the 1 V 1 I
X J .1 V ,- U i K' and AIl'tiQM1tter1Nl:
- yu..- ,J Comma-nc nent 'FlXf'I'ClSPS tht- orvllvstra docs W N H 1 I D V d .H
' , '-A Ni' its part. 0 ly paftiof the orbhc-strc: was chosen My mic' am can 'ln Hua '
XIX, - 'Hi' to acr'olnpa.i1y tlicrbpc-rvtta. "Row of thc Dan- ll 'LD"mthy admrd' c'l'0rg9 Gunn'
J uhl.." , - Francm-s Snow, and Ifl,vvrf'liCc Fvrrante.
X 1 i' 4' . QA .RH w
,H .-Xt tht-:Y C0lllIl1l1lIi'f'Illl'llt c.xercisc-s the or- xx First Qlyrinnt-Staiilby Hughart.
1 x . , , y y . xl tx 1
X5 QNX cha-stru will play the Athaha Overture hm b9f'0l1ll,.fltlI'lllatH:l'ql0'16l' Reed and Hugh
- , i Y Mendelssohn. Paul Groncmeier will play a Mitchell. -A L,
' - - . . H K-'V 1 w 1 ik' K'
P PHU10 S154 andQ'Daryl Wilson will pre-shut ,El txt, bElXlh'b0llC'+1Llfl0Il 'M-filer.
' X x U' ' X. v
71 ! vocal soloxl Q -.AIQD Xictnjghn kapek.
, ' y ,' 'l'h0 fif Q ineniherrs of thx- group this' yvar Nllassoon lhert Myvrs.
Hrv: Firs violin-'George T,mixQ1lic'6rtxMas- k1'First 'fruxlgnpet-.lolin Harris.
Xt! is-rg llt'l'llR'l' l3vn,tle3l,,Xllill lhfinnick, Evelyn jSt'l'OI1Kl Trulnpet-liill Brown.
X Kavsemeye ..Lcstst-Ll lhnuicli. Fharlcsi Uhde 1 1 First Horn-Bill Vaughan.
i Gaylord Zi! manI't'l'om Fry, Shirley' Mae cond Horn-Dwight Russell.
X X ' Erickson, Margziart-'t Childs, and Florence
Second violin-Edna Dumholton, Vina
Grvvn, Eunice Gutliriv, Dorothy 'Fwitvlu-ll,
'Ir bone-Robert Jordan.
THE A A 2 JANUARY, 1
North CJntra s b is known as the best
igh school band i the Northwest. Under
John Harris. Stanley Hughart and Paul Lue-
now, George Low and Charles Johnson, and
the skilled baton of Lowell C. Bradford it
has earned for itself a place of distinction.
There are 100 members in the band this
semester of which 18 hold official positions.
They are: Stanley Hugliart and Bob Jordan,
bandmastersg Harold Drinkard, business mana-
ger, Eldon Miller, uniform manager, Harvey
Frazier, assistant uniform manager, Arnim
Knaack, stage managerg Ray Bradbury, prop-
erty managerg Bob Berg, speakers' bureaug
Robert Davis, head librarian, George A. Gunn,
Van B. Gloth, Paul Gronemeier, Paul Luenow,
Walter Burger, assistant librariansg Charles
Neighbors, drum major, Herby Jacobs, Rob-
ert Urbahn, Ben Blenner, assistant drum
This fall the band had charge of the cir-
culation of The News. The Derby Five did
its part in the campaign by playing during the
lunch periods. In return for this service, Mr.
Green, print shop instructor, presented the
band with a set of lyre bells in behalf of The
For the second successive year the concert
band was invited to play at the Fox Theatre,
Oct. 15, for the annual Teachers' convention.
The selections played were: "Fa.cheltanz" by
C. Meyerbee,"In a Persian Market" by Ketel-
bey, and "Stadella'l by Flowtow. "Jota" by
De Falla Kochanski was played as a violin
solo by one of the members of the band,
The entire band marched in the Armistice
Day parade, and played at the Shrine foot-
ball game. Also, the band has added much to
the enjoyment of other football ga.mes and
various convocations by its fine playing. The
band played at the Parent-Teachers' Associa-
tion meeting, Tuesday evening, Nov. 13.
A splendid semi-annual concert will be pre-
sented by the band on the evening of Feb. 1
in North Central's auditorium.
Marche Slave by Tschaikowsky and Orpheus
Overture by Offenbach are the two numbers
to be featured by the concert band. Solo
numbers will be given by Robert Jordan and
Charles Rice and George Mathison are pre-
sented in duets.
The novelty number was arag-time wedding
featuring Harold Drinkard as the bride, John
Harris as the groom, and Robert Berg as the
The Pep Band furnishes the spirited music
for many of our convocations, and it is es-
pecially valuable at -our pep cons, where it ac-
companies the various songs and yells to be
given at the football games. The members of
the Pep Band are: Saxophones: Craig Batche-
lor, Eldon Miller, Jack Bierce, Albert Myers,
Stanley Hughart, Bob Jorstadg trumpets: John
Harris, Walter Burger, Ray Bradbury, vio-
lins: George Low, Sheldon Kilham, Charles
Uhdeng trombone: Bob Jordang sousaphone:
Melvin Walker, piano Paul Gronemeierg string
bass: Bob Davisg guitar: Don Eagleq drums:
The following are the members of the Derby
Five, which is composed of boys from the
Pep Band: Stanley Hughart, leader and first
clarinet, Paul Luenow, second clarinetgJohn
Harris, trumpetg Herbert Krauel, tromboneg
Bob Jordan, sousaphoneg Herby Jacobs, drum
major, and John Luppert, standard bearer.
A glorified Derby Five band, which was com-
manded hy four drum majors, Charles Neigh-
bors, Robert Urbahn, Ben Blenner, and Herby
Jacobs, presented a novelty intermission act
at the Thanksgiving football game. Besides
the regular members of the Derby Five, Roy
Marquardt played the snare drums, and
George Low, the bass drum.
The members of these two groups, as well
as the members of the entire band, deserve
much credit for their hard work and splendid
service to the various projects of North Cen-
The members of the entire band are as
follows: Trumpets-Ernie Anderson, Donald
Andrus, Ford Bailor, Eugene Bean, Raymond
Bell, Hubert Boyd, Ray Bradbury, Beverly
Braden, Bill Brown, Walter Burger, Marvin
Courtney, Volney Deal, Don Eagle, Harvey
THE TAMARACK .. ..
Frazier, John Harris, Kenneth Kohles, Morris
quardt, George Mathison, Roger McGowan,
Kuhlmann, Bob rison, Harry Muebl , Charles Rice, .rry Scruggs, Tom Starmont,
'Earl Peterson, ' d Rice, Donald R se Willard Ta a v piccolo-George Gunng
'rom she , w a it Jajafgml-gb -- --f :. . Q'
Thayer, Fai Thurber, Charles T ranquill, Bassoon A ert Myersg clarinets-Bill
Harry Vaughan, horns- ' rson, Jack' Rayne, Leroy Bradh , Willard Burch t, Bill
Banks, Robert Davis, bert ' , ' B .. 1: '- ' ' ' , I . ,
Knaack, Emerson Lillw z, Bo Protherough, Norman Gourlie, Francis Han - ruce Hoes-
Dwight Russellg baritoncs-Percy Achre, Ear ly, Richard HoffmaigSta.n I ughart, Van
Hildahl, Robert Jorda us 'n ane '- tr ston, Robert Kane, J ,f Kapek aul
bones-' 1 , , , I r- -J-. J- ' - '
Barnes, Irving Bayle ay nd Crisp, Di Eldon Mil Hugh itchell, George Petscb,
Frazier, Cha son, 'r z , Bo ' f Ra. ,, Ang Sn d
bert Krauel, H rel .in ey, ry as ,S Wall ' a , seg -
Albert Toms, mer Tyree Rudy a, Row- phone--Lawrence Ang .raig Batchelor,
land Witt. ack B' i
Basses- ton Allen, Joe Dicarlo, VVilbur Lewis Devoe, arold e son, an . o ,
Eveland, James G mp, Charles Uhden, Melvin Bob Sheldo 'ilhn Lloyd Magney,
Walkerg drun Richt ' te S '
meier, George' Low, John ppert, Ray Mar-
Gordon Sommer, Ro ert Urba.hn,Ja.c-kW ner.
As lovely, graceful, and mclodious as a
Strauss waltz was the annual operetta, "Rose
of the Danube," presented Friday and Satur-
day evenings, Dec. 7 and 8 in the school audi-
The mythical kingdom of Eurolania pro-
vided a colorful background for the musical
production, which, from the instrumental
overture and opening chorus to the finale, was
a great success with its beautiful songs,
waltzes, interesting plot, and splendid acting.
When the curtain first went up, the audience
was delighted at the transformation tha.t had
taken place, for the stage looked like some
romantic, old kingdom with castles and tow-
ers outlined against a very blue sky.
The leading roles were portrayed by the
Darrel Davis, a camera. man .,,...............,,..........
Wesley H. Parrish
Galooski, prime minister of Eurolania ..,.......
C. Allen Anderson
Belladona, a lady-in-waiting .... Daryl Wilson
Montmorency, king of Eurolania .. John Miller
Queen Florinda, his wife .. Kathryne Almquist
Rose, his eldest daughter ..........., Muriel Lund
Daisy, his younger daughter ...........,.......,...,...,..
Prince Karl, his son ,,........,........... Harold Lines
Count Sergius von Popova, a conspirator ......
Lawrence L. Ames
Demetrius Doodledorf, his right-hand man..
John H. Hill
Trombonius Tootletop, his left-hand man .,..
Percival McPipp, a moving picture director..
Morton E. Allen
Mrs. Priscilla McPipp, his wife ..............,.......
Agnes Dee Daniels
Pamela McPipp, his daughter .... Betty Jones
Muriel Lund and Wesley Parrish carried
their leads with ease and sang beautifully the
duets, "Only Une Rose" and "King of the
Waltz." Among the other outstanding musi-
cal numbers were: "Dishes in the Sink," sung
by Kathryn Almquist as Queen Florinda and
Angela. Daugharty as Daisy, "Typical Topi-
cal Tune" sung by John Miller as King Mont-
morencyg "Though You Wander Away," sung
by Harold Lines as Karl and Betty Jones as
Pamela, and "That's Why the Blue Danube's
Blue," sung by Lawrence Ames, John Hill,
and Woodrow Grant as Popova, Demetrius,
and Trombonius. These three conspirators
played their roles exceedingly well and, with
the ' ld sav IC li s of yal fa a
Dar l is reward by the hand of Rose, 4
king's lovely dau er, while Karl receives -
1Continued from page 303
THE TAMARACK :: :: . MUARY, 1935
the king and Bella na, ey f ished t Flore Forr er, He n ale, Jean Peak,
comedy. Be Lee 'f rgco .
Other numbers ere s by tr' , quar- Kut- s: D y i , aret Hoefer,
tems, and q tems h the 'of a Beff ' H i 've S , Phyllis Fyff,
splendid us. i er sion n er, un ' A on Frances Oatman'
H H is y en , Ju nter.
To a m S a Z J ery be ful' ' .' t of . S. - uriel McDon d, Betty
' C st fe P1 during e e of 1 ns, ,P roth iesa, Bar ra t ,Mary
the Ro estiva ' Eur an' a ' l u try arret Ma Taschereau ' et Jacobs,
n Dam, ive,..'T r a ily i ,, :, n h, Armenia Ri y Mary Mastro,
iiiin merican rist e n th ights ' ne n rs Margaret Mae Her' '
- a ll Davi ol W0 ca an, nd Jeclal ognltion is the following who
Wal cpi the 0 di r W, his e dev d many rs of leir time and
ife auglite Nev de ' air uch ha i work o ake th' operetta a suc-
fmed wi glo S C0 Ser , on P va cess: . lin e, musi I director, Grace
D l . Doug , dramatic art directorg Elsa
is th mst thro d t atens P' J' : 4 emble and dancing coach, E. E.
Start .eval 1' 1 ' Ig, K a iness adviser, Emma Dalquest,
M while lpp S to ut we ne : c e adviserg Ethel M. Ashley, scenic
e,m and F a e SPC ' dec onsg J. D. Youngman, scenic construc-
ure Lsfyr m aan ' arl I ings so ti g and C. Allen Anderson, scenic painting.
l l E I
ov rhear C is p . T c tch him -T
prize in the love f Pamela McPipp.
The chorus consisted of the following:
Dorothy Ruth Burns, Jeanne Cassels, Audrey
Denson, Doris DeVaney, Violet Fyhrie, Jean
Hinton, Eva Lu Kilham, Helen Miller, Ro-
berta Moxley, June Louise Sheler, Verla
Boyer, Betty Brenner, Bette Burk, Helen
Cross, Gladys Hendricks, Mary Joe Lantz,
Verda Mellinger, Pauline Miller, Dorothy Tess,
Inez Wheeler, Raymond Fox, Paul Gronemier,
George A. Gunn, Marvin Kull, Donald Ness,
Earl Spargur, Rod Sutton, Vern Thornburg,
Charles Uhden, Thane Weisberg, James
Barker, James Davis, Maurice Fisk, Henry
Hoskin, Mel Pazen, Harry Pierce, Lawrence
Robertson, Dwight Russell, Norman Smith,
The dancers, beautiful in their gay cos-
tumes were: To a Strauss Waltz: Barbara
O'Neil, Zelda Comstock, Betty Devine, Betty
J. Fritch, Arlene Hatfield, Stella Mae Leuer,
Cleo West, Cappie Oldershaw.
Snaps: Myrtle Heberling, Arlene Jordahl,
Helen McLendon, Frances Mitchell, Maida
Johnson, Beverly McDonald, Marjorie Peter-
son, Loraine Stapleton, Elsie Zeider, Anne
Reed, Effa Frese, Sylvia Fischbach, Muriel
Whitmore, Valine Perdue,iHelc'i Anderson,
Romance: Beatrice Jesmore, rlelen Lack-
mann, Dorothy Paden, Gladys Wellhauser,
12-School celebrates Armistice day with half-
holiday and double pep convocation at which
John Shaw and Arthur J. Hutton speak.
13-School rejoices as playfield board votes
to turf playfield, P.-T. A. has open house.
15-Senior A's hold election finals. Bill Ni-
coles elected Senior B president in primaries.
Warrior pigskinners defeat West Valley 14--6.
16-Miss Grace Campbell's squad defeats
Wilbur in first debate of season.
17-Girls hike to High Drive.
20-Whitman glee club sings at pay con-
22-Gloria Stauffer announced as editor of
23-Girls' League holds Silver tea. in cafe-
teria. Report cards come out. Spokane stores
report large sale in razor straps.
26-Students have first home room discus-
sion of year.
28-School celebrates color and alumni day
with double pep convocation. Duckee Nord
is elected football princess.
29-Thanksgiving day. Indians wallop Ti-
29 and 30-Thanksgiving vacation.
3-First recreation hour of school year held
6-Girls turn out for teniquoit tournament.
fContinued on page 825 '
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The city prep conference of '34 was thrown
into a mixup by the unintentional use of in-
eligible players by every school except Lewis
and Clark. The State Athletic high school
hoard was called upon to make a decision
about the different school standings and the
city championship. The official statement was
that Harry Jerenko, dynamic halfback of the
North Central squad, was ineligible and that
all the games in which he had played, whether
won, lost or tied were to be forfeited to the
Indians' opponents. This left the VVarriors at
the cellar position with three losses, one vic-
tory and two ties, and also gave the Gonzaga
Bullpup-s the highest standing at the cnd of
the series and also the city championship for
the fourth time in five years, Other games
that were forfeited were: Gonzaga, one and
The different standings at the end of the
grid season were as follows:
Won Lost Tied
Gonzaga Cchampionsl ,, ,,,.,.. 4- 0 2
Rogers .,,. ., . 2 3 I
Lewis and Clark ,,,. ,...,,, 2 3 1
North Central ,, , , ,,,.i I 3 2
The players on the squad under Coach. Buck-
ley and his assistant coaehes.Guy Barnes and
Earl Mennet were: Harry Bates, James Hag-
land, lob Wharf Robert Dickson Irving Ben
I , . , -
nion, Harold Murphy, Mel Haberman, William
Brown, Bruce Ek, Harry Campbell, Hardin
Holter, Louis Contos, William Lee, Ray For-
rester, William Herrington, Conrad Jarvis,
John Bixby, Buck Stevens, Archie Rehn, Harry
Goudge, Sim Cometto, Albert Schriener, Jack
Holsclaw, Stan Stevens, Philip Kincaid, John
Christie, Harold Olsen, Dan Pry, Art Patter-
son, Dominic Massuto, Lawrence Ferrante,
Ralph Peterson, Hal Goudge, Robert Stewart,
Fred Kirsch, 'William Ramsey, Lawrence Ran-
dall and Rob Wagner.
INDIANS DEFEATED BY WALLACE
The North Central Braves traveled to Wal-
lace, Idaho, for their first big game of the
season, only to come home with a 6 to 0 score
in favor of Wallace.
Wallace was considered a tough opponent,
having won over North. Central last year and
also as they were the Panhandle champions
of '33. The Warriors let the Idahoans score
in the first period of the game, but blocked
the kick that would have made the score 7 to 0.
The rest of the game and especially in the
last half, North Central pushed the Wallace
team all over the field but failed to click Well
enough to score a touchdown. Contos, Indian
fullback, starred in the game, smashing into
the Wallace line in the last half for a gain of
four yards per rap.
GONZAGA DEFEATS INDIANS
North Central took its second defeat of
the season from the Gonzaga Bullpups on Fri-
day, September 28. The game was played on
the home field and was a 19 to 0 loss for the
The three touchdowns of the game were
made in the second, third and fourth quarters
respectively, and two more were stopped by
the brilliant defensive playing of Randall and
Hagland. Both boys made spectacular tackles
in the game. Coach Buckley thought that the
team needed a. little more experience but when
it came to spirit the players had plenty.
In the second period, Pupo broke through
the line for a 19-yard gain, only to be hauled
down from behind by Randall of the Indians.
One line play and again a big gain by Black-
bird of the Bullpups, only this time Contos
got him on the Braves 6-yard line. Lambert
snagged a pass on the 2-yard line and Pupo
went over for the score. The try-for-point was
missed. The other two touchdowns were made
in the same flashy, running style, one by Good-
win and one more by Blackbird. The game
ended with the ball in the middle of the field.
This action showed the Indians that the city
series were to be hard and bitterly fought.
ROGERS WINS OVER TOUGH NORTH
In a fast moving game played on Roger's
home field, Thursday, October 44, the Pirates
beat the Indians, 7 to 6. The Roger's touchf
down came in the first quarter and the Indians
scored in the fourth period.
As all the predope was against North Cen-
tr.il's chances of scoring, the game proved to
be a big upset in the city series. The Indians
were fighting hard in the last quarter to score
but because of incomplete passes, failed. At
the very start of the battle, Rogers ploughed
down to the Indians goal line and put the
THE TAMARACK JA RY, 9
pigskin over for their touchdown of the game. ond score, and tac olsclaw of
It began to look :is though the "wiseguys" were the India.ns b he goal line for a. safety
right, but the second quarter showed that the Jto 'v G wo more points.
Indians had just begun to fight. I h th' quarter, Gonzaga m Dtw
The Indians stopped Roger's aerial att more touchd s b failed t conv . e
on their 8-yard line and recovered a fumble. seo wus then ' ' 0 for the ullp .. The
They kicked the ball out of their territory I d n on gans for l yardage
only to have the Pirates push it back with a in - v V lf bu was unab keep
series of line smashing plays and runs. It was f m s ' I
on the 3-yard line and on its way over only to 2 ' WINS N RT ENTR
be stopped for four straight downs the La - nearlg in e he city ei n
defense of the North' Central team T e I - the n a har 0 ht game wit e-poi
dians then kicked out of danger. lea fr ,. . entml F1-id ovember
The North Central touchdown e the on he ' ns home fie d.
start of the fourth quarter wi - pass fro 05 - the gum wa gyed i t .
Husland to JCFBH t he ball ' A c field iw' h e unters o h team
Roger's 2-yard line re went over on a ge ng plant , , , N g-I nh- was ..
play but the India led to convert. first tu uf. S Hagla ng pas fc rn-
INDIANS BE WIS AND CLARK plete Con s fail - onvert, J' ing the
The Braves re ived their first victory f SCO , 'he favo gf the '- king,
the year on Friday, October 12 when th 0 n e s v I f, k' to for the
won the game with the Lewis and Clark Tig Br , .Q 'I m' f I, ' , -: ' o mid-
The tilt was played in the N rth l 'Q fic .. . ey . .AQ k, l05'
stadium and the score was 6 to I J. on do ns '- punt w 9-6 I nd
The Tigers did not make o - dangerous '13 recover u he ball on t - L10 ntral
threat during the game t -- on their t s - 1 e. h' gh e R03-ers ir vt
all the time to keep the lans fron! s r g a touc , ,, n an ey pu , . all -..
and running rampant. ont and Conv d, maki It gf- 7 t 6, I' ateg
starred and showed that they er e vers cn wgnt for . Cent, I mm-
tile DIHYCFS Of the team. Evan the Lew est and were sf 1-foot line when the gun
and Clark team WHS hu i the il'St C1 1' went off, but be .last lost the ball on downs
H-Hd had to be helped fl'0II1 the ie the to the Brave. Contos and Ferrante starred
second period, the ball was fum o Lewis for uw Braves,
and Clark. Robinson, fading b or a. pass INDIAN BRAVES WIN OVER CENTRAL
was downed on the Tigers' 0-yard line for VALLEY
a loss of 23 yards for the Tigers. Then came
the fumble in the game that gave the Indians
their touchdown. The first play after this the
Braves unleashed a passing attack that put
the ball on the Tigers' 1-yard line, Contos
going over for the points on a line smash, The
Indians failed to convert, leaving the score 6
to 0 in favor of North Central.
No threat was again made by either team in
the last half although both fought a hard
GONZAGA WINS OVER INDIANS
On a muddy, rain-swept field, Thursday,
October 25, North Central was defeated by
Gonzaga 32 to 0. The game was played before
one of the smallest crowds of the year and
showed the fans that Gonzaga had a strong
contending team for the city title.
In the opening period of the game, a. blocked
punt gave the Bullpups their first chance to
score and they put the ball over for the first
touchdown of the game. Another blocked punt
in the second quarter gave Gonzaga their sec-
The Redskins came home after a hard fought
game with Central Valley with the score 14-
to 6 in North Ce-ntral's favor. The Indians
scored in the first and last periods of the game
and Central Valley scored in the second quart-
Central Valley on their own 4-0-yard line
tried to punt. Christie, Indian lineman, blocked
the kick, recovered it and ran 30 yards for a
touchdown. He is the only lineman to make
a touchdown on the North Central squad this
year. Again in the last period of the game,
after a long march down the field, North Cen-
tral put the ball over on a series of power
Central Valley scored in the second quarter
when the Indians' second string was put in.
Bob Dickson made the second touchdown of
the game and kicked the first point.
DEER PARK LOSES TO NORTH
Just two days after the Central Valley
game, the Braves traveled to Deer Park to
come home with another victory of 13 to 0.
Coach Buckley used the second string in the
game as the first string played in the Central
The Indians scored in the second and fourth
periods and had at least eight other chances
to score. The a.ction was in the Deer Park
territory all of the game.
INDIANS WIN TURKEY DAY GAME
WITH LEWIS AND CLARK
The North Central Braves came home vic-
torious on Thanksgiving day, November 29
with a win over the Tigers of 13 to 0. The
game was played in a muddy Gonzlga stadium
that caked both the ball and the players.
The teams' main defense was to kick on
the first down and to let the Tigers have the
ball to play with. This gave the Tigers the
chance of fumbling with the wet and slippery
pigskin. The Indi :ns fumbled the ball to Lewis
and Clark twice in the first quarter and gave
them every opportunity to score, but the Lewis
and Clark team did not have the final spark
and finishing touch that would have made it
u. possibility. In the second quarter Harry
Bates made a 65-yard run on a line buck. A
pass and the ball rested on the Lewis and
Clark's l-foot line. Stewart went across on a
spinner off-tackle play. The Braves failed to
convert, which left the score at the half 6 to
0. The second touchdown came in the last
quarter when Harry Bates intercepted a Lewis
and Clark pass on the North Central 10-yard
stripe and ran 90 yards for a touchdown.
Contos smacked the line and the point was
The rest of the game was in the center posi-
tion of the field with neither team making any
NORTH CENTRAL BRAVES OUT RUN
Indian runners lost to the Tigers 25 to 30
on the Mission avenue course Wednesday, Oct.
7. Although the Tigers took first, second, and
third places, eight out of first twelve places
went to North Central runners.
Paschal Sorey of Lewis and Clark took first
place, finishing the course in 7:19. He took the
lead and kept it easily from the start. The
runners in order of the first five places are:
Paschal Sorey, L.C.g Bill Faulk, L. C.g Jack
Gregory, L. C.g Ralph Anderson, N. C.g Or-
ville Lopp, N. C.g Ed Stimson, N. C.
The record of the course, 7:09.45 was set
two years ago by Ralph Anderson. This mark
has not been broken since.
NOVICE CROSS COUNTRY RACE
On Tuesday, Oct. 23, the novice cross
country race was run over the Stevens street
Orville Lopp took first place, with Floyd
Nichols and Ed Stimson coming in a closc
second and third. This race is run annually
and is for the purpose of giving every student
a chance to participate in athletics and also to
help pick the team for the annual contest
with Lewis and Clark.
INTERCLASS CROSS COUNTRY
Ralph Anderson led his class to victory in
the annual interclass meet on Wednesday,
Oct. 31. The race was run over the Mission
Anderson finished the run in 7:32. The
seniors finished first with a. score of 18. The
juniors had 53, sophomores, 63, and the fresh-
man class was at the bottom of the list with
68. The class having the lowest number of
The games that have been played or are to
be played by the time this Tamarack comes
out were announced by Coach J. Wesley Tay-
lor. the schedule follows:
Creston .................................... ...... N ov. 30
Odessa ............,.... ...... D ec. 15
Chewela.h ...........,... ...... D ec. 19
Central Valley ..,,... ..... D ec. 19
Wenatchee .....,...... ..... D ec. 21
Chelan ,................ ...... D ec. 22
Bonners Ferry ...... ....... D ec. 26
Chewelah ...,,,..... .,.... D ec. 27
Coeur d'Alene ...,.. ,.... J an. 5
Cheney ..................................... ....... J an. 12
15-N. C. at Rogers
Jan. 17-I.. C. at North Central
Jan. 22-Gonzaga a.t North Central
Jan. 24-Rogers at North Central
Jan. 29-N, C. at Lewis and Clark
Feb 14-N. C. at Gonzaga
Feb 19-N. C. at Rogers
Feb. 21-L. C. at North Central
Feb 26-Gonzaga at North Central
28-Rogers at North Central
March 5-N. C. at Lewis and Clark
The boys on the basketball squad are:
Archie Rehn, Ray Forrester, Jack Ray, Bob
l'l-Ili TAMARACK JANUARY. 1935
' " Y 1 ' N ' Y Y ' W First ruw: Howzu-11 Irnlunm-1, N1-il Ilia-ksun, Hugvr Snow.
5 llufxwl Svvomi row: Jim Vvillizxms, flvm'g.:'s- Vzm lflvrsu-tt, Jann-S For- ,
kvy, Llnynl Walsh. 'Fhirml row: lflxlgvm- ltr-:u1, lflnrl Dlmlnn, Al l"m'x'i. Lloyd tlrobv, lion lim-wif-11. '
fy ' ' - ' ff!
' . 05fL,Q -Y , ff
A V' 'V' ' F"st ' ': I!! FIA' -, R b-1: I' ' :. F': '-s 0:t :I
Ax 1111112 kggm-I1-tl::R'b, Bl:-sly 1x5::g:'iT'ii.2',uliQll11bQ1 Qcdxipxaizxnl. Slugtavgsl
row: Mr. H:u'nr-s, llrwollly Kmmmly. M:n1'f.r:n'01 Hnvfvr, Mr. l'1vkm', Mr, 'I'nylm'. Mx: K0nnmly,'I'hird
ww: Mr. Dlwklm-3.', Mzmuul I"1'im'v, Rill Niroles, Bill I'Ic'k0r.
THE TAMARACK .. ..
.. . JANUARY,1935
Smith, Frank Runje, Bruce Ek, Harold
M urphy, Sid Piper, Gene Johnson, Phil Frazier,
Jack Holsclaw, Bill Nicoles, Bob Wagner,
Ferdinand Barrett, Harry Bates, James Hag-
land, Lawrence Randall, Mel Haberman, and
Bob Dickson, Don Bowsher.
There is not one senior A in the list of boys
named, which means that none will be gradu-
ating from the team. Four lettermen have re-
turned to the team. They are Johnson, Ni-
coles, Runje and Randall. These are the boys
that made the out of town trips, along with
Frazier, Piper, Barrett, Ek, and Murphy.
SCHOOL TENNIS MEET
Neil Dickson met Bill Maniatis in the finals
of the school singles championship Wednesday,
Oct. 31 on the North Central courts.
This match decided the champion of the
school tennis players. The first set was taken
by Bill, six games to three, but Neil came
back to take the championship by beating
Maniatis six games to one.
Girls, hiking, under the supervision of Miss
Mitchell, faculty adviser, has been one of the
many outstanding feminine methods for the
building of health. Visits have been made to
Down River, Little Spokane, W'hitworth vicin-
ity, High Drive and Spokane Childrenss
The last hike to the Spokane Children's
Home was made for the purpose of visiting
the orphans that are being sponsored by stu-
dents of North Central. Special features of
the semester were the supper hikes. A new
dish was emphasized each time, among' which
roasting potatoes in ashes, barbecued chicken,
and baked eggs and apples had an important
part. These hikes were not only healthful but
entertaining to all that participated.
ALL ACTIVITY AWARD
Each. semester' finds more and more girls
interested in P. E. awards. Points are given
for participation in any sport, dental 0. K.'s,
medical certificates. walking slips, clean
rompers, and I.e1ig'ue work. Upon earning four
hundred points, fl girl is given a shield. For
each. ntlditional four hundred points a bar is
earned, which is placed on the shield.
The following senior A girls have received
awards: Leona Ilylent, Roberta Bowman,
Florence Forrester, Mary Heaton, Glenda
Huffman, Evelyn Spencer, Dorothy Tess,
Betty Todd, Virginia Thomas, Carol Tribbey
Grace Edson and Duckee Nord.
The tennis season was one of great success
in spite of the fact that the season was two
weeks late in starting. Roberta Bowman was
captain of the teamg Frances Oatman, man-
ager and Duckee Nord, chairman. Schedules
were arranged so that the singles and doubles
could play at different times. The girls were
ranked according to their standard of playing.
The team was again fortunate in winning the
tournament between Lewis and Clark and
The Senior A girls on the team were: Ro-
berta Bowman, Kathrine Achre, Genevieve
Baltzell, Betty Peterson, Beverly Skadan and
About seventy-five girls took part in the
inter-class basketball tournament this fall.
Nearly every night after school for about one
month the gym was crowded with girls who
were either watching, refereeing or playing
basketball. Seven teams, each made up of girls
from one grade, were organized by Miss Rita
Jahreiss, who supervised all games.
The following girls were made
Irma Larson, Virginia Thayer, Margaret
Keseter, June Senter, Dorothy Ralston, Eunice
Fransen and Beverly Skadan. After fighting
many hard battles the ll Bis came out vic-
Points toward the all-activity letters and
THR TAMARACK JANUARY, 1935
1 9 Y Y , , First row: Dot Johnson, Elizabeth Stuart, Grace Edson,
KTIRIAS Mary Dickson. Mary DeYoe, Roberta, Bowman. Dash
Johnson, .lean Ferguson, Max-ine W'ornstuff. S1-rum! row: Maunle T2lSChl?l'02lU. Chickie Young.
Uurol 'I'rihb4-y. Thi-lmzx Szxnfmwl, xvll'LIlIlii'l Storm. Virginia Farline, Lois MeCann0n, Gail Davis.
Third row: June Senior, Julia XVib0n, Maxine XVoellner, Betty Peterson, Ina Mae Gleason, Lucillr
Rice, Yir,f.tini:l Locke, Katherine Achre. Fourth row: Dorothy Rrmlfornl, Rita Jones, Mary Barrett,
Alive Ontmam, Auzlrene Gl'OI.'fOl'X, Lucille Shupe, Ellen Freed, Bernice Heil. Fifth row: Virginia
Nelson, Frances Oatmnn, Duekev Nord, LeRem-Van Dissel. Dorothy Kennedy, Joy McCallum,
Glenda Huffnmn, Esther Peterson, Beverly Skaclan. Sixth row: Genevieve Baltzell, Frances
XXX-isvr, Miss Pinkhum, Evelyn Spencer.
make-ups in gym were given to all the girls
who played. The chairman was Alice Baer,
manager, Helen McI,endong towel cupboard,
The recreation hour, under the supervision
of Margaret Hoefer and Neil Dickson, closed
after a successful semester of fun and
Tournaments were held in ping pong
checkers, these being supervised by Alice Oat-
man, Robert Little, Jack Crawford and
Dunton. This contest encouraged members of
the faculty to match their skill against that
of the students. Miss Mitchell, faculty adviser,
helped a great deal in making the season a
The Ice Arena is still the center for Spo-
kaneis winter sport, skating. A special rate
of ten cents an afternoon is given to the stu-
dents who are attending North Central. Dan
McCauley, chairman, with the help of Marion
Mallette, Barbara Mastro and Larry Owens
give the skating slips to the students. Free
tickets are given away each time by drawings.
This new sport was introduced in
Central last year. Time is taken in each gym
class to teach the girls the art of the game.
The sets in the tournaments are played when-
ever the girls have a vaca.nt period or before
school. The scores are recorded by the chair-
man, and the girls having the highest
play another set to determine the winner.
fContinued from page 721
7-Girls visit Spokane Childrens, Home on
last hike of season.
7 and 8-Operetta, "Rose of the Danube,"
10-Debate team defeats Gonzaga. Recrea-
tion hour ping pong tournament starts. Y
ll-Parent teachers have recreation hour
12-Ed Murrow, assistant director Institute
of International Education, speaks at convo-
13-Girls' League holds party and style show
after school. Letter from Ruth Bryan Owen,
ambassador to Denmark, feature of Interna-
tional club convocation.
14-Many attend school dance a.t Masonic
15-Odessa basketball team defeats Nortl
17-Seniors measured for caps and gowns.
I8-Athletes receive letters at convocation.
19-Indian five takes both ends of double-
header from Cheney and Central Valley.
21-North Central at Wenatchee.
22-North Central at Chelan. School closes
for eleven day Christmas vacation.
26-North Central at Bonner's Ferry.
Central at Chewelah.
29-North Central at Coeur d'Alene.
2-Happy faces mark return to studies.
5--North Central at Cheney.
8--Many try for honors in geometry and
algebra contests. North Central at Central
10-Faculty has tea in dining room. City
series basketball tournament starts for Indians
with tilt at Gonzaga..
11-Debaters meet West Valley. Class play,
"Death Takes a Holiday,' presented.
15-North Central at Rogers.
17-High school students edit Spokane
Chronicle. Lewis and Clark at North Central.
22-Gonzaga at North Central.
24-Rogers at North Central.
mourns death of Miss Edith
25-Garden scene of Senior Prom.
27-Dean McAllister speaks at baccalaureate
29-North Central at Lewis and Clark.
31-Graduation marks close of high school
careers for 180 graduating seniors.
1--Band presents semi-annual concert.
8-Fall school semester closes.
Genevieve Gaard: How did you fall so low
as to go across the country, begging?
Frances Long: Itls a long story and it's now
in the hands of my publishers. Pm on my way
to New York to correct proofs. CThis will
have a meaning only to the two people in-
The man who brags that he runs things
in his home usually refers to the vacuum
cleaner, errands, lawn mower, washing machine
and baby carriage.-Kitty-Kat.
THE TAMARACK . JANUARY. 1935
Life a Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllul ununm
'if' seiberling Tires and Exide 2
Birth: A freshman thinks it up and ehuekles Batteries
with glee, waking up two fraternity men in
the hack row.
Age 5 minutes: Freshman tells it to Il senior
who answers: Yeah, it's funny, hut l've heard ,
it T1re Company
Age 1 clay: Senior turns it in to the eampus Home Owned and Hmm, Upemted
humor rug.: as his own. First at Monro?
Age 2 days: Editor thinks it's terrihle. I' G. Parsons Curt Haskins :
Age 10 days: Editor has to fill magazine, I
prints joke. "' I-"""'Q
Age 1 month: Tliirteen College Comics re-
print 'iokci :nun nnnnln ul uununq
Age 3 years: Annapolis 'Log' reprints joke ,SFF THF 10.35 5
as original. A M 1 1 ' E
Aire 3 years, one month: College Humor re- D I E di 2
prints joke, ereditinpg it to 'Logx' 'Q
Age 10 years: 76 radio eomedians discover 2
joke simultaneously, tell it aceompanied hy L E
howls of mirth from the hoys in the orehes- AT :
tra. 135 il, howll. -
Age 20 years: Joke is printed in 'liiterary E
DMM' , , 1301 First Ave.
Age 100 years: Professors start telling Joke j
in eluss.-Kitty-Kat. .mm HHHHHEE
Quinn' nn ...UUE
U Q e a n I I I
I I I e
for their generous patronage :mil C0l1Q'l'il.t1ll3ltC them upon their
achievement :xml with every measure of success to :ill
We Welcome the Chance to Serve You Again
- It lfll 10
Photographs Live Forever
Main 37144 621 Jamieson Bldg., Spokane
THE TAMARACK . JANUARY, 1935
Model Activity List -1------El
We herewith present the inactivity list of 5 :
tion of learning in the year '81 with the infirm
intcnt of doing' nothing and gaining the most -
from absence of action. To wit: Dccided to -
one John Froshmore, who entered this institu- 5 B I I : I
wait until fall to start engaging in school activi- E B M k t
tics, February, '31, Thought about turning out E e S
for freshman football, October, '31, Looked at :
thc track announcement, March, '32, Thought Q ,:.
it would be a. good idea to take out a band E
instrument if only it didn't take so much :
cncrgy, September, 352. VVould now he ajunior E F ' M 5
if grades hadn't come out so suddenly, Feb- Q
ruary, Cross country would hc a good E
thing if you didn't have to run, October, '33. E dh P
Couldnit decide which of two cluhs to try out E
for, February, '34, January, 235, four years S
down and about len to go, take it away, ash Q uf.
Virginia Thomas: How many shcep are E Two ltfgney Saving Markets
there in that herd?
11 . P
Ray Bard: Forty-nine. 7 N ost
Virginia: How do you know so quickly? 1324 N- MOUIOC
lt. B.: Easy! Count the legs and divide by 2 E
four. El.......... ........E1
"lITTlE STROKES ellqreaf oalrf'
25 ' V'
25 , K . . and little savings
V X ' ,
Q5 ' bu11d great fortunes
You may be able to add only small amounts to your sayings
account. But, if you adhere to a set savings plan each week,
that fund will grow to substantial proportions.
Your small deposits, made regularly at the Security State
Hank will make college years easier for you, enable you lo
IINWN 0111011-Telwctics, opportunities, safeguard life-long indo-
gwnllenee. This stromr, sound Bank, with every banking
facility, and za eourtoous personnel, invites your patronage.
SECURITY STATE BANK
N .,i-t11 M Onfoe at College 'E
THE TAMARACK : .: JANUARY: 1935
Cllevealing the hideous mutilation of the E E
"Officer, I am looking for a small man with
"Sure now, if he's it very small man E , .
wouldn't it be better to use both of thixn?" E CO.
"Constable, I am looking for a small man 5 -v-
with a tin pail and a pick," :
"Considerin' his size, mum, ye'd better to E Third Floor Exchange Bldg,
use a dust-pan and a broom." : Telephone Main 2101 5
"Sweeney, I am lookin' fer a small man wid lil -------- ----------1------------------------------------ ------- lj
eye-glasses and a white poodle."
"There now, lady, if yez want him very E1 """" '"'"""""""""""""" """" l-gl
bad I should advise ye to use a telescope and E 2
"Dc-tcctuf 1 am loilfln f ll -
, g or a smu :nan ir.. If-filwsi., :F -:NN
with another lady." '
"Now, mum, ye'll find him a heap quicker ' lmrllldr A
if one of pez takes toil:-r side of the street. Hom' calc. Angeles
"Mister policeman, I um looking for im small E Be Igifsiig? sg:-151811
man with a, basket of peaches." - -
"If he's at very snmll man, why not try at E 702 First Avg' Phone M, 5666 E
piece of cheese?,' El '
Perfect Work Needs
Perteot Tools .....
This is why Red Bird Tea Towels are used by
discriminating women everywhere
They dry dishes and polish glassware easily,
quickly and without lint
For Sale in Stores
Spokane Toilet Supply Co.
THE TAMARACK JANUARY. 1935
How Are Your Nerves? Try These Simple El"""' """"El
Tests E 5
When you're in an center seat at the theatre 5 Those E
in the middle of an exciting first aet and have Q
six people on one side of you and six on the 5 Yau See Come from the
other side and you want to get up and leave, :
get up and leave. 5
When a bullnecked waiter gives you a half E O
and two quarters in change, stare at him un-
blinkingly and say, "Change one of these 5
quarters for me, fellow, I want to leave you E
Q Riverside at Post 5
W'hen a burly Irish traffic cop halts your : :
ear and says, "You got away before that light
4'l1f1f1E1'd, buddy," Stick Out 5'0U1' Chill Und PP- El.................. ....... .......... ............EI
tort, "VVell, what if l did?" E Q
-e-sp-sw - 1
--w.it...w Ste1ers Market
"Yes, sir." G
"Have you ever been to the zoo?"
UNO' Sir? N. 1817 Howard
"Well, you'd sure get a. kick out of watch-
ing the turtles zip by."-Sun Dial. 4'
-2l4-si2-'lP- 5 ,
Teacher: Rudd, bow old are you? 2 Meats and GIOCQIIQS E
Rudd: 56. : '
Teacher: Seriously now, how old? Q Brdwy' 0098 E
Budd: VH' 56- Iliff' 'resins at fvffr-
Elllnun ul nnm3
1935 Hudsons and Terraplanes
Otter at New Low Prices
1. THE ELECTRIC HAND-The surprise feature of 1935. Gives driving
comfort and safety never known before.
2. THE FIRST COMl'I.ETE STEEL BODIES-"Air conditioned rooms
of steel." Even the roof is of steel.
3. COMFORT FOR THREE IN FRONT OR REAR SEAT-and more
-l. SMOOTHER RIDING-From longer, gentler springs and shock absorbers
adjusted to the kind of ride you want,
5. BENDIX ROTARY-EQUALIZED BRAKES-Absolutely new and
RE'l"l'E1t BRAKES-Drive-Compare-'l'hen Decide.
6. MORE POWER, SPEED, AND ECONOMY in these already world
7. MOST BEAUTIFUL AND BEST PROPORTIONED BODY STYL-
ING-HUDSON AND TERRAPLANE ARE ORIGINATORS OF
PRESENT DAY MOTOR CAR STYLES.
Sprague and Madison
PHE TAMARACK :: :: 1: .Ax K-R5 19
G11 to Mecca.
'Vino KQIIFJIVJII1 of Gift Sl'l'iiCl'h VIVITIVFIH This Vvziy on tin- Muni'
Diffvwril Occusimis Yvlwn Gifts of Intrinsic Vnluv. B111 :it :1
Nia-alium Pricv .Xrc Smiglit. ln This IIlit'Tl'NiillgI l'i:1c1- -
Humlrccls of Si-lm-t lla-ms. .Ui fm' Special l'll1'lmos1-w :mai lo
Pim-:iw Xiang' Tnxh-S. .Xrv .xNNK'lllbil'll for Quick Sn-im-tiuii.
Privvs Arc Must Piblllliiil'
250. .500 75C 551.00
If You Han' Bc-vii Hvrv You YVill C':1il gxgilill. If You Hun-
Nvvci' Had :in Upporiuniiy lu C':x,li-f--'l'iiin If-. Yuui' Invihitiozi
TOT-Tll Spr:1gr1w Ave TOS-T113 First .Xvm-.
THE TAMARACK .. JANUARY, 1935
Since the "Yuba Plays the Tuba. Down in
Became the kind of a hit that couldn't miss
It seems that every lyric writing booba
Is manufacturing merchandise like this:
"W'hen Lena Leans Upon Her Concertina,"
"When Kitty Sings a Ditty on the Dam,"
"When Biddle Plays the Fiddle for the
"When Zara. Plays the Zither in Ziam,"
"When Annie Plays the Pianny out in Philly,"
"When Leo Down in Rio Plays the Flute,"
"When Morgan on the Organ Knocks 'Em
"When Do-Do Plays the Oboe out in Butte,"
"When Gimbel Bangs the Cymbal out in
"When Olga on the Volga Stops the Show,"
Then Lippman grabs a crow bar in Manhattan
And blithely wrecks the family radio.
Bob Grimmer: That fellow over there is
only 19, but he has the knowledge of centuries
in his head.
Al Corvi: Really? How do you know?
Bob: Did you ever hear his jokes
Q llllll II
Wr a 1 g h t s
ltfain and Yvall Riv. 5'l--l-2
VVraigl1t's Store ls Home
Owned and Independent
Buy Your lvearing Apparel at
F ormals SB 95
More and more people are learn-
ing the wisdom of shopping at
Your Graduation Portrait is
a most gracious gift that ex-
presses True Friendship .
Re-orders for IQ dozen or full dozen may be had on short
notice at reduced rates
0 ot Art Photography
505 Riverside Avenue
TRUE ARTISTRY and HIGH QUALITY Are Absolutely
Assured at This Reliable and Friendly Studio
THE TAMARACK .. .. .
The eye is capa.ble of many acrohatic stunts,
as appears from an examination of recent fic- E
tion. Witness the following examples: 5
"Her eyes roamed carelessly around the E
"With her eyes she riveted him to the spot." g
"He withdrew his eyes from her face and :
they fell to the floor at her feet."
"Their eyes met for a long breathless mo- :
ment and swam together."
"Marjorie would often remove her eyes from :
the deck and cast them far out to sea?
"He dropped his eyes and u. look of intense :
pain came over his face." E
"Her eyes rose from the table under the E
spell of his commanding voice."
A cat is a quadruped, the legs, as usual, he-
ing at the four corners.
This is how some of our illustrious seniors 5
will he applying for jobs, positions or what 5
have you in the near future. "I don't suppose :
you don't know of nobody who don't want 2
to hire nobody to do nothing, don't you? E,
Long Lake i
Short Lengths Clear Pine
at Special Prices
Q N. 348 Wali Street if g
mlllllllll lnluuni QIUHI
Quinn!! ulluung Quill:
If You want the Best in the Line, of i
Ask Your Grocer for
ROUNDUP BRAND E
E1 ---------- - ----- ------ M ---- E
Louis Runje, Prol.
Western Oil-35c per gal., 31.50 for 5
Eastern oil-504: per gal., 321.98 for 5
100W Pure Pennsylvania Oil fbest
gradej-GSL' per gal. and 52.98 for
5 gal. in bulk
5 lbs. Shell Grease Cin CHHS7-5012
Corner of Washington and Indiana
Phone Broadway 3343 5
Dr. I. R. Morgan
Specializing in the Examination and
Correction of Defective Vision, Eye-
strain and Straightening of Cross Eyes
517 Fernwell Bldg. Spokane, Wash. E
Phone Riv. 8626 218 Realty Bldg. g
NEW TYPE FOR
Cards and Announcements -
I : : .
Evnnnlu nlunnnnllnIIlIIlIlulllllnulllllnllnlll ulllllnm Eununln nnnunl nnlluuum
Ode to a Waitress in a Greek Restaurant """" "'""-"'-'--'-'-""" """"' El
-+- 5 5
Maid of Athens. ere we part : ! X :
Lift one burden from my heart. : 4- I -
When I the final question asked, 2 Indiana and Brdy' 0051 E
What made your answer, mystic masked, 5 Monroe 'We Deliver E
Explain to me that quaint reply- ' l M Yi
"0pplo apitcha ponka pi."
During the Christmas examination, fl, ques-
tion in one of the courses wus, "VVhat causes
a depression?" One of the student on proba-
tion wrote "God knows! I don't. Merry Christ-
When the examination paper came buck he
found the profs-ssor's notation, "God gets a
100. You get zero. Happy New Yearly'
This is a tall story from New England
about grasshoppers. It seems that :i farmer
drove his team of horses into town and
parked them outside the General store while
he did his shopping. Half an hour later when
the farmer returned the horses had disap-
peared and the grusshoppers were pitching
horseshoes for the wagon. '
North Side Cleaners
E Sky Hulett, Mgr. -
Jones St Dillingham
GAIN we wish to thank
the graduating class tor the
generous patronage extend-
ed us. .
"Jitters" Forrester was still a minute?
Ruth Buchanan forgot her "apple a day."
Girls didn't call boys cute?
Beulah Wadham cut her hair?
People called "Bobbie" Bowman, Roberta?
Bernadinc Turner lost her giggle?
Peop1e's names didn't begin with "B"? CMay-
be some statistically minded person would
find out how many peoples' names do.l
There wasn't a Gonzaga high or university
in Spokane? tBad luck for some N. C.lassies.l
Mr. Bradford didn't cull women faculty
members "sister" when greeting them.
Burton Porter "dated" a girl from the home
Van B. Gloth moved in a hurry just once.
Duckee Nord weren't always asking ques-
Mildred Peterson didn't ea.t candy in social
There were enough stools in the cafeteria
for everyone to sit on?
Maurice Swank weren't admired by under-
Ray Bard lost his voice?
Edith Gothenquist was a brunette?
Budd Bankson was serious?
Ralph Anderson didn't have rosy cheeks?
Reid Wallingford wasn't "Windy"?
Valine Perdue had B. '1'.'s blonde locks?
Tale of a High School Students Hat
Made by a blind man with St. Vitns dance
Used to pan gold in '49.
Worn by 14- sergeants in the Civil War.
Through the Spokane fire.
Worn by Al Capone's men for six months.
Thrown in the gutter by the garbagelnan.
ltesurreeted by high school lad.
Used as an ash tray until ripe.
-Lewis and Clark Journal
"How many cuts y'lowed?"
"Never calls za roll."
"Uutside readin' n.nd writin'?"
"Called on offen?"
"Once a week."
"'l'hougrht there was a string' to it.
Q """' """""'
S u 1 1: S Swggtlers
AND S1 to 57.95
S25 to E550 fi l'fCQ,,f,flIf1
1017 SPRAGUE AVl'lNL'l'1 Fox Tlleatre Bldg.
Don't Forget "Scotty" THOMSON'S for that
l NEW SUIT or Snappy Wearing Apparel ....
5 -...... .
ll II ull I nl Il II II III I I I I
Definitions: l3""""' ' E
An appendix is a portion of the book, which
nobody has yet discovered of any use.
A grass widow is the wife of a vegetarian. E
A refugee keeps order at a football game.
A period is il dot at the end of a sentence.
Period costumes are dresses all covered with
A skeleton is a man with his inside out and 5
his outside off.
A spinster is a. bachelor's wife.
Transparent is something you can see E
through, for instance a keyhole. :
When a lady and n gentleman are walking E
on the foot-path the lady should walk inside E
"I hear you were thrown out of college for E
culling the Dean a fish."
"I didn't call him fl fish, I just said, 'That's :
Harold Murphy: I always laugh when Isee E
anything funny. '
Melba Camp: You must enjoy yourself when E
you shave. -
Professional beauty culture.
as taught in this more modern
school, enables you to eam, and
earn well, immediately at the
end of your course.
Moreover-a Morse diploma.
is an effective passport to a.
wide diversity of lucrative posi-
tions for both young men and
of Beauty Culture
4th Floor Jamiesofn Bl-dg.
Enulllln I E
Broadview Dairy CQ.
Qllllllll lllllll I I lllllll I III Il IIII Il E
Little Miss Muffet sut on a tuffet,
Eating her curcls and whey,
Along eume a. spider und sat down.
Hickory, dickory dock,
The mouse ran up the clock,
The eloek struck twelve
And the mouse went out to lunch.
Hickory, dickory dock,
The mice ran up thc clock,
The clock struck one,
And the other didn't even get hurt.
Twinkle, twinkle little star,
How I wonder what you are,
Vp nhove the world so high,
Like a light.
Little boy blue
Go blow your horn.
Well, never mind your horn,
Jack and Jill went up the hill
To get a pail of water,
Jack fell down and broke his crown,
And, boy, was Jill laughing like everything!
.lack Spratt could eat no fat
His wife eould eat no lean,
And so between the two of them.
Their meat hill was terrific.
-U. of W. Columns
Enunnlnllnnu nnuluunnnnn nun:
E oi' 1935 of North Centrnl High School E
T. C. Penney Co. n
Post and Riverside
- Big Downtown Store :
Ennnln ulnnnlnlluIllIInlunnllnnnnnnl IIHIIIUNE
New Multiple Pm' THE ART OF TELEPHONING
gram Plan enables
you to progress
A PART OF EVERY K B U
Course planned for KBU by the Telephone Company
KBU's policy of cheer- l
it you are not entirely
tions, meets all arguments
-removes all doubts.
by the American
Association of Com-
The KBU Instruction Switchboard and Instructor
s.uo howard st -- main uno
Q . ' 'J W
as in rf
XX "J " '
ik 5 x i ,.
Y X x l' "
fi 'VHS TAMA tx JANUARY, 1935
wr ,' f '
Q I K I think that I Shan nvver Svc. Quinn: IllIInInInllIInnnlnnnnnlnnn nlnn E
N A "D" as low-ly is a. "BU 5 k
1 ,.B,. . .l if
, uliosc rounded form is presss d
D - Q l'pon flu- record of the blest. '
Nix ' A "D" comes easily-and yet,
R ll isn't easy to forget:
Q "D's', arc made- by fools like mr,
', lint only angels make a "B,"
Y l AX -Gander
- ,l -?-41-Qlf--
Guida' lin Illlllifxlllflll This is the famous E
Q "Angelus" by Millet. .
, Van ll. Gloth: YVell l never! The man had E
.b N 5 the nc-rw to copy that calendar picture that's Q
,lwcn hanging: in our kitchen for the last E
I I dozen yr-urs.
W llll llll' 'ig'
You Will Fall
V 'ihihi' 5 You mav not break a. leg . . .
. Rod Sutton: l have a picture- of you in my E but von'-H fan harder than a
in I d an the time' 2 ton of bricks for the scientif-
' X ll. L. llancovk: How small you make me 2 icunv Perfect clcaning of the--N
f fr-cl. ' " X '
K '-1l4-1lP-'lf- l
. ' X And we suppose The only time a modern 5
X 'X Indian goes on the warpath is when some- 5
Q om- steals his automobile. 3 5
X -i-iM45- f Riverside 3128
5 Why Oscar! so small that if ho pulled up E
x 1 X ,. his socks hcfd blindfold himself. lil ,, ,,,,
E XQ El....................................................................................El lEg........ ........................................,...........,... ....
X X ' -l I KRONENBERG
1 i Sh H 't l
HOUSE OF MUSIC : 09 OSP1 5
N 710 W. Sprague Ave. "First Aid to Needy So1es"
5 New and Used Band and Orchestra U,
X ' g Instruments "
l rx V X E Every' Instrument Guaranteed Wm H, Kmnenberg
, Sheet Music' Fgggisand Instruction 724 Riverside Ave. Main 3805
x' X .
. ls X X Quinn nn nnnnnn lnnnnnE anIInnlnnnlnnnnnlnlnnannlnuInnlInInlunnnnlnnnlnnlnnn
s N 2 Q 2 1-:yes 1-:xamim-a-clam-H Fitted
if : E Broken Lenses Dupllvated
XS - B. Y GSS S h E" -I:
X 5 lll' - 1
Q is j Drug Store I
x 5 E
X X Q 5 W. 602 Riverside 2
l X i - '
J XX Q 5 Drugs, Drug' Sundries, DY. L Soss, Opbomeffisf
J 5 l Q T .1 t . A C 1. - - Established in 1923
, r 5 0' 6 mi' an' 'ei Phone Rav. 6017 525 Main Ave.
.A NX : E E
f k W Ennnn un nn n nnnnnm EuInnlnnuInnlnnnnunnnnnl lnlnlnnnnlnnnnnnun B
Al Merry fAfter 40 minutes conversationj:
Hello, Central! Ca.n't I get n better line? E
Ccntral CWho had heard most of itj: What's E
the matter with the one you've been handing E
Barbara Heil: Are you a little boy or n
Child: Sure. W'hat else could I be?
"So June married that famous X-ray spe-
"Yes, I wonder what he can see in her."
Our nomination for the meanest man: The
barber who puts hair restorer in his shaving 5
VVant ad: For Sale-A full blooded cow. :
giving milk, three tons of hay, a lot of Q
chickens and several stoves.
Eulnulluunlnlulnn nnnuleu nunnnlnxun un E
.,3,...4,..,.:4.. No. 1-VVclch's, 710 Main
Mr. Newlove: This lettuce tastes beastly. No. QMFUHQD. ulcatlakc
Did you wash it, dear?
Mrs. Ditto: Of course I did, darling, and E Blarktt
I used perfumed soap, too. Ehmmm U mu E
: : E'
Graduating Class of Ian., '35
Accept Our Congratulations E
5 We Wish You Happiness and Success
H a r cl W a r e C o.
Monroe St. at N. W. Boulevard
5 Broadway 1611
: Shakespearian Historic . .
Colonial and Later Periods to the :
Present Day Costumes, VVigs, etc.
For Rent: "Make Up" Materials of
2 Various Makes.
5 Prices Most Reasonably -Consistent :
Pionrrr COIIIIDIFIT, Wig-makrrr and
. 10151017 W. Riverside Main 6642
E Opposite Chamber of Commerce , ,
C o n g r atulations
and Best Wishes
T0 THE JANUARY 1935
S H O E ST ORE
415 Riverside Paulsen Bldg.
Graduates of January 1935
W. R. Giblett
E Ellluunn nuunn lu E
Page niuctg frzc'
The country store proprietor was leaving
for a vacation and had hired the town's dum-
hell to work for him. The parting instruetions
he gave were that if anyone were to ask the
priee of corn to tell them it wus three for five
cents, if they wanted to know how good it
was, say "the best in town" and if the eus-
tomer decided not to buy. to say "if you
don't somebody else will."
Some time later an man entered the store and
the following conversation ensued:
Customer: hvllilt time is it?
'l'. ll. B.: Three for five cents.
C.: Say! Are you crazy?
. D. B.: The best in town!
C.: Do you want me to knock your block
. D. B.: li' you dou't somebody else will.
A young man who had finished his meal
was pointing out to the waitress what he
thought was un error in his bill. She, however,
made it clear that the amount was eorrect
and, ns the young man departed she mur-
"Two 'elpings of College pudding and he's
llll itlor Every Purpose llllll E
' ltt t ttttt E
llllln l IIllllllnllnunllullun nuulli
f I Q x l N il
1 i n me
l h ""kw1 L,
rift' 4 'if !l
X 1 -'E -XXX,
Y 1' 4 1 I h
Good Lumber Quick
Loads of Luck
BRO A DVVAY 2121
FOR THE :
BEST of SERVICE
L. C. lohnson
Phone M. 2336 5
OPTICAL CO. '
E CEDAR and SECOND AVENUE fl Opticians
2 Phone M. 4364 Q 5 N. 6 Wull Street Main 3729 5
glllllllllll llllllllllllll I llllllllg Etlllllll I l I llllllllm
THE TAMARACK .IANUA RY. 1935
lt was in a London bus and two "smart'
young things were talking at the top of their
voices in an affected jargon.
At last the conductor could stand it no
longer. As the bus neared a stopping place he
called out in a high pitched voice, "Da.rlings,
here's too, too sweet Smith street!"
Danghter: Yes, I've graduated, but now I
must inform myself in psychology, philosophy,
Practical mother: Stop! l have arranged for
you to take a thorough course in roastology,
Be .......... -
But Not Extravagant
Clothing for Young Men and Women g
516 Riverside Avenue E
bukvulogy. Stitchulogyy du!-nology, pntchalogyy Euunn unnlunnluln:nnnnnnunulunnu unnnnm
and general domestic hustleology. E1.....-........- mm. .....-.-...-mi.. U...-.Q
.Kn old lady, after waiting in a confection- - . l
ary for about ten minutes grew impatient at - 2
the -lack of service. to the
Finally she rapped sharply on the counter. - I -
"Here, young Iadyfl she called, "who waits ' E
on the nuts?" - '
--qe-4f,-4'.- "KNOIVI.I-IDGE IS POYVICRU
lloy Scout tto old ladylz May I accompany I
you across the street? '
Old Lady: Certainly, sonny. How long have
you he-en waiting here for somebody to take Z l -
allllllllll I I I I lllllll I I I I ll Ill IIIIIIIIIQ
Phone Blain 1694- Ive Deliver
Our prices are Flglllfelllll' quality the best. Our one aim is to
please our customers
IVR CARRY A FULL LINE Ol"
Fresh Fru1ts, Vegetables, Fancy
GIOCSIIGS, and Meats
207 Riverside Ave. Spokane, VVash.
mlilllll lllllll IIIIIIIIIIIIIE
'l'l-IE TAMA RACK
"Where is the car?" demanded Mrs. Diggs.
"Dear me!" ejaculated Professor Diggs.
"Did I take the car out?"
"You certainly did. You drove it to town."
"How odd! I remember now that after I
,mot out I turned around to thank the gentle-
man who gave me the lift and wondered
where he had gone.
"Say, Jerry, I got a new job over in Kear-
"Painting whiskers on Fords."
"Yea. Make 'em look like I.incolns."
Soph: Just think.
Soph: Think what a hard time two cross-
eyed people have looking each other in the
Mother: Poor Jimmy is so unfortunate.
Caller: How's that?
Mother: During the track meet he broke
one of the best records they have at college.
E Always the Newest in Color and Style E
: Vt. 728 RIY LRSIDP. 5
murmur nnulnlnmlnllnumnmmnnuluumnlnuulnn nnrnnrlfm
VVhe11 You Buy That
' Makers of Fine Jewelry '
N. io wan street
annul: nn nnnuunnnunnunuuunnunn inning
Where have you been?i'
"In the hospital getting censored."
Yes. I had several important parts cut
A Mouse in her room woke Miss Dowd.
She was frightened it must be allowed.
Soon a happy thought hit her
To scare off the critter,
She sat up in bed and meowed.
And mothers still wonder where their six-
teen-year-old daughters learn the things that
they knew at the same a.ge.
Miss: Your liusband is sulking againg
what's the matter?
Mrs: Oh, itis just because I used his silly
old tennis racket to strain the potatoes.
"lt says here a hutcher found a collar hut-
ton in a cow's stomach."
"'l'hat's all wrong. How could a cow get
under the dresser?"
' o Eyes Examined
0 Glasses Fitted
: 717 Riverside Ave. M. 4-943 5
: i'PerseVerence begets E
5 You graduates now have the qualifi-
5 cations for a successful career. Ac- :
Q cept the heartiest congratulations of :
E the Professional Pharmacists-
Hart Sz Dilatush
3 fl N. Stevens Main 2111
g O. M. Matthews, Pres. 3
ri: -1-------- ---------------------------- - -- --------- Ei
li 'l' A BI A R
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need 12015 yuess
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perzbncea' arf and
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needfeave 720fAZi2.g 250
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'l'Hl-I TAMARACK .. ..
lt was in a London bus and two "smart'
young things were talking at the top of their
voices in an affected jargon.
At last the conductor could stand it no
longer. As the bus neared a stopping place he
called out in a high pitched voice, "Da.rlings,
here's too. too sweet Smith street!"
Daughter: Yes, l've graduated, but now I
must inform myself in psychology, philosophy,
Practical niolzhcrz Stop! l have arranged for
you to take an thorough course in roastology,
bakeology, stitchology, darnology, patchology,
and general domestic hustleology.
An old lady, after waiting in a confection-
ary for about ten minutes grew impatient at
the lack of service.
Finally she rapped sharply on the counter.
"Here, young lady," she culled, "who waits
on the nuts?"
Hoy Scout Ito old ladyb: May I accompany
you across the street?
Old Lady: Certainly, sonny. How long have
you been waiting here for somebody to take
l'honc Main 1694-
munnnnuuuln ll nn nun nn nuuunn
nnnun nu ln
Be .......... E
But Not Extra vagant
Clothing for Young Men and Women E
un nnunlunuinInununulunnnunun unsung
to the IANUARY
"KNOWLl4ZDGl5 IS POWER"
Our prices arc Flglltflllll' quality thc best. Our one :iini is to
XVH CARRY A I4't'l.l, LINE OI-'
Fresh Fruits, Vegetables, Fancy
Groceries, and Meats
207 Riverside Ave.
Ennulul I I nnunnu ulllnnlm
'l'Hl-1 TAMARACK .
"Where is the car?" demanded Mrs. Diggs.
"Dear me!" ejaculated Professor Diggs.
"Did I take the car out?"
"You certainly did. You drove it to town.',
"How odd! I remember now that after I
got out I turned around to thank the gentle-
man who gave mc the lift a.nd wondered
where he had gone.
"Say, Jerry, I got a new job over in Kear-
"Painting whiskers on Fords."
"Yea. Make 'em look like I.incolns."
Soph: Just think.
Soph: Think what a ha.rd time two cross-
eycd people have looking each other in the
Mother: Poor Jimmy is so unfortunate.
Caller: How's that?
Mother: During the track meet lie broke
one of the best recorrls they have at college.
E Always the Newest in Color and Style
F eltman Sz Curme
W 728 RIN ERSIDF '
"Where have you been ?"
"In the hospital getting censored."
"Yes. I had several important parts cut
A, Mouse in her room woke Miss Dowd.
She was frightened it must be allowed.
Soon a happy thought hit her
To scare off the critter,
She sat up in bed and meowed.
And mothers still wonder where their six-
teen-year-old daughters learn the things that
they knew at the same a-ge.
Miss: Your liusband is sulking againg
Wlltl.lZ,S the matter?
Mrs: Oh, it's just because I used his silly
old tennis racket to strain the potatoes.
"It says here a butcher found a collar hut-
ton in a cow's stomach."
w1lllElt.S all wrong. How could a cow get
under the dresser?"
ElIInIuuunlnlnnuullun lnnunnnuu unurm
Q Eyes Examined
0 Glasses Fitted
717 Riverside Ave. M. 4-943 5
' VVhen You Buy That I
Ennis: umunlnmuinmmnumnnnuunnununnnnu nnnwm mmmmmm mmm' .mmm
: "PerSeverence begets I
5 You graduates now have the qualifi-
E cations for a successful career. Ac- :
Q cept the heartiest congratulations of E
the Professional Pharmacists-
SARTQRI gl WQLFF Hart Sl Dilatush
' Makers of Fine Jewelry ' E 9 N. Stevens Main 2111 E
E N' 10 Wall Street E E O. M. Matthews, Pres. 3
EI I-------.-- ---------.----'--------------------------'---- -------- EI ff ------- -------------'------------- I -- ------ 'lil
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