North Central High School - Tamarack Yearbook (Spokane, WA)
- Class of 1936
Page 1 of 124
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1936 volume:
h fjM4f"'j L ' B Y'X' '
X f ' A W
oQ!f94M,,,-WL'r6fWf7iX' WMM r K
WW WMWMYIIZE 2
o 1' ff X
,' 'V -
V K 4 ' .
- J. l. fvffdjwjf
WMQWQWT .. 3535 Joffwvp'
Q h fZf,Z
o x ,ly ff"
N North Central High Schoolhl, f , Q E f 'h
is . June, 1936 ,Q JCQfM f
3 h N A h W5 XV- h
N S h hhh
3 L-sf X ph
fx h h
J Kwvff J fy
. 73..- .1 ,
I Mn. K ES
E '1'AMARACK 22 If JUNE
l T H
E TAINIARACK JUNE, 1936
North Central Faculty
Fnmmluc G. KENNEDY ...... Primvipal
WALTER C. HAwr:s .V7A. Vive Prinvipal
Miss CONAH MAE ELLIS ..,,, ..... G irls' Adviser
LOWELL C. BRAD1-'olm ..,, ,,,. B oys' Adviser
OFFICE HISTORY PHYSICAL EDUCATION
Miss Helen Huneke T. 0. Ramsey, Head Miss Elsa Pinkham, Girls' Head
Miss Irene Holsclaw Miss Catherine Bemiss Miss Catherine Dittebrandt
Archie Buckley I. Wesley Taylor, Boys' Head
Charles A. Chandler GUY AO- BUHES
Miss Mary Sidney Mitchell Afchle Buckley
ENGLISH Charles R. Randall George Sander
lgliss Nega B. Wiley
Miss Emma E. Clarke, Head eorge ander
Miss Mary E. Bower MANUAL ARTS
Sala nmeilz.. COMMERCIAL is 13 CYOQM-fm Head
Mrs. Grace Douglas Leonard I G:grge'Thx2JZ5?gson
Miss Ieannette Maltby A- 0- Sffleifffl Head
Miss Mary McKenna 54955635 Cffnkllllg
Miss Christine McRae ISS HU me Vefett
Mrs. Florlence Ps?-isla Miss llfify Pailliqn PRINTING
M' K t ' iss l lan o lnson ,
Eiajgltngiefjrgoi- Miss Violet Starkweather Ernest E' Green
Miss Jessie Powell Miss Martha' Wartlnbee
Miss Margaret Rawlings MISS Ruth W1nkleY
Miss Mabel Sammons FINE ARTS
Mrs. Anna B. Sayre U
Miss Belle Wynne SCIENCE Mlss Ethel M. Ashley
W. W. Jones, Head
Robert F. Barnard
I. O. Ecker
P. H, Nygaard
R. A. Baldwin
A. W. S. Endslow, Head
E. F. Mennet
L. G. Minard
J. L. Sloanaker
A. L, Smith
Miss Wilhelmine Timm
Miss Bessie Graham, Head
Margaret Fehr, Head
I. Adella Hermann
Helen M. Prince
Miss Emma Dalquest
Miss Agnes McHugh
Miss Opal Wetherell
C. Olin Rice
Lowell C. Bradford
Miss Caroline Riker
Mrs. Gladys Dunphy
Mrs. Hermine A. Baylis
Mrs. Clara Cowley
Miss Mary Bacon, Head
Miss Mary Helen Russell
Miss Mary McKenna
Miss Effie Mitchell
,iw X, Jwwufwff
,,V,f,,zf VQQXWWWZZ Af- ff S1
52 "N ' ,f
if J v,4fyffp64, fff wif' 944 '
- f rv 1. 5 fc-LJ-:L t V -
XXL! 11 ed 5 H
Eff M52 w
23,7 ,iff W jw W
Dfw bf . 1
5M W LVM
E TAMARACK ::.....: JUNE
ngjion Eve Lu
EVA LU KILIIAM
Senior A vice president. Girls' League:
Honor roll, nine times, senior counselor, '36,
head, '36, Central council, '36, chairman of
entertainment committee, '33, secretary, social
service department, '34, big cousin, '36. As-
sociated Student councils, '36. Operetta, '34,
'35, property manager, '35. Baccalaureate
chorus, '35, '36. School dance committee, '36.
Manual Arts Course
5Track, '35, '36. Football, '35. Cross country,
Operettas: "Lass of Limerick Town," '33,
"Rose of the Danube," '34, "Purple Towers,"
'35. Baccalaureate chorus, '33, '34, '35, '36.
Girls' League: Vice president, honor roll,
eight times, Senior counselor, '35, Operetta,
"Margie Goes Modern," lead, Central council,
'35, '36, home room representative, head, big
cousin, '36. Associated Student councils, '35,
'36. Scriptorian club, '34, '35, '36. Senior A
honor roll. Card and announcement committee.
President Senior A class. President Senior
B class. Associated Student councils, '34, '35,
'36. Football, '34, '35, '36. Track, '35. Delta
club, '34, '35.Boys'Federation:President,'36,
Executive council, '34, '35, '36, ushering
squad, '34, '35, '36, dues lieutenant, '34,
financial secretary, '34, school service depart-
ment, head, 35. President Student Conduct
board, '35. Senior prom committee.
Girls' League: Honor roll, big cousin, '34.
Senior A honor roll,
Track, '33, '34. Operetta, "Purple Towers,"
'35, ' J
BURRELL B. BARNES
Library monitor, '35. Roll checker, '35.
Library monitor, '34. Locker monitor, '36.
Stage crew, '35, '36.
Cantata, "Carmen," '35. Four years' per-
Entered from Cheney Junior high school,
'34, Girls' League: Honor roll, four times,
committee invitations, head, '35, Central coun-
cil, '36. Associated Student councils, '36.
GLEN W. ALEXANDER
Entered from Grand Coulee high school,
'35. Girls' League: Representative, '35, honor
roll, three times, big cousin, '35, '36, senior
counselor, '36. Sans Souci, '35, secretary, '36.
Roll checker, '33. Slip collector, chairman,
'34. News staff, '3S. News advertising staff,
LAYVRENCE O. OwENs
Boys' Federation: Dues lieutenant, '35,
grounds lieutenant, '33, skating chairman, '34,
ushering committee, '34, speakers committee,
head, '36. Band, '32, '33, '34, '35, '36, librar-
ian, '36. Associated Student councils, '3S.
School dance committee, '36. Cards and an-
nouncements committee, '36. Aviation club,
'32, treasurer, '32. Engineers' club, '33. Rifle
Associated Student councils, school dance
committee, chairman, '36. Girls' League:
Senior counselor, '35, Central council, '36,
entertainment committee, '35, big cousin, '34,
'35, '36. Office messenger, '34, '35, '36. Oper-
etta, "Rose of the Danube," '35. Cantata, "The
Village Blacksmith," '34. Concertized version
of "Martha," '36. Tennis team, '33, 34.
Entered from Walla Walla high school, '35.
Library deputy, '36, Traffic squad, '36. Hi-Y
LUCILLE L. ANDERSON
Library slip checker, '35. Big cousin, '35.
Volleyball, '33. Basketball, '33, '34. Locker
inspection committee, '34. Senior rlramatics:
"The Pot Boiler," class play, "Romeo and
Four years' perfect attendance. Spanish
club, '34, '35, '36, treasurer, '35, reporter,
'36 News representative, '34.
ation representative, '33, '34.
JACK C. BAXTER
Band, '33, '34, '35, '36, librarian, '36. Fire
squad, '35, Traffic squad, '36.
Home Economics Course
Slip collector, '34. Roll checker, '35, Girls'
League honor roll, three times.
Band, '34, '35, '36, stage manager, '36.
Pep band, '35, '36. Conduct board, Traffic
squad, '34, '35. Boys' Federation: Ticket come
mittee, '34, '35, '36, election commission, '36.
LINDA MARJORIE DURHEIM
' General Course
Entered from Mead high school, '34. Girls'
League honor roll, four times.
E 'IAMARA J NE
" E TAMARA
l I n l 1
Entered from West Valley high school, '34-.
Senior A class secretary. Senior B class sec-
retary. Tennis, '34, '35, '36, captain, '36.
News staff: Circulation staff, assistant man-
ager, floor manager, '36. N. C. Hi-Y club,
'34, '35, '36. Tamarack floor manager, adver-
tising staff, '36. Boys' Federation: Fellowship
committee, '36, advertising committee, '36.
Athletic board, '36.
Senior A honor roll. Girls' League: Honor
roll, eight times, clerical department, head,
'36, clerical helpers, chairman, '35, Central
council, '36, big cousin, '34, '35. Associated
Student councils, '34, '36. Scriptorian club,
'35, '36. Locker monitor, '34.
g Scientific Course
Aviation club, '33. News representative, '34.
Home .Jconomics Course
Gym show, '33. Big cousin, '34. Girls'
lgegague representative, '34. Senior counselor,
News staff, '35. Boys' Federation: Inter-
scholastic relations committee, '34, head, '35,
fellowship committee, '34, head, '36, stenog-
raphy, '34, '35, '36. Senior B treasurer. Senior
A treasurer. Athletic board, '35.
Senior A honor roll. Senior dramatics:
Class play, Juliet in "Romeo and Juliet,"
"Where the Cross Is Made." News staff:
Head copyreader, floor manager, '36. Tama-
rack staff: Music editor, floor manager, '36.
Operettas: "Rose of the Danube," '34,
"Purple Towers," '35, "Doll Shop," '34. Bac-
calaureate chorus, '35, '36. Color chorus, '35.
Scriptorian club, '34, '35. Girls' League: Pro-
gram chairman, '35, senior counselor, '35,
honor roll, nine times.
Boys' Federation representative, '35.
Entered from Salem,
representative, '35. Girls'
Ore., '34. Library
League honor roll,
Senior A honor roll. Girls'
roll, four times. Volleyball, '34, '35, '36.
Spanish club, '35, '36. Locker monitor, '35.
ALBERT E. ABBOTT
Girls' League honor roll, six times. Gym
ELLEN JANE HART
Senior A honor roll. Girls' League honor
roll, six times. "Doll Shop," '33. Dress stand-
ards committee, '33. Senior counselor, '35.
Sans Souci, '34, '35, '36, vice president, '34,
reporter, '35. Convocation deputy, '36.
Domus EILEEN NELSON
Entered from Lewis and Clark high school,
GLEN A. HUNTER
Entered from Lewis and Clark high school,
'34. News staff: Circulation manager, '36.
Tamarack staff: Circulation manager, advertis-
ing staff, '36. Skating committee, '35, '36. N.
C. Hi-Y club, '34, vice president, '35, '36.
Boys' Federation: Traffic squad, '36, dues
lieutenant, '35, election clerk, '34, '35. Li-
brary monitor, '35.
MAxINE ANNIE LEE
Stage crew, '33, '34, '35. News staff, '36.
Mathematics club, '34, '35, '36. Radio club,
Tamarack representative, '32, '36. Locker
monitor, '33, '34-. Student Conduct board, '33.
Football, '35, '36. Basketball, '35, '36. Boys'
Federation: Vice president, '35, school service
depratment, head, '36, Executive council, '34,
'35, '36. Athletic board, chairman, '35, '36.
Senior A honor roll. Associated Student coun-
cils, '34, '35. Fire squad, assistant chief, '35.
Delta club, '35. Band, '34, '35, '36, drum
major, '35, '36. Senior A prom committee.
Girls' League: Honor roll, nine times, con-
vocation deputy, '36, senior counselor, '35,
big cousin, '35, '36. Library hostess, '34,
News representative, '33, '34. Tamarack rep-
resentative, '34, '35. Traffic squad, '34, '35.
Grounds squad, '35, '36, lieutenant, '36. Senior
dramatics: "Romeo and Juliet," one-act play,
"Where the Cross Is Made." Library board,
Tu EL MA WAKEFIELD
Big cousin, '36. Girls' League honor roll,
two times. Volleyball, '35, '36. Hiking, '34,
MAIQY OLIVE RoEInEAUx
VIRGIL A. JOHNSON
Manual Arts Course
Fire squad, '34. Comanche guard, '35, '36.
Dm-nlhy Wixxrgau-E Ikmien
Howzzni S. Huiivfx 'fiwixxw Vs zulu-iivizi Him Smilh
Xiang fliiu Kulvhif-sxrxx S Srgii
i I i 5
E, 1936 l
" E TAMARACK JUN'
Senior A honor roll Girls' League: Honor
roll, eight times, Central council, '33, '34,
senior counselor, '36, convocation deputy,
'36, honor roll chairman, '34. Orchestra, '33,
'34, '35, '36. Sans Souci, '34, '35, '36, vice
president, '35. Theatre Masque, '35, '36,
Tamarack staff: Editor in chief, advertis-
ing staff, '36. News staff: Associate editor,
subscription manager, '36. Associated Student
councils, '35 Boys' Federation: Executive
council, '35, senior counselor, '36, dues lieu-
tenant, '35, ushering committee, '34,'35,head,
'36. Mathematics club, '34, '35, sergeant at
arms, '35. S. P. Q. R., '34, '35, '36, secre-
tary, '35. Senior A honor roll, third place,
RUSSELL H. BARTIIOLOMEW
News staff, '36, floor manager. Tamarack
advertising staff, '36, floor manager. Tennis,
'34, '35. Big cousin, '34, '35.
Entered from Los Angeles high school, '34.
Senior A honor roll, first place. Senior
dramatics: "Romeo and Juliet," one-act plays:
"Ile," "Poor Madde1ene," "Princess Marries
the Page." News staff: Editorial page ed-
itor, '36, floor manager. Tamarack staff:
Drama editor, floor manager. Interscholastic
debate, '36. Tamarack, first prize poems, '35,
'36. Boys' Federation: Grammar school re-
lations committee, head: outside entertainment,
'36. Masque club, '34, '35, '36, president '36,
"Masque Moods of 1935," "Romany Rend-
ezvous," '36. Delta Hi-Jinx, '35, Art club, '34.
Senior counselor, '36.
Radio club, '34, '35, '36. Spanish club, '35,
Slip collector, '33. Operetta wardrobe com-
mittee, '34. Girls' League: Convocation deputy,
'36, big cousin, '34, '35, honor roll, three
News advertising staff, '35, '36, assistant
manager, '36. Library monitor, '34. Locker
monitor, '34 Basketball, '33. Volleyball, '33.
Big cousin, '34. '35, '36.
Orchestra, '33. Band, '33,
librarian, '35, Pep band, '33, '3
'34, '35, '36,
4, '36. Theatre
Boys' Federation: Executive council, '35, '36,
ushering committee, '35. Asso
Masque, '34, '35, '36, convocation, '35, '36.
councils, '35, '36, dance comm
LUciLE LEE LA1-rA
Associated Student council
s, '36. Girls'
League: Central council, '36, senior counselor,
'35, honor roll, six times. All-activity letter,
'34. Basketball, '32, '33, '34, '3
'33, '34. Volleyball, '34. Baseball, '34, '36.
Gym show, '33. Locker monitor,
Senior A honor roll. Girls' League: Honor
roll, seven times, department head, '36, com-
mittee head, '35, '36, Centra
'36. Associated Student coun
l council, '35,
cils, '35, '36,
treasurer, '36. Senior counselor, '36. Tama-
rack, class history, '36. Vox Puellarum, '35,
'36, sergeant at arms, '35, president, '36. S.
'34, '35 '36
P. Q. R, '34, '35, '36. Tennis,
Boys' Federation: Stenography, '35, '36,
interscholastic relations, head,
board. Traffic squad, '35, '36.
deputy, '34, '35. Associated St
HUGH C. KIRKPATRICK
Traffic squad, '35, '36, lieut
Girls' League honor roll,
Senior A honor roll. Spanish
Basketball, '34, '35,
Baseball, '34, '35, '36.
club, '35. Gym
'36. Volleyball, '35, '36.
Boys' Federation, representative, '32, Fire
squad, '35. Library representati
Operetta dancing, '32, '33,
Gym show, '33, Basketball, '3
lieutenant, '35, '36. Big cousin,
Manual Arts Course
Basketball, '34, '35. Track,
state meet, '35. News represen
Tamarack representative, '34.
EUNICE E. GUTHRIE
Completed coures in three
years. Orchestra, '33, '34, '35,
representative, '35, '36. Typing
'34, '35, '36.
'33, '34. Golf
'34, '35, '36,
tative, '34, '35.
E TAMARACK JUNE, 1936
THE TAMARACK JUNE, 1936
. 1 -
Bon BERG SHIRLEY FRESE
Scientific Course 'Classical Coiirre U
Senior A honor roll, first place. Class or- Senior A honor roll. News staff: Associate
ator. Class will committee, chairman. Inter- erlitorgt floor manager. Tamarack staff: Or-
scholastic debate, '34, '35, '36. S. A. R. con- ganizations, floor manager. Girls League
test winner, '34. French contest winner, '36. honor roll, eight times. Senior counselor.
Band, '33, '34, '35, '36. Orchestra, '36. Op- Chairman, reserve desk committee, 35, ,re-
eretta, "Lass of Limerick Town," lead, '33, serve desk, '34, -'35, '36, library hostess, 34.
Senior dramatics: "Romeo and Iuliet," one- Color chorus. First place, D. A, R. contest,
act plays: "Pot Boiler," "The Accomplicef' Iune, '35. Second place, Tamarack contest,
Boys' Federation: Clerk, '36, home room dic- Ian. '35, June, '35, Ian. '36. Second DISCS,
cussions, chairman, '35, head of speakers' Library contest, Ian. '36. Scriptorian. club,
bureau, '35. Associated Student councils, '34, '34, '35, '36, reporter, 36. Sans Souci, 35,
'35, '36, Mathematics club, '35, '36. Cross '36, reporter, '36.
V ENNE W CKLANIJ WILBUE C' EFLEAND
W1 1 , mera ourse
C0mr'1v"fmlC0WSf Boys' Federation: Executive council, '35,
'36, grounds squad, '33, '34, '35, '36, lieu-
LESTER P' BROLLIAR tenant, '34, '35, commissioner, '35, '36, senior
Genera' COWVSL' counselor, '36, ticket committee, '35, '36, usg-
ering committee, '34, '35, '36, fire squa ,
VERLAGEZSEZ COMM '35, Student Conduct board, '35, '36. Assoc-
- - , y 4
Gr-if ,315--gg? ,,g-1-rg,-1 atdy5:Pi,,23If.i:fmzL2..iiitfStir f,23a?1f1
counci, , ' , senior counse or, , ' , , ' ' - - ' - ' -
honor roll, seven times. Associated Studen: 36' Class 'mg and pm Committee' Chairman'
councils, '35, '36. Sans Souci, '34, '35, '36,
sergeant at arms, '34, president, '35. Senior ELEANOR ,FUBLFR
A honor roll. Baccalaureate chorus, eight , Sf1C'91f1f1C Cfm'-5'C'y , ,
times. Operettas: "Belle of Barcelona," '32, 365115 E011iCgJ1',d3':yb 3521 I-ggfallllb' lT1f2fgt0l',
if f L' 'k T ,H 1335 HR f th ' . u en on uc oar., . ews ver-
Dgifbsv ,5Tfnr'iPur,i:nTOv,,er5,11 35555 0111305 tising, staff, '35, '36. Associated Student coun-
Shop," '34, '36, leads, '34, '35, '36. Three 0115, 36-
Fours club, '33, '34. Concertized version of
"Carmen," '35. Cantata, "Village Blacksmith." LELAND GREEN
Tamarack staff, class prophecy committee. G,,m,,,al Course
Entered from Portland, '35. Football, '35.
Lines MARAGOFOULAS Interclass basketball, '35, N. C. Hi-Y club,
Ge1ieralCoizrse '35, '36. Chairman Boys' Federation dtrans-
portation committee '36. Traffic squa '36.
EVELYN KUEHL Track, '36. ' '
Home Economics Coizrxe
Chorus, '35. Library monitor, '36. Faculty I
tea chairman, '36. Girls' League: Central MADELINE NEL5gN
council, '36, honor roll, big cousin, '35, '36. E te?55mtf?3m oggiir d, Alene high School
' 'l '36. H . , ' . ,, '
Associated Studen' Councls' '35. Senior dramaticst "The Pot Boiler.
VVALTER WILLIAM Lurz
Scientific Course J. ROGER MENARD I
VIRGINIA LOIIISCIE NELSON General COMM
Slip collector, '34. Vox Puellarum, '34, '35, GEORGIA GWINNFR
'36, secretary, '35, Tennis team, '33, '34, '35, C0"'Wfe"fml CUM'-95' . , '
'36. Senior counselor '35, Baseball, 34. News representative, 35. All-
' activity letter. Girls' League honor roll, five
WILLIAM B. ECKER fim6S-
Basketball, '34, '35. Track, '34. Tennis, '35, ROBERT A' WAGNER
'36. Cross country, manager, '34. Grounds General Coume
squad, '34. Athletic board, '34. Band, '32, '33,
'34, '35, '36, librarian, '36. Boys' Federation:
Executive council, '36, ushering committee, '35. HELEN MAE LEHNER
Associated Student councils, '36. GL'11C'1'1ll CDW'-YH
Berry MARGUERITE TRACY
General comin' VIRG1NGtb1z1gi'3lYDCoiirse
Library monitor, '35, '36. News advertising
PAT F'GBA"R5-HC staff, '35, '36. Operetta, "Purple Towers,"
encra ourse , , G. 1, h ll . t. T
News representative, '32, '33. Tamarack 33'k 'rds League 0f"EO",3'g'AS'X. inggt dami
representative, '35. Boys' Federation, '35, '36. Mac .F Vgfglsilgg Sta ' ' 5500133 u en
Gym monitor, '35, '36. COHHC1 5' ' '
PRISCILLA FELLOWS M H SON
Commercial Course y ' "R'0'2f,,,,Qf' Conn-e
Tamarack representative, 35, '36. Big
cousin, '34, '35. Senior counselor, '36. Social Q
service membership committee, '36. Golf club, 5PENCE63 S- EU-EEK
'36. enera ourse
Band, '32, '33,,'34. Comanche guard, '35,
MARY ELLEN BITTNER '36. Locker monitor, '33, 34. Boys' Feder-
General Course ation representative, '34. I
I . . I
HE TAMARACK JUNE, 1936
lixlhwr Slxirlc-y lfxw-slr,
A. XX ngm-r
Yirginia Huy! liar-ejnriv Ilauxfmn
Senior A honor roll, first place Commence-
ment speaker. Associated Student councils, '34,
'35, '36, president, '36. Interscholastic debate,
'34, '35, '36. Girls' League: Entertainment
department, head, '35, interschool conference,
head, '35, honor roll, eight times, Central
council, '34, '35, '36. Senior dramatics:
"Romeo and Juliet," one-act play, "The
String of the Samisenf' News staff, feature
editor. Tamarack staff: Associate editor, chair-
man, class prophecy committee. Mathematics
club, '34, '35, '36, treasurer, '34, sergeant
at arms, '36 S. P. Q. R., '34, '35, '36, sec-
retary, '35, vice president, '36. Golf club,
'32. First prize, Tamarack poem, '35. Tennis
team, '33, '34, '35, '36. All-activity letter.
"Doll Shop," '36. Operetta dancing, '34, '35.
Senior A honor roll. Band, '32, '33, '34,
'35, '36, property manager, '36. Boys' Feder-
ation: Lieutenant, '35,Executive council, '35,
'36. Associated Student councils, '35, '36
Traffic squad, '34, '35, '36, commissioner, '36.
Senior counselor, '35. News staff, '36. Senior
dramatics: Class play, "Romeo and Juliet"
Student Conduct board, '36.
Federation representative, '35.
News staff, '36. Student Conduct board, '35,
'36. Associated Student councils, Girls' League:
Central council, honor roll, eight times, P. E.
department, 35. Athletic board, '35, '36. Ten-
nis team, '34, '35, '36. All-activity letter, '34.
Art club, '34, '35, '36, treasurer, '34, secre-
tary, '35. Senior A honor roll.
Golf team, '34, '35, '36, captain, '36.
Girls' League honor roll. Gym exhibition,
Football, '33, '35. News circulation assist-
JANE ELLEN YARBROUGH
Entered from Corvallis
Roll checker, '36,
high school, '34.
CLINTON LEwIs TIIOMPSON
Office monitor, '34, '35, '36 Spanish club,
'35, vice president, '36. Senior A honor roll.
Home Economic: Course
Volleyball, '33, '34. Spanish club, '34, '35,
'33 Roll checker, '33. Girls' League honor
ro , '36. V
Band, '32, '33, '34, '35, '36, bandmaster,
'35, '36, head librarian, 34, clarinet quartet,
'33, '34, Derby Five, '34, clarinet quintet,
leader, '35, '36, pep band, '35, leader, '36.
Orchestra, '32, '33, '34, '35, '36. Boys' Fed-
eration: Scholarship committee, chairman, '36,
Senior counselor, '36. Mathematics club, '34,
'35, '36, president, '35, Algebra contest win-
ner, '35. S. P. Q R, '35, '36, treasurer, '35,
president, '36. News business staff, bookkeeper,
'36, Class prophecy committee. SeniorAhonor
roll, third place. Special honor award.
ESTELLE CAROLYN COZZETO
Completed course in three and one half
years. Senior A honor roll. Four years'
perfect attendance. La Tertulia, secretary,
Band, '33, '34, '35, '36. Operetta, "Purple
Towers," '35, business manager Locker mon-
itor, '34. Convocation deputy, '34. Grounds
squad, '35, Ushering committee, '36.
Operetta, "Lass of Limerick
Girls' League: Senior counselor,
council, '35, Associated Student councils, '35.
Office messenger, '35, '36.
VIVIAN MAE Ti-IANEM
Big cousin, '35.
Entered from Reardan high school, '34.
Boys' Federation representative, '35.
Baseball, '33, '34, '35, manager, '35. Basket-
ball, '32, '33, '34, '35, chairman, '35. News
representative, '33. Library monitor, '36.
Street locker manager, '36. All-activity letter,
'36. Tamarack representative, '34. '35.
ROBERT MATT I-IEW
MARGARET EVELYN MILLER
Entered from Lewis and Clark high school.
'34. Theatre Masque, '35, '36. Fire squad, '35,
MARGARET JUNE MORSE
Gym exhibition, '33. P. E. award, '33.
"Lass of Limerick Town," '33, "Rose of the
Danube," '34, "Doll Shop," '34, assistant
dancing director, '36, "Purple Towers," assist-
ant dancing director, '35. P.E. department,
head, '36, program chairman, '35. Central
council, '36. Associated Student councils, '36.
E TAMARACK JUNE, 1936
NT u nm
.lmnxilu YS:-cxlriw' Kvzxlx Maul? XX e-znwr Yiximx Nhuf
'fimiwrxx Ure in Snvzi
Uargurvi fawljxx 'xiiiiw Lmxie- li. ixviivr
I I ,..-i 7,,,, I
CK JUNE, 1936 ,
ROBERT L. FLYNNE
News staff: Editor in chief, '36, associate
editor, '35, floor manager, '35. Tamarack
staff, associate editor, '36. Boys' Federation:
Clerk, '35, Executive council, '35, new boys'
stag committee, '35, chairman, '36, personal
service department, '36. Senior counselor, '36.
Associated Student councils, '35. Cross country,
'34, '35. Interclass basketball, '33, '34, '35.
Track, '33, '34, '35. Track manager, '34. Ath-
letic board, '34. Senior A honor roll. Special
honor award. Mathematics club, '35, '36.
Senior A honor roll. Girls' League honor
roll, eight times. Senior A prom committee.
Vox Puellarum, '35, '36, reporter, '35,
treasurer, '36. Convocation deputy, '35, '36.
Central council, '34, floor- chairman, '34.
Operetta, "Lass of Limerick Town," '33, Big
cousin, '34, '35, '36.
Entered from Klamath Union high school,
'32. Track, '33, '34, '35. Interclass track, '34,
'35. Interclass basketball.
PATRICIA MARIE WALSH
Entered from Walla Walla high school, '34.
News advertising staff, '35, manager, '36.
Tamarack advertising staff, '36. Girls' League
operetta, "Margie Goes Modern," '35. Library
DONALD C. LICALISTER
Senior A honor roll. S. P. Q. R, '34, '35,
'36, Tennis, '34, '35.
Band, '34, '35, '36, drum major, '35, '36.
N. C. Hi-Y, secretary.
Entered from Holy Names academy, '35.
Band, '35, '36. Orchestra, '33, '34, '36.
Locker squad, '34. Rifle club, '33. Boys' Fed-
eration: Representative, '33, '34, Executive
Girls' League: Honor roll, nine times, Cen-
tral council, '36, big cousin, '35. Associated
Student councils, '36. Conduct board, secre-
tary, '36 Senior A honor roll. Cantata, "Car-
HELENE A. BISHOP
Slip-collector, '34, Roll checker, '35.
Girls' League: Honor roll, chairman, '35,
'36, big cousin, chairman, '36, office chair-
man, '36, honor roll, eight times, Central
council, '35,'36. Associated Student councils,
'35, '36. Senior A honor roll. Sans Souci,
'34, '35, '36, vice president, '36. All-activity
letter. Basketball, '34, '35. Baseball, '36.
WALTER E. BURGER
Band, '33, '34, '35, '36, stage manager, '33,
librarian, '34, advertising manager, '35, busi-
ness manager, '36. Pep band, '33, '34, '35, '36.
Football, '34, S. P. Q. R., '34, '35, '36. As-
sociated Student councils, dance committee,
Girls League: Honor roll, eight times, rep-
resentative, '33, Central council, '36, senior
counselor, '36. Associated Student councils,
'34. Library monitor, '34. S. P. Q, R., '34,
'35, '36, treasurer, '35. Operetta dancing, '33,
'34, '35. Operetta, "Doll Shop," '36. Baseball.
Basketball. All-activity letter.
Associated Student councils, '35. Traffic
squad, '35, '36. Rooters' supplies, '35. Home
room discussion, '35, head, '36.
Girls' League: Central council, '36, senior
counselor, '36, committee head, honor roll,
eight times. International club, '35, '36, secre-
tary, '36, Sans Souci, '35, '36, treasurer, '35.
Associated Student councils, '36. Senior A
honor roll. Gym show, '33.
KEITH LARRY WARNER
Football, '35. Advertising staff, '35. News
Home Economics 'Course
Girls' League: Representative, '34, honor
roll, four times. Operetta, "Rose of the Dan-
ube," '34, News staff, '36.
Basketball, '34, '35, '36. Volleyball, '35, '36.
Baseball, '34, 35, 36. Big cousin, '35, '36.
ANNA HAZEL PUGH
Big cousin, '35, '36. Roll checker, '36. Base-
ball, '35, '36.
Manual Arts Course
News representative, '35. Boys' Federation
HE TAMARACK :::::::: JUNE, 1936
THE TAMARACK JUNE
Senior A honor roll, Girls' League honor
roll, eight times, home room discussions
committee, chairman, '36, decorations commit-
tee, chairman, '35, poster committee, chair-
man, '36, school dance decorations, chairman,
'35, Central council, '36, Associated Student
councils, '36, Tamarack staff: Art editor, '36,
Library contest, first place, '35, Class play
poster contest, second place, '35, Tamarack
story contest, first place, Ian., '36 Art club,
'34, '35, '36, president, '36, Scriptorian club,
'35, '36, vice president, '36, Scenery designer,
operetta, "Purple Towers," '35,
Senior A honor roll. Boys' Federation: Ex-
ecutive council, '33, '34, '35, '36, President,
Student Conduct board, '36, Senior drama-
tics: Class play, Montague in "Romeo and
Juliet," One-act plays: "Pot Boiler," "Ile,"
Football, '33, '34, '35, Delta club, '33, '34,
'35, Special honor award,
STELLA MAE LEUER
Gym exhibition, '34, Scriptorians, '34, '35,
Operettas: "Rose of the Danube," '34, "Purple
Towers," assistant dancing director, '35,
"Doll Shop," '36, Girls' League: Central
council, '35, '36, honor roll, five times, P,
E. award, P, E, department, program chairs
man, '36, recreation chairman, '35, '36,
Senior dramatics: "Enter the Hero," As-
sociated Student councils, '35, '36, Senior A
' HENRY E, SAVAGE
News staff, sports editor, Cross country,
manager, 35, Track, '35, Debate, '34, Aviation
club, '33, '34, '35, Boys' Federation: Personal
service department, head, '36, traffic squad,
'34, '35, Executive council, '36, ushering, '33,
'34, head, '35, Senior counselor, '35, '36, As-
sociated Student councils, '36,
LLOYD A, PETERSON
S. P, Q, R., '34, '35, '36, Girls League:
Dress standards, '34, senior counselor, '35,
Manual Arts Course
GLADYS LEE BAIR
Traffic squad, '35, lieutenant, '36, Band,
'33, '34, '35, '36, property manager, '35, Pep
band, '35, '36, Qrchestra, '35, '36, Boys' Fed-
eration: Executive council, '34, dues lieu-
tenant, '34. ,
Aviation club, '32, '33, '34, Band, '35,
Grounds squad, '35, Fire squad, '35, Cantanta,
'35, Operetta, "Purple Towers," '35, Bac-
calaureate chorus, '35,
Operetta, "Rose of the Danube," '34, Bac-
calaureate chorus, '35, Girls' League: Big
cousin, '35, '36, floor chairman, '36, Central
council, '36, honor roll, three times, Assoc-
iated Student councils, '36, Convocation dep-
uty, '36, Chairman, cards and announcements
committee, '36, Cantata, "Martha," '36,
Entered from Roseville
Roseville, Calif., '34,
Union high school,
FRED R. CIIEATHAM
Entered from Central
'33, News representative, '34, '36, Boys' Fed-
eration representative, '35, Comanche guard,
Valley high school,
RUTH ISABELLE CIv1LE
sioner, '35, head, '34, '35, vocational service
department, head, '34, '35, ushering commit-
tee, '34, '35, lieutenant, '34,
ROSE MARIE COBBAN
Comanche guard, '35, '36, News represen-
tative, '33, Boys' Federation representative,
BEATRICE RUTH BUXTON
NORMAN R. SMITH
Senior A honor roll, Senior dramatics:
One-act play, "Where the Cross Is Made,"
class play, "Romeo and Juliet." Operettas:
"Lass of Limerick Town," "Rose of the
Danube," "Purple Towers," Chorus, "Martha,"
Tamarack staff, class will committee, Boys'
Federation: Grammar school relations, Art
club, '33, '34, '35,
Entered from West Valley high school, '35,
Associated Student councils, '35,
News representative, '35, '36, Locker mon-
itor, '34, '35, Cross country, '35, Track, '34,
'36, Traffic squad, '36,
Slip collector, '33, '34, '35, Roll checker,
'35, Girls' special chorus, '33, Girls' track,
THE TAMARACK :::::::: JUNE, 1936
Boys' Federation: Executive council, '35,
'36, ushering committee, '35, grammar school
relations, '35, head of vocational service de-
partment, '36. Associated Student councils, '35,
secretary, '36 Tennis manager, '36. Math-
ematics club, '34, '35, '36, secretary, '34. Ath-
letic board, '35, '36. First place, geometry
contest, '34. Interscholastic debate, '35. S. A.
R. contest, first place, '36. Senior A honor
roll. Senior dramatics: One-act play, "String
of the Samisen," class play, "Romeo and
Juliet," assistant advertising manager, class
Entered from Holy Names academy, '34,
Girls' League: Central council, '36, big cousin,
'35, membership committee, chairman, '35,
philanthropy committee, chairman, '36, honor
roll, four times. Associated Student councils,
'36. Convocation deputy, '35, commissioner,
'36. Student Conduct board, '36. Prom com-
mittee. Senior dramatics: One-act play, "Pot
Boiler," class play, "Romeo and Juliet."
Senior A honor roll. News staff: Assoc-
iate editor, '36, floor manager, '36. Tama-
rack: Calendar, floor manager. Mathematics
club, '34, '35 '36, president, '36, vice pres-
ident, '35, treasurer, '34, Associated Student
councils, '35. Boys' Federation: Executive
council, '35, ushering committee, '35, '36,
stenography committee, '36, senior counselor,
Girls' League: Secretary, '36, dress stand-
ards committee, '34, Central council, '36, big
cousin, '35, honor roll, six times. Senior A
honor roll. Associated Student councils, '36.
Tamarack story contest, first place, '35. Scrip-
torian club, '35, '36, treasurer, '36. Special
JoIIN ROBERT FLEMING
Operetta, "Doll Shop," '34, Gym office
monitor, '35, '36. Big cousin, '36. Volleyball,
'36. Baseball, 36. All-activity letter, '36.
CLARENCE R. ANDERSON
Gym show, '33. Tennis team, '34, '35, '36.
Senior counselor, '36. "Doll Shop," '36. Senior
A honor roll. Girls' League honor roll, eight
Manual Arts Course
Track, '35, '36.
ENID EVELYN MCKENZIE
LUCILLE M. LEONE
Home Economics Course
Office messenger, '33, '34, '35, '36. Girls'
League honor roll, six times. International
club, '34, '35, '36, historian, '35, '36. La
Tertulia, '35, '36.
Entered from Central Valley high school,
'32. Senior A honor roll. Four years' per-
fect attendance, News advertising staff, '35,
'36. Tamarack advertising staff, '36. Girls'
League: Honor roll, eight times, senior coun-
selor, '36, big cousin, '34, '35, '36.
Entered from West Valley high school, '33.
Interscholastic relations, '36. Home room elec-
tion official, '34, '35, '36. Senior A honor roll.
Berry A. JONES
Operettas: "Rose of the Danube," '34,
"Purple Towers," '35, "Margie Goes Modern,"
'35, lead, '34. Concert, "Carmen," '35. Bac-
calaureate chorus, '35, '36. "Doll Shop," '36.
Three Fours club, '34, '35. Library hostess, '34,
Gym exhibition, '33. Big cousin, '33.
RITA BLANCIIE Ll-IYTZE
Band, '33, '34, '35, bandmaster, '35. Or-
chestra, '33, '34, '35. Pep band, '33, '34, '35.
Grounds squad, '35. Derby Five, '33, '34.
LORRAINE ANN LIVENSPARGER
News staff, '35. Boys' Federation: Home
room discussion committee, '36, ushering com-
Roll checker, '34, '35, '36, chairman, '35.
Library representative, '33, '34, Girls' League
honor roll, six times.
Girls' League honor roll, eight times Li-
brary monitor, '36, hostess, '33. All-activity
letter. Hiking leader, '34, '35, '36. Operetta,
"Purple Towers," '35. Sans Souci, '35, '36,
sergeant at arms, '36.
JACK J, WEGNER
Scientific Course '
Band, '33, '34, '35, '36, uniform manager,
'35, '36. Orchestra, '35. S. P. Q. R., '35, '36,
sergeant at arms, '35. Fire squad, '35, Senior
counselor, '35, '36, head, '36. Ticket commit-
tee, chairman, '35.
HE TAMARACK :::::::: JUNE, 1936
MAUD FLEURY TASCHEREAU
Athletic board, '35. Girls' League: Re-
freshment committee, chairman, '35, Central
council, '34, '35, '36, honor roll, seven times.
Associated Student councils, '34, '35, '36.
Basketball, '32, '33, '34, '35. Tennis, '33, '34,
'35, '36, captain, '35. Baseball, '33, '34, '35,
'36, manager, '33, captain, '34. Track, '33,
'34, '35, '36. All-activity letter, '33. S. P. Q.
R., '35, secretary, '36. Convocation deputy,
'35. Operettas, '34, '35.
Senior A honor roll. Tamarack staff, '36.
Tamarack circulation, '35. News staff, '35.
Boys' Federation: Financial secretary, '36,
dues lieutenant, '35, Executive council, '34,
'35, '36. Conduct board, '35 Associated Stu-
dent councils, '34, '35, '36, business manager,
'35. Traffic squad, lieutenant, '35, commis-
sioner, '36. Interscholastic debate, '33, '34,
'35. Band, '32, '33, '34, '35, '36, stage man-
ager, '34, business manager, '35. Track, '33,
'34, '35, '36. Football, '34. Cross country, '35.
S. P. Q. R, '34, '35. '36, vice president, '35,
treasurer, '36. Mathematics club, '35, '36.
Rifle club, 33.
Senior dramatics: One-act play, "The Ac-
complice," class play, "Romeo and Juliet."
Senior counselor, '36. Student conduct hoard,
'34. Associated Student councils, '36. Big
cousin, '34, '35, '36.
Manual Arts Course
Federation representative, '32. Locker mon-
itor, '35, '36.
Entered from Bonners Ferry high school,
'35. Senior dramatics: One-act play, "The
String of the Samisen," class play, "Romeo
and Juliet." Mathematics club, '35, '36. Tennis
team, '35, '36. Girls' League honor roll, four
R. PAUL CLARK
Slip collector, '33, '34, '35. Office messen-
ger, '36. Big cousin, '36.
Football, '35. Basketball, '33, '34, '35, '36,
captain, '36 Baseball, '35, '36. Track, '36.
Athletic board, '36. Fire squad. Delta club.
JUNE LUCILLE ROBINSON
Tamarack art editor, Jan., '35, Tamarack
assistant art editor, June, '35.
Home Economics Course
Home Econonzitzr Course
Baseball, -'35. Spanish club, '34, '35, '36.
Athletics business manager, '34, '35. S. P.
Q. R, '33, '34, '35. Mathematics club, '33.
Track, '32. Golf, '33, '34, '35, '36. Interclass
basketball, '33, '34, '35. Assistant football man-
ager, '32. Senior A honor roll. Boys' Feder-
ation: Scholarship committee, head, '35,
senior counselor, '35, grounds squad, '34, '35,
philanthropy committee, '35, interscholastic
relations committee, '35.
Operettas: "Lass of Limerick Town," '33,
"Rose of the Danube," '34, "Margie Goes
Modern," lead, '35, "Purple Towers," '35,
"Doll Shop," '34, '36. Girls' League
roll, three times. Basketball, '33. Gym exhib-
ition, '33. Indian Parade, spring, '33.
calureate chorus, '34, '35, '36. "Martha, .
Entered from Lewis and Clark, '35.
Entered from Chewelah high school, '35.
Band, '35, '36. Orchestra, '35, '36.
KATHERINE M. GORDON
Entered from Lethbridge, Alberta, Canada,
Sept., '35. Girls' League: Honor roll, senior
counselor, '35, roll checker, '34, chairman,
'35. News staff, '36. Senior dramatics: One-
act play, "Enter the Hero," Class play,
"Romeo and Juliet."
J. ROBERT KARN
5 Scientific Course
Entered from Rogers high school, '34.
Locker monitor, '35. Gym monitor, '35, '36.
Red and Black Hi-Y.
Entered from Lewis and Clark high school,
'35. Slip collector, '36.
ation representative, '35, '36. Traffic squad,
'35, Boys' Feder-
JANE EL1zABET1r GARSKE
Home Economic: Course
RICHARD C. CARTER
Boys' Federation: Representative, traffic
squad, '34, '35, ushering committee, '35, '36.
Comanche guard, '35.
Girls' basketball, '33. News representative,
'35. Gym monitor, '34, '35.
Football, '33, '34, '35. Delta club, '34.
Track, '35, f36.
News staff, '36. Scriptorian club, '34, '35,
'36. Senior A honor roll, tied for third place.
HE TAMARACK :::::::: JUNE
Senior A honor roll. Associated Student
councils, '35. Boys' Federation: Executive
council, '35, traffic squad, '33, '34, '35,
grounds squad, '35, lieutenant, '35, captain,
'36. S. P. Q. R., '33, '34, '35, '36, sergeant
at arms, '36. Band, '32, '33, '34, '35, '36, prop-
erty manager, '34. Orchestra, '34, '35, '36.
Operettas: "Rose of the Danube," '34,
"Purple Towers," '35. Business manager,
spring athletics, '36. Athletic board, '36.
ELINOR RUSSELL .
Senior A honor roll. Girls' League: Honor
roll, eight times, senior counselor, entertain-
ment department, dress standards, '34, re-
freshment committee, head, '34, '35, P. E.
department committee, head, '34, Central
council, '36. Associated Student councils, '36.
News staff, '36. Tamarack staff: Class his-
tory, '36. "Doll Shop," '36. S. P, Q. R., '33,
'34, '35, '36, president, '35, vice president,
'35. Vox Puellarum, '34, '35, '36, treasurer,
'3S. All-activity letter.
FREDERICK D. CLUDINE
Boys' Federation: Stenography committee,
chairman, '35, '36, ushering committee, '35,
interscholastic relations committee, '35, traf-
fic squad, '35, '36, representative, '33, '35,
fire squad, '34. Tamarack staff, chairman,
class history committee.
JUNE IRENE SENTER
Basketball, '32, '33, '34, '35, captain, '34.
Baseball, '32. Volleyball, '33. Tenniquoits, 34.
Tennis, '33, '34, '35, '36. Gym show, '33.
Track, '36. All-activity letter. Tennis award.
Operetta, '34, '35, Associated Student councils,
'35. Central council, '3S. Athletic board, '3S.
"Doll Shop," business manager. Head of P.
E. department, 35, '36.
Operetta, '34, lead, '35. Grounds squad,
'33, '34. Comanche guard, '34, '35.
Entered from Carbon County high school,
Red Log, Montana, '3S. Roll checker, '36.
Boys' Federation: Grounds squad, '35, '36,
fire squad, lieutenant, '35, ticket committee,
'3S. Football, '34, '3S. Hockey, '34. Track,
'34, '35, '36.
Senior counselor, '36. Scriptorian club, '35,
'36, treasurer, '36. Girls' League honor roll,
six times. All-activity letter.
Matnual Arts Course
Traffic squad, '35, '36. Grounds squad, '36.
Home Economies Course
HOWARD DONALD THOMAS
Girls' League: Central council, '33, honor
roll, eight times. Orchestra, '34, '35, '36. S. P.
Q. R., '34, '35, '36. "Doll Shop," '36. Gym
Entered from St. Iohn high school, '3S.
Girls' League play, "Too Much Marriage,"
Home Economies Course
Gym show, '33. Girls' League honor roll,
four times. News staff, '36. Scriptorian club,
'35, '36. Senior A honor roll.
T. HARRY VAUGHN IR.
Band, '32, '33, '34, '35, '36, head librarian,
'36. Orchestra, '33, '34, '35, '36.
Entered from Rogers high school, '35.
Tennis, '34, '36. Volleyball, '36. News adver-
tising staff, '34, '36. Tamarack advertising
staff, '36. International club, '34, '35, '36.
Golf club, '36. Chorus, '34.
Entered from Grandview high school, '35.
Senior A honor roll. A. S. C. essay contest
winner, '36. Girls' League honor roll, three
times. Roll checker, '36.
Manual Art: Course
Operetta, '34 ,'3S. Chorus, '34, '3S. Boys'
Federation, lieutenant, '33.
ALICE JANE SPRAGUE
Home Economies Course 4
Roll checker, '35, Golf club, '3S. Big cousin,
Opcretta dancing: "Belle of Barcelona," '32,
"Lass of Limerick Town," '33, "Rose of the
Danube," '34, "Purple Towers," '35, "Doll
Shop," '34, '36. Girls' League honor roll,
three times. Gym show, '33, Big cousin, '33,
'34, '35, '36.
Girls' League: Honor roll, six times, con-
vocation deputy, '3S, big cousin, '36. First
aid, '35, Hiking, '34, '35, '36. Basketball, '34.
'36. All-activity letter, '3S.
Senior A honor roll.
General Course U
Girs' League honor roll, two times,
E TAMARACK :::::::: JUNE
1 1 1 L
THE TAMARACK JUNE, 1936 '
Girls' League: President, '36, honor roll,
nine times, philanthropy committee, social
service department, '34, Central council, '34,
'35, '36. Senior A honor roll, first place As-
sociated Student councils, '34, '35, '36 Ath-
letic board, '36. Tennis team, '34, '35, '36,
captain, '36. All-activity letter. News staff:
Girls' sports editor, '36. Tamarack staff:
Girls' sports editor Mathematics club, '34,
'35, '36: president, '35, vice president, '3S.
S. P Q. R., '35, '36. Operetta dancing,
"Purple Towers," "Rose of the Danube,"
"Doll Shop," '34, '36.
LLOYD MYRL SICKLES
Senior dramatics: "Romeo and Juliet,"
one-act plays, "Ile," "The String of the
Samisen." Theatre Masque: '34, '35, '36, ser-
geant at arms, '35, treasurer, '35, "Masque
Moods of 1935," "Romany Rendezvous," '36.
Delta Hi-Jinx, '3S. "Doll Shop," '36 Operetta,
"Purple Towers," '35. Art club, '34. Convo-
cation deputy, '34, '35, lieutenant, '35, cap-
tain, '36. Associated Student councils, '35, '36.
Tennis manager, '34, '35, '36,
athletic board, '34, '35, '36. News staff, '36,
floor manager, '36. Tamarack staff, '36, floor
manager, '36. Girls' League: Honor roll, eight
times, student assistant P. E. department,
'35, senior counselor, '35. Senior
roll Math club, '34, '35, '36, vice president,
FLOYD EARL SICKLES
Senior dramatics: "Romeo and Juliet," one-
act plays: "The Pot Boiler," "Ile," "Uni-
versity of Paris." Theatre Masque: '34, '35,
'36, treasurer, '34, '36, "Masque Moods of
1935," "Romany Rendezvous," '36. "Doll
Shop," '36. Operetta, "Purple Towers," '35
Delta Hi-Jinx, '3S. Art club, 34. Associated
Student councils, 34, '35, '36. Convocation
deputy, '34, '35, '36, lieutenant, '35, '36.
Convocation arrangement committee, '35,head,
Senior A honor roll. Girls' League: Com-
mittee head in hobby department, '33, '34,
head of hobby department, '35, '36: honor
roll, seven times, locker monitor, '32, big
cousin, three times. Associated Student coun-
cils, '36. Scriptorian club, '34, '35, '36 Span-
ish club, '35, '36 Gym exhibition, '33. All-
activity letter, '33.
FLOYD R. SwARTz
Boys' Federation: Head of visitation com-
mittee, '35, speakers' committee, '36 Inter-
class basketaball, '34, '35. Football, '35. Golf,
Senior A honor roll. News staff, '36. Senior
counselor, '35. Vox Puellarum, '35, '36, vice
president, '36. Golf, '32, '36. Con deputy,
'36. Tamarack floor manager.
Co mrnereial Course
Football, '35 Baseball, '34, '35, '36. Inter-
Basketball, '32, '33, '34 '3S. Gym show, '33.
Volleyball, '34. Tennis, '34, '35, '36. Dress
standards committee, '35. Girls' League honor
roll, four times, All-activity letter, '35.
Girls' League: Big cousin, '35, '36, honor
roll, five times. Scriptorian club, '35, '36 Slip
collector, '33. Committee head, hobby depart-
ment, '35, '36. Basketball, '33. "Doll Shop,"
'36. Gym exhibition, '33.
HARRY W. BEDWELL -
News business staff, bookkeeper, '35. Inter-
scholastic relations, '36. Senior A honor roll.
Math club, '35, '36, secretary, '35, treasurer,
'36. S. P Q. R., '35, '36. Roll checker, '35.
Senior A honor roll. Girls' special chorus,
Basketball, '34. "Doll Shop," '34, '36. All-
activity letter, '34. Operetta, '3S.
EARL N. POUTRE
General Course -
Entered from Shelby high school, Shelby,
Fire squad, '34. Boys' Federation represent-
ative, '34, '35. Baseball, '35, '36, Four years'
ANGIE LOUISE SKOGMAN
RICHARD M. MARTIN
Operetta, '33, '34. Gym exhibition, '33.
Baseball, '33. Locker monitor, '3S. Convocation
ROIIERT D. WI-IARF
Football manager, '35. Track, '35, '36 Ath-
letic board. Tamarack representative, '36.
Home Economies Course
Tamarack representative, '36.
THE TAMARACK JUNE
xml :Qi 2.24 Q
I kin wma
,. A if
Enix:-x' P1-in-mm Cl-nrgizx Evan,
S xr: an I
lm, A 5, ,. ,..A,,, I
Page thirty three
' JUNE, 1936 '
Band, '35, '36. Senior B chairman. Senior
A sergeant at arms. N. C. Hi-Y club, treas-
urer. Ushering committee, '35.
Senior A honor roll. Girls' League: Clerical
department, secretary, '35, honor roll, eight
times, senior counselor, '35, big cousin, '34,
'35, '36. Scriptorians, '34, secretary, '35,
president, '35. Associated Student councils,
'35, Math Club, '35, '36. Reserve desk monitor,
'33, '34, '35. Tamarack short story, second
prize, '34, '35 Senior dramaticsz Lead, "Ile,"
class play lead, "Romeo and Juliet."
Basketball, '33, '34, '35 Baseball, '3S. Foot-
ball, '33. Delta club, '34, '35, Cross country,
'33, '34 Senior prom committee. Captain, fire
Girls' League: Honor roll, eight times,
chairman, locker inspection committee, '34,
'35, '36, chairman, bulletin board, '36, chair-
man, entertainment committee, '34, program
committee, '36. Tenniquoits, '34. Basketball,
'34. Baseball, captain, '35. "Doll Shop," '34,
Band, '34, '35, '36. Fire squad, '35. Senior
counselor, '36. Senior dramatics, '36, class
play, '36. Senior A yell leader.
Girls' League: Senior counselor, '36, honor
roll, eight times. Tennis team, '33, '34, '35,
'36. Tennis award, '34, star, '35. P. E. award,
'34. Gym show, '33. Orchestra, '36. "Doll
Shop," '36. Senior dramatics: One-act play,
"Enter the Hero," class play, "Romeo and
Juliet." Special honor award.
Library representative, '33 Business man-
ager, '35, Grounds squad, '35. Library mon-
itor, '36 Traffic squad, '36.
Orchestra, '33, '34, '35, '36. Senior girls'
chorus, '35. Basketball, '34, '35 Volleyball,
'34, '35, captain, '36. Baseball, '34, '35, '36.
Ca mmerezal Course
Entered from Columbia high school, New
Jersey, '33. Girls' League honor roll, '33
Tennis team, 34. Con deputy, '34.
Comanche guard, '35, '36. Cross country,
Girls' League: Senior counselor, '35, Central
council, '36, honor roll, eight times. Associated
Student councils, '35, '36. Senior A honor roll.
Four years' perfect attendance. Office messen-
ger, '35, '36, head, '36.
Girls' League honor roll, six times. Towel
cupboard chairman, '35, First aid, '35. Track,
'34. Basketball, '33, '34, '35 Tenniquoits, '34,
'36. Volleyball, '34, '35, '36. Baseball, '34, '35,
'36. Hiking, '34, '35, '36. All-activity letter,
'34, bar, '35, Big cousin, '36.
DoNALD P. WALLACE
Entered from Lewis and Clark high school,
'36. Boys' Federation, ushering Committee, '36.
MARGARET EVELYN WILsoN
Roll Checker, '34, '35. Big cousin, '34, '35,
'36. Baseball, '36.
Mathematics club, '34. Senior dramatics:
One-act play, "Where the Cross Is Made,"
class play, "Romeo and Juliet." Senior A
Senior A honor roll. Girls' League: Honor
roll, seven times, senior counselor, '36.
Scholastic honor roll. Vox Puellarum, '34, '35,
'36, president, '35, secretary, '35. Bookroom
committee, '32, '33, '34, '35, '36, chairman,
'35. News staff, '36.
ROUERT STANLEY ARENTON
VETA MAY REANs
Entered from Klamath Falls high school,
'33. Girls' League honor roll, four times.
Senior A honor roll.
Entered from Wa-Hi high school, '35, Band,
'35, '36. N, C. Hi-Y club, '35, '36.
Slip collector, head, '34, '35. Library mon-
itor, '35. Associated Student councils, '35.
Senior counselor, '36. Central council, '36.
Girls' League honor roll, eight times. Senior
A honor roll.
I Comrnercial Course
Big cousin, '34, '35, '36.
Girls' League honor roll, six times. Gym
exhibition, '32. Tennis team, '34. "Doll Shop,"
'34. Roll checker, '35. Locker monitor, '36.
Manual Arts Course
Rifle club, '33. Fire squad, '34. Cross
country, '35, Track, '36.
E TAMARACK JUNE
Hz xsrj 'l'wil4'hs-ll Dvzrlslhy 'lnuitx-hvH Ymlvxg
Lxwillff XY vi-are-r Pmxlmc Williams gg
.- nm -v:,. .a.v:
' ' CK .. JUNE, 1936 l
Senior A honor roll. Girls' League: Honor
roll, nine times, chairman, Friendly week,
Central council, '34, '35, '36. Associated Stu-
dent councils, '34, '35, '36. Four years' per-
fect attendance. First aid certificate. Reserve
desk monitor. Make-up chairman in P. E.
Hiking leader, '35. All-activity award and bar.
Mathematics club, '34, '35, '36. Sans Souci.
V General Course
Basketball manager, '35, '36. Athletic board,
'36. News representative, '33, '34, '36. Oper-
etta, '35, Comanche guard, '35. Fire squad,
TIIELMA JEAN ROMER
International club, '32, '33, '34, '35, '36,
president, '35, vice president, '34, historian,
'34. Sans Souci, '35, '36, reporter, '35. Girls'
League:Hobby committee, head, '35, scrap
book committee, '36, honor roll, eight times,
senior counselor, '35, Central council, '36.
Associated Student councils, '36. News staff,
'36. Tamarack staff, '36. Senior A honor roll.
Interscholastic debate, '34, '35. Baseball, '35,
'36. News staff, '36. Tamarack staff, '36,
sports editor, floor manager. Boys' Feder-
ation: Grammar school relations, '36.
Home Economic: Course
Operetta, '35, '36. Gym show, '34. Golf
team, '34. Completed course in three and one-
Band, '32, '33, '34, '35, '36. Pep band. Or-
chestra, '34, '35, '36. Theatre Masque, '35, '36.
News staff, '36, representative, '34, Girls'
League honor roll, eight times. All-activity
letter. Slip collector, '33, '34, '35, '36. Roll
checker, '33, '35. Basketball, '32, '33. Color
Band, '33, '34, '35, '36, librarian, '36. Con-
vocation deputy, '36. Ticket committee, '36.
Girls' League: Honor roll, seven times,
chairman, school service, '36, chairman, color
committee, '35. Spanish club, '35, '36. Gym
office monitor, '35, Chairman, gym locker
monitors, '36. Chairman, gym office monitors,
Art club. Dance committee, '36.
Girls' League: Honor roll, eight times, hob-
by department, head, '34, '35, senior counselor,
'36, Central council, '36. Sans Souci, '34, '35,
'36, secretary, '35, president, '36. Cantatas:
"Carmen," '35, "Martha," '36. Operettas:
"Purple Towers," '35, "Doll Shop," '36.
JEAN E. SCAMAHORN
Mannal Arts Course
Gym show, '33. Big cousin, '36. Gym office
monitor, '35. Girls' League honor roll, six
times. Locker monitor, '36.
VIRGINIA C. NELsoN
Big cousin, '34. Gym exhibition, '33.
Home Economics Course
Basketball, '33, '34. Baseball, '33, '34.
ARMAND MERLE ROGERS
MARGARET JANE RASLER
Roll checker, '33, '34, '35. Big cousin, '34,
'35, '36. Art club, '33, '34, 35, '36, treasurer,
'36. Concertized version of "Carmen," '35.
V1vrAN JEAN BAKER
Manual Arts Course
DONALD P. CoNLEv
IVAN D. DEA
HARLAN BONAR MCCULLOUGH
Federation representative, '34. Library mon-
itor, '35. Locker monitor, '35.
Home Economics Course
Entered from Grant high school, Portland,
E TAMARACK . JUNE, 1936
THE TAMARACK JUNE, 1936 l
Senior A Honor Roll
With a perfect record of straight A's for
their scholastic work at North Central, Mary
Barrett, Alice Oatman, Robert Berg and Ray-
mond Keller lead the Senior A honor roll of
72 students. '
Never before in the history of the school
have so many students attained such a high
scholastic rating. To be on the Senior A honor
roll, students must have at least an average of
B during their entire high school career.
Jean Ferguson, with the splendid average
of 3.96, ranked second. Orise Watson, Stanley
Hughart and John McCra.ckin, having averages
of 3.93, tied for third place.
Out of the first eight positions of the list
there were four boys and four girls.
The grades are rated: A, four pointsg B,
threeg C, twog D, one. One F would keep a.
student off the list. The honor roll in order of
Veta May Reans
J ack Wegner
Stella Mae Leuer
Ellen Jane Hart
THE TAMARACK JUN'E, 1936
Crime Forecast of Our Inmates
Bud Knaack .......
Eva Lu Kilham .....
Don Breeden .........
.......Peaches and Cream
To grow up ...................... Old People's Home
Bread and Butter ............ Bride and Groom
Beau Brummel ..................
Clothes Store Dummy
Dorothy Serley ................ Lyric ..,................................. Photographefs Model .... Greenwich Village
John McCrackin .............. Man About Town ...,...... Ginger Rogers .................. Fred Astaire's Double
Jean Ferguson ....... ....... D o or Die .......................... Lost Chord ........................ Last Chord
Ray Keller .......... ....... G enius .................................. CCensoredD .... .......... C Unprintablej
Irv Bennion ........... ....... N ever Far From I-Iinton..B.ache10r .... ........-- H uh-uh
Elinor Russell .......
Myrl Sickles ...,....
Earl Sickles .....,..
Alice Oatman .......
Shirley Frese ......
Bob Berg ..............
Bruce Ek .................
Helen Pontesso .....
Jean Hinton ...........
Stanley Hughart ............
Bob Flynne ..............
Leroy Bradbury ..............
Bill Herrington .....
Bernice Heil ........
Virginia Nelson ..,,.
Jeanette Koll .......,.
Frances Oatman .,,...........
Ron Millar .,.......,.,.
Merrill Read .........
Norman Smith .....
Garth Higgins .......
Doris De Vaney .......,,.....
Dot Paden ,......,.......,.,......
Bud Hunter ........,..
Walt Burger ...,......,
Stella Mae Leuer ............
Herschel Lindsay .,..........
Thelma Romer .....
Ray Boyd .....,...........4..,,,,.-
Frances Mitchell ..........,,..
Fritz Barrett ............,,,,,.,
Myrtle Heberling ,.......,...
Melba Camp ....,.....,
Betty Rosenbom ...,..........
Lawrence Angell ............
Priscilla Fellows ,...... ....,.
Bette Burk .........,,.,
Lona Ross .,.,....................
Ellen Jane Hart .,............
Verla Boyer .....,.....
Walt Babbitt .....,
Jack Chapman ..,,.
Bill Ecker ..........,,.,.
Willy Eveland ....,.......,..r..
Mary Barrett ,...................
Sheldon Kilham ...,..........
Ralph Magney .......
Charles Rice ........
Frank Runje ......
Frances Snow .......
Dwight Russell .....
Walt Highberg .....
Willy Lewis ..,,..................
Jack Wegner ....................
Classic ................................ Homer ..... ......... H ome
Like Earl .............. .......... E 3.l'l'S .......... .......... F ather of Twins
Like Myrl .......................... Myflls ............ ......... U 11013 Qf Twins
Didrickson 2nd ................ Up and Up ....... ......... P enthouse
Cynical .................. .......... P h. D. .............. -------.- A B C's '
Some Punner ...... .......... P hySChi8-try ------------v--------- Pretzels
Big Shot ........... .......... G ood Shot .--------------w'---'v---- Half Shot
Soulful ............ ..........
Like King -Edward VIII..
Swell Guy ,,,A.,,,,,.,,,,,r,,,..,, Swell Gal .........,.................
Cheerful Cherub ..............
Dracula ...,...r.,....... ..........
Sports Writer .... ....,.....
Coquettish .......,. ..........
"Sarah" ,....... .
Crimson ,............. ......
Grace Personified ............
Tempera mental ........,....Y..
Strong and Silent QD
Dimpled Darling ........,.....
Sophisticated ...,.. ..,.......
Pocket Size .......
Luscious .............. ..........
Understanding .... ..........
U p-to-D ate ,......
Dramatis Personae , ....... ..
N. Y. Philharmonic ........
Like 'led Husing .r.......... Like Fun
reudler ............................ ..-
Slightly Buggy ...............
-Six-Day Bike Rider
-Run Down at Heil
To Get Jacked Up .......... Some Chap
Highbrow .......................-.- Highberg
Florence Nightingale ...... Smilin' Thru
Caruso 2nd ...................- ....
Sir Walter Raleigh .........
History Teacher .............. Dates
Tiddlywink Coach ..........
Read About Him
lvlezzo Soprano ................ Cough Drops
'l'o Take Dictation ....... H.tler 2nd
Hoofing ........r..................... Small Letterman
Be a Newshound
Tango Dancer .................. Woman Crusher
Tootsy Toelng ..................
Ziegfeld Follies '
Germ Exterminator ........ Exterminated
To Be Famous ..................
A Perfect Date , ........ ...... . Matrimony
Alpha Chi .......................... Campus Crooner
Torch Singer ....... .........
Adagio Dancing ..........r... Up in the Air
Orchestra Player ....,....... Life Is a Song
Three Guesses ......,...........
Rah! Rah! ........... ......... S treet Cleaner
Well, Uh .....,...................... Trombonist's
Wm. Ccapital WJ ............ Bill
We Know ........,,...,.......,.. Ivory Tickler
Choir Soloist ..................., Perfect Housewife
I'm in Love ....... .......... T 0 Do Wright .............. .... D ear-ly Beloved
Fragile ......,.... .......... I nvent a Self-Shaver ...... McFadden Fantasy
Dopey .......,......... .......... V ery Good ......,..,,......,....., Circus Sideshow
Country Style .... .......... F red Allenls Stooge ........ Nursery-Rime Writer
Shorty ....,........................... G-Man .............................. .Garbage Man
Animated ........,................. Asylum Potentate ............ Inmate
Short and Sweet ...........,.. Mrs. Heifetz .................... Milkmaid
Blond Romeo .................... Chop-sticktrician ............ Noodles
Magnanimous ...... ....... ' 'Magna Cum" .................. Hot-dog Magnate
Elite .........,............ ..........
Ahta .......,............... ....,.....
At the Basket .........,........ Eggs-ecutive
..Back Shop Manager
Like a Blizzard ..............., U-den Know? ............,.....
Alias "Burlap" .. .......... Backwoods Missionary
Beardless Wonder ............
Ray of Sunshine ..........,...
Sheriff ................ Mary Barrett Deputy .....
Algebralst ........ ..................
Ritz Vodvil Coach
Hamlet, as in "Pig"
Interne .............,.................. Royal Mounted
. Verla Boyer Deputy
Class-ified Will and Testament
M. RONALD MILLAR OPENS STUDIOS .JUNE
1st, specializing in French pronunciation of
your name. M. John Harmon will assist.
THE BERG, FERGUSON AND SMITH AD-
vertising agency announces its liquidation on
or about June 10th. Any Senior B's aspiring to
write classy ads should apply at Room 19.
SENIOR DRAMATICS CLASS AND STAGE
manager Ed Truscott vs. Dorothy Serley.
Plaintiff declares defendant damaged ear drums
when said defendant practiced lusty screams for
WILL PARTY WHO SAW S. P. HUGHART
cutting spokes from J. P. McCrackin's tri-
cycle please contact K. Kline, spokesman?
Material evidence lacking at trike was given to
DOES B. L. H. WANT TO KNOW THE
future? Attend seance of Yogi Sutton. Sees all.
Every night at eight. Verla and Wright welcome.
BOYS' FEDERATION S T E N O G RAP H IC
head, attention! ! I Golden-voiced soprano
free until September. Call at West Spofford.
Ask for Doris. If not available, phone "Ga.nnie."
LIVE STOCK AND POULTRY
FOR SALE OR TRADE: FAITHFUL MARE
named Hildegarde. Served in "Romany Rend-
ezvous." Apply to Sickles I or II.
FOR DISCONTENTED CHICKS THAT WON'T
stay at home buy Babbitt's Dead Shot pellets:
now appearing under the name of Chatterton's
TOW-HAIRED SWEDE WISHES TO COR-
respond with attractive young man-not' tuba
player. Will chuck present affair for girl in
class of Kay Gladstone. Call Uhden, 812 Green.
WANTED: ONE HPATCHER-UPPER" TO
mend broken English class romance. Call Ek.
If no answer, phone Keats.
FOUND: ONE RIGHT ARM ON N. C. STAGE.
Fits description of one lost by Garth Huggins.
Please apply to Jacqueline Wieder. Reward
THREE SETS OF VOCAL CORDS AT REA-
sonable prices. Levine's Pawn shop. Ask for
Articles 36-Dasidrian trio.
EXPERT FLUTE CLEANING. NO SOOT.
Contact Wm. Minnick. If no answer, phone
"Pan" Snow. V
PROF. W. BURGER LECTURES TONIGHT
at 7:45 on "How to Break Into a History of
Music C1ass." Next series to be under direction
of J. Tripletongue Harris.
BENNION-HINTON CO. MAKES ALL KINDSS
Y Lasting. Will A. Rehn please apply?
BETTY STUART WISHES JOB O'N NEWS-
paper as promoter of Democratic propoganda.
due to M. Barrett's leaving for the East to
become secretary to Al Smith.
JOE McDONELL AND HAROLD BODVIN
wish employment on football team. Prefer-
ably under "Coach" Herrington.
"HOTSU" PONTESSO WANTS A POSITION
as governess to children. Can speak Japanese
fluently. Only children with names of Sheldon
or Johnny and who have traveled in the Orient
are desired. Write D-69.
NEIV KNAACK KLAXON PROVIDES HU-
man E flat horn blower with each horn. If
E flat is unsatisfactory, try Kapek B flat or
the Scriven always flat.
MME. KAESEMEYER, RENOWNED VIOLIN-
ist, wishes new lpupils. Will M. Kestler and
J. Rosenbom please apply?
WANTED: RELIABLE PERSON ,TO 00012
ardor of drummer boy and cellist. Only music-
al director need apply.
WVANTED MONEY TO BORROWV
DEVOE AND DEVOE SUCCESSORS TO
bankrupt firm of Russell and Russell, would
like to borrow lunches and nickles on easy
terms. Offices: Rooked Bldg.
OATMAN-LOWE SCHOOL OFFERS COM-
plete course in private correspondence. Will
Carol Patz please apply? Call Kilham, 3046.
DISILLU SIONED SHAKESPEARIAN ACTOR.
Mercutlio Lewis, wishes poetess for
Purely business venture. Only those in class of
Shirley Frese and M. E. Knaack need apply.
PAIR OF TOE SLIPPERS WORN BY "BEAU-
tiful Lady in Blue" Leuer wanted by budding
dancer, Rudy Bradshaw.
PRICELESS HEIRLOOM REPRESENTING
Venus Fellows and Adonis Lindsay, must be
sold at a great sacrifice. Love Shoppe, J.
FOR LEFT-HANDED PITCHER OF ANCIENT
vintage see Al Read. Right-handed articles
may be secured from Bryce Oswald.
P. BOYLE WISHES TO BUY OLD JOKES
published by Oatman-Breeden and Co. Call
CHILDREN CARED FOR I
HIGHBERG AND KOLL, STEEPLECHASERS,
need partner with financial backing for build-
ing race track. Agents after June 1 are Kooba
Speed Demons, Inc.
AUNT EVA LU'S NURSERY.
prices. First-class lessons in
charm. Every Saturday night.
essor, Hazel Meyers.
baby talk and
FIRM OF MAGNEY AND LEWIS IN BANK-
ruptcy. Will donate all records to promising
partnership such as Bartholomew and Rehfeldt.
INEXPERIENCED MAIL CATCHER, J.
Whiteside, wishes instructions from Hart and
Co. Call Ellen 1234 J.
TOM MEENACH WISHES APPRENTICESHIP
in art of closs-room Hwoodsawingf' Prefers
firm of Owens, Oldershaw and Mallette.
SHOP AT GRANDMOTHER MADY'S OLDE
Knitte Shoppe. Stockings and Sweaters at
low prices. All talking done by Helen Lincoln.
"Hear ye! Hear ye! Hear ye! All persons
having anything to do before the Honorable,
the Justices of the Superior Court of Gradua-
tion in the first session thereof now sitting in
North Central within the City of Spokane,
draw near and give your attendance and you
shall be heard: God save the Students of
Thus began the trial of Mr. Senior A. Class,
defendant, vs. Thirty-two Credits, plaintiff, o-n
that memorable day of April, 1936. The pre-
siding judge was the Honorable Frederic G.
Kennedy, and the jury was composed of 70
teachers, with Mr. T, 0. Ramsey as foreman.
After two months and four days the lawyer's
plea for the defendant was read before a tired
body of bewildered students and terrified
The plea: '
LAWYER'S PLEA fDefendantD
"Your Honor, and Gentlemen of the Jury:
If you have followed the testimony given in
this case with the attention that is due its
importance, no words of mine are needed to
convince you that the defendant has been un-
justly accused of not being worthy of his di-
"For four long years he has struggled to ab-
sorb that which was for his own good, and
he has done it. Imagine for a moment the
great obstacles he had to overcome-unsympa-
thetic teachers Cthey just wouldn't let him
cheat in his testsj, hard subjects and the
'pangs of despised love.' Yet he vaulted over
them all and now . . .
t'Gentlemen of the Jury, I ask you: What
has my client ever done to deserve such a fate
as this? Let me here take time to state briefly
the facts behind his four years' stay in this
institution. He came here as a drowntrodden
freshman, hardly dry behind the ears-so in-
nocent that he knew nothing base-why, he
was honor personified! Then in his sophomore
year, his avoirdupois was increased consider-
ably by some extra weight from Havermalc,
and he began to take an interest in school ac-
tivities. He even distinguished himself Cin a
very small wayj in school contests.
"Imagine this honest young man going pa-
tiently about his tasks each day hopefully
cramming for tests, studying his lessons dili-
gently-now lifted up to sublime heights of
enthusiasm-now sunk in the mire of misery.
But he progressed!
"Then in his junior year he forged ahead
regardless of the careless, cruel, calculating
Seniors who crowded his chance for develop-
ment. Yet he developed, and those shining
examples of his development blossomed forth
in the Debate team. Those worthy members
were Bob Berg, Mary Barrett, Bill Lewis, Mer-
rill Read, Arnim Knaack and Ray Keller.
"After three years of toil and hard labor,
and after many ineffectual attempts to win
great honors, he became a mighty Senio-r. It
was then that he blossomed forth in full
bloom. During his Senior B semester an elec-
tion of officers took place and the four B's
emerged. Bill Herrington, president, Bruce
Ek, vice-president, Don Breeden, secretary,
and Ray Boyd, treasurer.
"Again in the Senior A semester, another
election for class officers took place, and three
of the positions were filled by former Senior
B officers-those being: Bill Herrington, presi-
dent, Don Breeden, secretary, and Ray Boyd,
treasurer. The other offices were capably
handled by Eva Lu Kilham, vice president,
Walter Babbitt, sergeant at arms, Lawrence
Angell, yell leader, and not to be forgotten,
that great exponent of oratory, Bob Berg, class
orator. What more could my client give to 3,
school in the way of character?
"Didn't the student body show great confi-
dence in my client's leadership ability when it
selected as president of the Boys' Federation,
Bill Herrington, and president of the Girls'
League, Alice Oatman?
"One outstanding event-the presentation of
Shakespeareis immortal 'Romeo and Juliet,' by
the dramatics class of my client-shall go
down in the annals of time-never to be for-
gotten. Romantic Ray Keller, loveable 'Dot'
Serley, and charming Jean Hinton played the
"Gentlemen, an honor roll of seventy-one
students, the largest in the history of the
1Continued on page 981
' Page forty-one
THE TAINIARACK :::::::: JUNE
THE TAMARACK JUNE, 1936
,U1l'vUzxtsxmrx Rnlwrx 1. H3 um- iiarrutt
, J f
A 4 Q .
, ff:-: 5, -P ,
ifhriilillll U""'h1ll""f Sfx?rTwy17p-.Q V. Slurxxl
5 film A. Hmm-r
Vivimxw Yi is-klzxml
Published semi-annually by a. staff selected from the graduating class.
JOHN MCCRACKIN ,,,,.
MARY BARRETT ,,..,..
BOB FLYNNE ,,,.,,..
EDITOR IN CHIEF
..,,,, ASSOCIATE EDITOR
Merrill Read .... , ,,,,,,.. ,,,,,, - ...,,,,,, .,...,,,... B 0 ys' Sports
Alice Oatman ..,,,7,,,....,...,.,,,........,,,, .... G irls' Sports
Shirley Frese, Arnim Knaack ...., ..,. O rganizations
Ronald Millar ..,,,,, ,,,.,...,,,,...,,,.,,,,, ....,,... C al endar
Jean Hinton .,,, ..,,,,... M usic
Ray Keller ,,,,,,,, ..,... Drama
Thelma Romer ,,,,,.. ...,.,,,,,... H umor
Jeanette Koll ,,.,,......,..,,. ,,,,. A rt Editor
Elinor Russell ,.,.....,,,,....,,,, ,,,.. P ictures
MISS MARY MCKENNA ,e,..i, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,... ,,,, ,,.,,,.,...,..... ..,,,, A D V I SER
VIVIENNE WICKLAND t,,, ...., 2 ,,.......,,..,.,...... ,,,,,,,,,...........e,,,,,., D VERTISING MANAGER
GLEN HUNTER ...ie,,,,.... ,..,.,,,,e ,,,,,,. C I RCULATION MANAGER
ERNEST E. GREEN ,,,,, ,,i,,,i,,- , ,,.,,,,,...... t.,..,..,...i,,. B U SINESS ADVISER
Bon Voyage to the Class
You, the members of this great class of
June, 1936, are lea.ving the familiar scenes a.t
North Central. Your standing and privilege
as undergraduates will soon be gone, already
others are crowding forward to take your
The experiences you have enjoyed here, the
friends you have made, the learning you ha.ve
gained, the new outlooks and attitudes are all
a. part of your education. It is hoped that your
attachment here and all that it has done for
you will give you a determination to continue
to take part in educational opportunities-not
necessarily college, though for those who can
afford it and really profit by it, further study
in organized schools should be planned. But all
of you can take part in worthy social activi-
seek and enjoy
music, and cul-
about things in
in the world about you. These are educational
opportunities which should be more surely and
ties in your communities, can
good reading, good plays and
tivate an intellectual curiosity
easily yours for having been students in North
Central high school.
But what about the job? Yes, I know that is
certainly necessary, if not now, in due time for
you all. There is as much. work in the world
today as ever, its nature is changing almost
from year to year. Your high school training
perhaps cannot give you a. paying job but it
certainly should have prepared you in many
ways to hold one once you have it. Employers
now, as never before, want honesty, loyalty,
willingness to work, promptness, courtesy, alert-
ness and intelligence. You have all those quali-
ties but not all to the same degree. Can you
recall high school experiences designed to
strengthen them? That is what any form of
good education should do for you. Whether you
continue to work for someone else or later
come to be your own boss, those qualities will
determine your success-those plus an interest
in the success and happiness of those around
F. G. KENNEDY.
THE TAMARACK JUNE, 1936
FIRST PRIZE STORY
By Ellen Lewis
Stealthily, silently, ghostly the fog seeped
a.nd swept through the streets, swallowing up
the hea.vy din of the traffic and black build-
ings of the huge city. Inexorably it floated,
wafted through the city-a. soo-thing, a terrify-
ing, a. stifling thing.
Sarah Logan sat quietly in a lounging chair,
her white hair gleaming under the soft light
of a lamp. She sat with her hands calmly
folded in her lap, watching her granddaughter
Jane as she paced restlessly back and forth
across the room, first picking up a magazine,
throwing it down--pacing, pacing. The fog
seemed to oppress her-and Sarah sat remem-
bering-the hoarse bellow of fog horns, the
pounding of surf, the piercing, heart-rending
cries of women and she, Sarah., standing apart,
lips tightly compressed, chilled and numbed--
knowing that he would never come back. Fog,
fog! A merciful oblivion-and then Sarah and
her daughter Helen facing a. bleak gray world.
Work had been a welcome solace-work a.nd
Helen. The great coast city thundered on, fog
often veiling its activities for days on end.
Fog-a torture almost beyond endurance for
Sarahg yet in that great misty gray sea she
seemed to be nearer Neil. The fog had become
an almost welcome torture-and then as it
must always be, time softened the cruel pain,
leaving a misty dream.
Sarah sat -remembering, nodding, memories
carrying her into a secret world of her own
in which she had lived for some forty years.
She was brought
Helen stood by the window, staring fixedly
at nothing, her face contorted by a look of
loathing. She hated fog! She moved restlessly
as Jack rattled a newspaper. Irritably she
moved away from the window. Jack, every-
abruptly out of her dream
one-seemed to make a special effort to irritate
her, Jane insisting on going out with men she
didn't approve of, Jack unconcerned over her
welfare, engrossed in his business, never paying
any attention to her-selfish! Jane so worldly-
wise, going on wild parties, sophisticated-g
even Mother, always so wise--always so mad-
deningly right, Helen hated the apartment,
hated the furniture-everything was horribly
ugly, stifling, stuffy, and fog! It choked her.
A wisp of fog floated into the l'0'0Il'1 through
an open window only to be swallowed up in-
stantly by the heat, but to Helen's fevered
imagination it reached out for her, pursued
her, choked her-and with a hysterical sob she
rushed from the room-.
Jack put down his newspaper and looked
after Helen. He wondered what was wrong
with her-she had been acting queerly lately,
changed completely-couldn't get along with
her at all anymore. Maybe going out too much.
She was often like this lately-probably be all
right in the morning. Jack settled back in his
chair and sighed. This was the kind of a night
he liked. Warm inside, comfortable, and let
the rest of the world go hang. Fog always gave
him such :L restful feeling, cut off the rest of
the world, made the hard grueling day at the
office distant. Yet business was getting bet-
ter-made a big deal today, ought to be a
promotion for it-. Things going along swell
if Helen would only behave herself. Queer how
she detested fog-almost nonsensical. Should
have better control of herself than to let her
dislikes get the better of her. He sat up- sud-
denly, a sense of foreboding--Jane had left
Jane tramped on the starter-the car leaped
forward, the fog sweeping by. Anything to get
out of the apartment, to escape that stifling
room. She rolled down the windows a.nd gulped
down the fresh air, striving to evade that in-
tangible force that made her want to Writhe
and scream-Grandma Logan forever living in
the past-Dad and Mother barely speaking to
each other-strangersg Jane stepped on the
accelerator. The fog grew more dense but Jane
unheedingly and recklessly sped by the traffic
into the open road along the bay. Everything
had become so utterly stale, uninteresting, un-
bearably boring. Dan sneered-'KThis sophisti-
cated age" -Mother listened apathetically,
Grandma Logan nodded wisely yet so abstract-
ly-Jane reached for the dial of the ca.r radio,
Page forty-.rev cn
THE TAMARACK .
. . JUNE, 1936
searched for music, found some, settled back,
relaxing her tensed muscles. The fog came by
in great sweeps and suddenly Jane had a feel-
ing of utter weariness and resignation-a peace
that came as a. result of a long drawn out
battle, mentally, physically, spiritually against
one's own emotion's. She drove on, the fog
giving her a sense of utter detachmentg un-
consciously, she forced the car faster and
faster. The music played on, on-until the
drums, the throb, the pulse of it seemed to
become a part of her, pounding, poimding daf-
da da-da-dag on, on, the car pressed forward
fifty, sixty,-seventy, a sudden dip into a small
valley, a solid bank of white fog, a. screech of
brakes, a crash-a swirl of fog-then a great
misty gray sea of white nothingness.
The telephone jangled-Jack snatched it,
listened, turned a, pasty grayg Helen came
from the bedroom, eyes swollen, heavy lidded,
intuitively knowing, Sarah Logan sa.t quietly-
and the fog stealthily, silently, ghostly, seeped
and swept the streets.
uPoverty S Garret
Sacozm Parzr: S'roaY
By Earl Sickles
The rickety stairs squeaked and groaned as
heavy footsteps lumbered slowly upwards.
Papa Johann sat down on the last landing to
rest. His breath came in great gasps, and
drops of glistening sweat stood out on his fore-
head. Even young men tired quickly on these
stairs, and Papa Johann was no longer young.
After a few moments he rose and climbed the
last two steps to the large oaken door of the
garret. Fumbling in the semi-darkness, he at
last inserted the key into the rusty lock, and
the door swung open.
The room was a large one, a roof garret.
Papa. Johann shivered as the da.mp, chill air
bit through his thin clothing.
"Ach! Soch a room, soch a room!" he ex-
claimed as he stumbled over a piece of old
carpet, and struck the shaky table.
In the darkness he struck a. match along the
bare wood floor. Papa cradled the flame in
his hands, and lit the stub of candle that pro-
truded crazily from the old vinegar bottle. As
the flame flickered higher and higher, the
room brightened. Tall, lanky shadows danced
on the wall in misshapen forms. The large,
humped shadow that stretched up out of sight
on the ceiling narrowed down to the stooped
figure of the old man who stood warming h.is
hands over the meager flare of the candle.
Papa Johann was a frail little creature, with
a long, thin nose, and blue eyes that were sure
to have a twinkle at all times. His silver hair
brushed out shoulder length, was covered with
a black fedora. His shoulders were bent, per-
haps from hard work, perhaps from poverty.
But what was poverty to him? He was rich.
He had music too feed his mind and soul!
What else could he ask for?
He looked about the room, shuddering at
its grim ugliness. Crossbeams showed every-
where, and great chunks of plaster dropped
occa.sionally from gaping holes in the wall. In
one corner of the garret stood an old cot, with
a torn, ragged blanket covering the mattress.
Beside it was a small dresser, painted white,
and mirrorless. Above this was a cupboard,
s.mall and bare. On the other side of the room
were two large French windows that stretched
from floor to ceiling. They were blank and
curtainless. Beside the windows was Papa Jo-
hann's beloved pianoforte. What a homey, com-
fortable atmosphere it gave to the poor room!
It was beautifully polished, without a scratch
o-r mar upon its gleaming surface, a priceless
treasure for some antique collector.
Papa Johann sat down on the old stool, and
his fingers wandered over the keys.
"Papa Johann, Papa. Johann," cried a. voice,
as someone clattered up the stairs, and burst
through the door.
"Ca.rola., vot iss it, vot iss the matter?" he
cxlaimed delightedly as he jumped up to meet
Carola flung herself into his arms, and
squeezed him very tightly. Then she took him
by the hands, and swung him around, and
around until he was quite winded and dizzy.
At last he managed to stop her, and asked all
out of breath, "Vot iss it? Tell me vot it iss
that should make you so happy."
"Oh, Papa Johann, I have some good news
"Ya, I know. I should have gathered that
from all the yelling so."
"I have a job for you, Papa Johann."
"A job for me?" Papa Johann didn't know
what to say. He sat down in the rickety chair,
and pulled Carola to his lap. Two large tears
trickled down each cheek. He lifted Carolais
chin and looked into her dark haunting eyes,
set off to advantage by the high' cheekbones
of her beautiful Slavic face. Carolals full name
was Carola Anna Evreinoff, but no one had
ever heard it. It was to be saved for the time
when she would be a great opera. singer. She
was singing "Hot Cha? songs at Toni's4 It
wasn't much, but it gave her enough money
to continue her singing lessons. Papa Johann
ran his fingers tenderly through her dark
"You did this for me?',
"Of course I did. It isn't much, It's at Toni's.
He said if you were good, he would let you
play your waltzes to his patrons every night.
I must be going. Toni will be angry if I am
late again tonight. Good-by. I will come in
tomorrow morning and tell you all about it."
She blew him a kiss as she left. The candle
flickered out as she slammed the door behind
her. Papa Jol-ann didntt seem to notice, but
sat in the dark, murmuring to himself, "They
shall hear the grea.t Richard Johann play
again. They vill say great things about my
valtzes. Richard Johann vill no longer be just
a ghost in the memory of the people, he vill
live again? ,
Slowly he got up and walked over to the
piano. Mellow moonlight floated through the
windows, and his silver hair gleamed in the
pale light. Soft melodies echoed through the
room from his magical hands. The drab garret
faded and disappeared. Once more he was the
waltz king. The great chandelier in the center
of the Grand Duke-'s concert room glittered
and sparkled. Papa Johann was playing his
great "Gypsy Suite,' and everyone was cheer-
ing him. The full symphony joined in, and the
"Grand Suite', drew to a close in a. burst 0-f
glorious triumph. The Duke was forgetting
to be merely polite, and her Royal Highness
was throwing her roses to Papa Johann. Once
more the great Johann had brought royalty to
its feet. As th.e last chord thinned out into
silence, discords of reality broke the spell, and
poor Papa J oha.nn dropped his head and arms
on the keys and sobbed.
It was nine-thirty by Carola's watch, as they
stood waiting in the wings at Toni's cabaret,
"Are you ready, Papa Joh.ann?', asked Car-
"Ya, I a.m readyf' Papa's eyes sparkled. He
was ready for the great moment.
The drunken yelling, the clinking of glasses,
the insistent supping of soups, all stopped as
he walked out on the stage a.nd bowed. Ah,
how nice he looked! His ancient evening suit
had been removed from the bulging suitcase
a.nd was now shining in all its glory. It was
a b-it old fashioned, perhapsg but it was the
best he had. His hair had been smoothed down,
and his string tie had been carefully arranged
As he bowed again, someone sniggered, and
the silence broke. Cries, "boos," catcalls, and
hissess echoed around the hall. Poor Papa Jo-
hann was bewildered. Looking this way
than, as if trying to escape, he suddenly spied
the piano. The sight of the familiar instru-
ment reassured him, he made his way blindly to
it, seeking refuge from the din about him. He
lifted his hands, started to play one of his
waltzes. After the first few bars the crowd,
quieted for an instant, started an even more
"I say, Ralph. Where have I seen that fel-
low?" asked Bob Symns, the famous publisher
from Tin-Pan Alley, of his friend, Ralph
Forbes, as they sat at one of the tables in the
corner. "His face looks familiar."
"I don't know, Symns, but I'd like to take
a. poke at some of these drunks. They've got
the poor little fellow scared stiff. That's a
pretty little tunc he played, too. There he
goes. Look at him duck out the back door!"
"No wonder itts a 'pretty little tuneif' ex-
claimed Symns. Do you remember my telling
you about seeing Richard Johann in Berlin
when I was a kid?'i
"Sure, you'rc always bragging about how
you saw the great composer. What of it?"
"Nothing at all, only Richard Johann dis-
appeared after the death of his wife. This man
is Richard Johann! Come on. Weive got to
Poor Papa Johann ran till he could run no
more. His eyes were bloodshot, his nostrils
tensed white as the air tore through them. He
ran blindly into posts and buildings. The blink-
THE TAMARACK .
. .. JUNE, 1936
ing signs, the on-rushing headlights seemed like
monsters and demons that clutched and cla.wed
at him. The rumbling of the trolleys, the honk
of the horns, the wild squawk of auto radios,
the yelling of newsies, and the screeching of
brakes, blended together in a. heavy din that
pressed around Papa Johann like a vise. He
dodged this way and that, trying to escape
the thing that followed him, sobbing as he
went, "They don't like me. They don't like
He didn't feel the coldg he did not even
bother to button his thin coat.
Hours later he pushed open the big oaken
door. He heard CEiI'0l3,S voice, "Here he is,
gentlemen." She ran to him and threw her
arms around him.
"Where have you been? We hive been look-
ing all over for you. Ah, you are cold and wet.
Let me put a blanket around you. For good-
ness sake, take off that old wet coat." Carola
wrapped him in coats and blankets, proceeding
at the same time to rub a little circulation
into the blue hands.
"Papa Johann," she said softly, "there are
two men here to see you about your music?
'tMy music?" asked Papa Johann dully,
speaking for the first time. "Oh, Carola, they
didn't like my beautiful valtzes. They laughed
at me," he said in a. low whisper.
"Nonsense," supplemented Mr. Symns.
t'What does a maudlin crowd of drunks know
about music? May I hear some more of your
"Do you really von't to hear my music?',
"You bet we do," spoke up Ralph.
He sat down on the stool, and his heart
and body warmed as he touched his beloved
pianoforte. His fingers tickled over the notes
as he played his waltzes, and then he swung
into his 'Symphony Love Suitef' He composed
as he went along, something new and beauti-
ful. Ah, at last he had it! He had formed it-
the melody for which he had been hunting so
long. His small audience:
time as they listened to
Finally he stopped, and
"How do you like my
"They are wonderful,"
forgot the passing of
the floating melodies.
said Symns. "I'll buy
every one of them if theyire all as good as
that. Hereis my card. Come and see me at
eleven tomorrowf' With a curt nod and a
quick turn they were gone.
When the door closed behind them, it was
Papa Johann who started to dance. He swung
Carola around and around.
"Did you hear vot they said? They are going
to publish my music, and then we can go to
Europe, back to Berlin. You shall go to Italy.
You shall learn to sing. They vill hear of the
great Richard Johann again. Perhaps they
vill even let me direct my own symphonies."
"Oh, Papa Johann, I am so happy for youj'
laughed Carola. "Now you will be rich again,
and the people all over the world will hear
the beautiful music by Johann, the famous
Perhaps you, dear reader, have danced to
a. beautiful waltz. Perhaps you ha.ve heard the
"Poverty's Garret Suite," from the famous
opera by the same title. At the end of the
performance when you shouted enthusiastically
for the composer, a small silver-haired man
came out and bowed. At his side' was a lovely
young woman, with dark wavy hair. To you it
was the one and only Itichird Johann, and the
great opera singer, Carola Anna Evreinoffg
but to me it was just old Papa Johann and
Carola from Poverty's garret.
X sk X
Fmsr PRIZE POEM
By Louise Res-oft
You, Chinook wind,
Warm from the western southwest,
Come whistle, come howl,
Come moan at my door.
I love your warm voice,
Let me hear it once more.
You, Chinook wind,
Melting snows as blow,
Melt the snow frozen, cold at my door.
Blow through my brain h.ouse
Sweep the dust from the floor.
Blow yourself far to the eastern northeast,
And leave me here, clean
Cleanly green with the spring.
X4 44 24
Trrum PRIZE PQEM
Hy Rose Leone
The very best place I like to be,
Is down at Uncle Jim's, where I see
The little black and white lambs
That can eat the oats right out of my hands.
And baby colts and calves that shake
On trembly legs, each step they take.
It's a very strange thing, but it is true
That Uncle Jim's legs are wobbly too.
Wfhe Very Best Peoplew
TITIRD PRIZE STORY
By Aufrelim Smith
Mrs. R. M. Pratt, Mrs. Kenneth Jones, and
Mrs. L. F. Little, the wives of three Min-
neapolis financial leaders, were, between bits
of dainty sandwiches and sips of tea, discus-
sing a weighty subject. At least it was as
weighty as could be expected when there were
so many other fascinating things they were
just dying to talk about, such as the fashions
and how Mrs. Teasdale always won their pock-
et money at bridge games, and just how Sara.
Martin managed to stay so slim.. The weighty
subject under discussion was, The Very Best
It had all started when Mrs. Pratt had said,
after carefully selecting a. tunafish canape,
"Oh, girls, teach listener' was fat and at least
fortyj guess the latest. Joa.n's engagement to
Ronald Blake is all but announced. You know
for a time I was a bit worried about Joan.
She always picks up with the strangest people.
However, that is over, and for good, because
she is really serious about Ronnie and she's
wearing his ring, and, well, you know, Ronnie
is one of the very best people."
Pale little Mrs. Jones murmured, "Isn't that
However Mrs. Little, who was of a mo-re
voluble nature, became immediately sympa-
thetically interested, "Darling, that's superb.
The-re's nothing like being sure. After all,
there really is a great difference between those
of the inferior classes, and, well, the very best
people." Be-hind her a. door closed softly, but
Mrs. Little, failing to hear it, rattled on.
"One can actually tell a. member of the work-
ing class just by looking at him. There is a
certain look that he never fails to have. Take
your maid for in-"
A voice at her elbow broke in, "Would you
care for a cookie, ma.dam?', It was the voice
of an infuriated girl trying desperately to
maintain self control. Though this girl was only
Mrs. Pratt's maid, she had heard Mrs. Little's
words and they had cut to the quick., Vaguely
she heard Mrs. Pra.tt's request to clear the
Blinded with tears of injury and anger, she
mechanically walked as if wooden, back and
forth between the dining room and kitchen. It
was like Mrs. Pratt to request her to stay at
home until three, on her afternoon out, in
order that Mrs. Pratt's fine guests might be
served tea. and wafers, guests who were so
fine and wealthy that they could say unkind
things and still be considered cultured. Oh,
how she envied them! Their lives, pleasant,
easy, well regulated, were spent in parlors. She
would spend her life in kitchens. That was it,
parlors for the very best peopleg kitchens for
Her hands in the soapy dishwater felt warm
and relaxed. All defiance left her but the: hurt
remained. Slowly tears began to drop into the
dish pan. She thought as she: looked at the
red work-worn hand, wound around the dainty
blue cream pitcher, of how smooth and white
it used to be. Her mind wandered back to
the night of her graduation from the small
town high school in Clinton. That night she
had played a. piano solo. She remembered how
lovely her hands had looked as her fingers
rippled over the keys. She could remember
as if it were yesterday, the proud facers of
her mother and father. Her father and looked
odd in his new black suit. He should always
be seen with a. hammer in one hand and a saw
in the other. They were the implements of his
trade and they suited h-im. He had wanted
her to go to college, but doctor bills had to be
paid, and so now she was washing dishes and
mopping floors for a living. It was unfair,
Mechanically Clara hung' up the tea towel
and walked up the stairs to her bedroom. As
she passed Joan Prattis bedroom, she thought
how much she envied and hated this lovely,
gay twenty year old girl.
Like a machine she entered her room, bathed,
For an hour she walked the down town
streets. She had nothing to do, no place to go,
for she had no- friends. Clara was too proud to
THE TAMARACK JUNE, 1936
associate with wthe other servant girls with
whom she came in contact, and Joan Pratt and
her friends would rather have touched so many
snakes than to be seen in company with just an
ordinary servant girl.
As she passed in front o-f Young's restaurant
it occurred to her that she had always wanted
to eat a meal in this place, which was very
obviously frequented most often by, let us say,
'the very best peoplef She looked into her
purse, There were exactly seventy-five cents
and a street car token. She ought to be able
to get something for that amount, and at
least she would have the fun of eating a,t
Clara selected a small booth and sat down.
Then that horrible indifference which had
momentarily cleared, returned and she ordered
carelessly, noting only that her dinner was
costing her fifty cents instead of seventy-five.
Too engrossed in h.er own thoughts to notice
that a masculine figure had seated himself
opposite her, she was startled to hear him
make several casual remarks, apparently for
her benefit. Idly, she noticed that his hands
were well groomed and that he wore an un-
usually fine ring. His voice continued, quiet,
Suddenly Clara. was crying. How it happened
she never knew, but she found herself on the
sidewalk, weakly giving her consent to this
man who was a perfect stranger to take a car
ride. Dully Clara thought to- herself, "What
does it matter? Besides, I'm lonely, and I want
Her foot was already on the running hoard
when a wave of common sense came flooding
over her. Suddenly, it seemed very necessary
for her at least to look carefully at the man
whose car she was about to enter.
She looked up. Puzzlement, then slow recog-
nition filled her face. "Why, you're,'-Clara
began to laugh. Her little world of false
values tumbled about her. It was the dawn of
a new day for Clara.
Her would-be host's fa.ce was a picture of
amazement and embarassment.
He faltered, "Aren't you going to get in
Through peals of happy laughter Clara
answered him,'t No. But thank you again and
again for the offer. It is probably the kindest
thing you ever did. I know it is the best thing
that ever happened to me, because at last I
know the true wo-rth of kitchens and parlors-
Mr. Ronald Blake."
REPLY T0 SANDBURG
S12 coyn PRIZE Pom:
By Shirley Frese
I read a poem of Sandburg
And saw a man disillusioned
Who saw but. grey and smoky sky
A background for a city
All grey and smoky with workers
Who were sweating at their labors,
And weary sad-eyed mothers
Were watching o'er their feeble babes.
And as I read my heart cried out,
"O, God, this sorrow cannot be.
,Tis not this happy world that's wrong,
It is the mournful singer."
" TAMARACK JUNE
B Ja , Leroy
fmerson Li witz, Bruce Ek.
Q Q0 U53
N 'Smit 'A
5 I ga
3 '- -62
T H E T A MfA R A C K J U N E,
HE TAMARACK JUNE
Barrett, vice pr-esid
t, presidentg Mary
Rob 0 il
ht Russell, John
THE TAMARACK JUN
abbage, secretary: Jack Fr
cCannon, vice president
THE TAMARACK JUNE
First Row: Leonard Pearson, secretary: Frances Oatman, vice president: Meryle Aiken,
treasurer: Ronald Millar, president. Second Row: Bob Flynne, June Lewis, Mary Emily Knaack,
Virginia Delgrove, Bob Chatterton. Third Row: Helen Pontesso, Dorothy Serley, Kathryn Kline,
Alice Oatrnan. Fourth Row: Bill Lewis, Harriet Wyse, Stanley Hughart, Arnim Knaack. Fifth
Row: Bob Berg, Ethel Van Liew, Margaret Kestler, Louis Kapek.
Miss Jessie E Gibson organized the Girls'
League of North Central in 1918. At that time,
the Girls' League Central council was also or-
ganized. The council includes the heads of the
departments in the League and the officers of
the League. Room representative, floor chair-
men and the Big Cousin chairman are also
members. Policies of the League are created
by the Council, which also plans the yea.r's
One of the most important groups of the
League is the senior counselors. The counselors,
senior girls, meet with groups of new girls
every week to explain the functioning of the
This year thc Girls' League sponsored a
silver tea, four faculty teas, the new girls' tea,
the senior A tea and a Central council tea. The
social service department dressed two children
from the Shrine hospital and entertained at
Edgecliff and the Spokane Children's home. A
large clerical department carried on its work
efficiently and the hobby department made
toys for the Shrine hospital. The Girls' League
honor roll was thc largest in the history of the
school, with 27 girls receiving gold pins set
with a ruby.
Alice Oatman ,.,. ......,,,,,,,l,,.......,,,,,,,,,. P resident
Doris DeVaney .,,,, ....... V ice President
Ellen Lewis ...,,,,,,,.,..,. ..,,,,,,,, S ecretary
Verla Boyer .,..,,,,,,..........,,,,,,,. ...... T reasurer
Miss Conah Mae Ellis ..,,..,,,,,l,,,,........,,,, Adviser
N2 sh if
Organized in 1918 by Lowell C. Bradford as
a. na.tional service organization, the Boys, Fed-
eration has grown until it includes four de-
partments: School service, community service,
personal service and vocational service. When
the Federation was organized, the Executive
council was established in conjunction with it.
It consists of the Federation officers, depart-
ment heads, dues lieutenants and school club
The aim of the Federation is to support
extra-curricular activities among the boys 'of
the school, a.nd it specializes in parliamentary
procedure, civic training and efficient methods.
First Row: George Scott, vice president: Margaret Rastler, treasurer: June Klein, secretary:
Bill Carter, president. Second Row: Sally Bumuster, Irnajean Anfunson, Charlotte Walker,
Margaret Butterfield, Sally Paine. Third Row: Lowell Calkins, Ruth Crow, Jeanette Koll, Mar-
jorie Lee, Alfred Boles. Fourth Row: Roger Rice, Peggy Montellus, May Moran, Maxine Dicus,
Jack Danforth, Geraldine Hansen, Frank Schwartz.
An election is held each semester and is con-
ducted according to civic procedure. The Exe-
cutive council transacts all the official busi-
ness of the Federation.
Senior counselors conduct a new boys' stag
each semester and are in charge of the new
boys' classes. These classes are to produce
socially minded young men trained for citizen-
ship and leadership.
Bill Herrington ,,,...,,...,..,,,,,...r.,,,,,,,.,. President
Ray Forrester .,,,, .,,,., V ice President
Van Johnston .,.,,,...,...,.,. Treasurer
Bob Berg ,,,, ,,,... ..,r,,.,,....,.,,.,,..,.,.,,., C 1 erk
Arnim Knaack .,,,,,,...,,..,.,.., Financial Secretary
Lowell C. Bradford ,,,,,.....,,,...,.....,.,,,. Adviser
X sb 24
Vox Puellarum, meaning the "Voice of the
Girlsj' was organized in 1913 under the direc-
tion of R. G. Hargreaves, former principal of
North Central, and Miss Jessie Gibson, who
was then the Girls' League adviser. The pur-
pose of the club is to support all projects of
interest and value to the school and particular-
ly to develop musical, dramatic and literary
Membership is limited to 25 girls who are
either sophomores or juniors and who have no
grades below C. At the end of each semester,
to the senior A
the club awards ten dollars
girl who has overcome the greatest difficulties
during her high school career.
This year the club gave a. tea. for the mem-
bers and their mothers.
Bernice Heil ,,...,....,,,,,,..........,,,,,........,,,,, President
Jane Pyle .......,.,......, ,..,., V ice President
Audrene Gregory ,,,,, ,,,,,......... S ecretary
Melba Camp ........... ..,,..,......... T reasurer
Marjorie Eveland ..,..,..,,. ....,. S ergeant at Arms
Laura Webster ...........,.......,..,.,....,...,.... Reporter
Miss Katherine Parker ,.,,.........,,, ..... A dviser
39 41 24
S. P. Q. R.
S. P. Q. R. stands for "Senatus Populusque
Romanusf' which means "The Senate and the
Roman People." The club was organized in
19144 by Miss Mary Evans, present adviser. Its
members are students interested in Latin and
First Row: Elmer Harris, Margaret Flynn, Leona Metzger, Ray Crisp. Second Row: Paul
Clark, Virginia Farline, Victoria Faraca, Edith Osborne, Lucille Leone, Laura Zehm, Catherine
Craig, Third Row: John Backrnan, Stella Cozzetto, Golda Rafferty, Rosemary Kelliher. Fourth
Row: Howard Jones, Virginia Low, Edith Larson, Helen Jungers. Fifth Row: Gerald Kimball,
Earl King, Betty Tracy.
Roman history. Talks are given on these sub--
jects at the regular meetings every two weeks.
An informal initiation, a. weiner roast and
a lake party are the social events of the sem-
Stanley Hughart ......,.,,.,,,.,....,,,,,,,,,,,,.. President
Mary Barrett ..,,,,,,..,, ,,,,.. V ice President
Maude Taschereau ,,,,,, .1 ,,,,,,,,,,.. Secretary
Arnim Knaack ........, ,r.,.....,,,,,,., T reasurer
Walter Burger ,,,,.............,.,,,,, Sergeant at Arms
Miss Mary S. Evans ,....,,,,,..,,,.,,,,r,,.,,.. Adviser
N2 Sf- if
Girls who are of foreign birth or who have
parents of foreign birth are eligible for mem-
bership in the International club. The mem-
bership is limited to 25 girls who must have all
final grades of C or better.
The club was organized in the spring of 1932
by a group o-f girls under the direction of Miss
Helen McDouall, former club adviser.
The purpose of the: club is to promote a bet-
ter understanding between the United States
and foreign countries. In the past, the club has
presented a series of convocations about for-
eign countries. This semester one convocation
Helene Wieder ...............................,.,,. President
Jean Spark ..,.... .... ...... V i ce President
Margaret Quinn ...... ............. S ccretary
Elsie Romer ....... .........,...,.......... Treasurer
Janet Brown ...,.... ....... H istorian and Reporter
Catherine Olinski ....................., Flag Custodian
Miss Wilhelmine Timm ...,.........,.,.....,.. Adviser
is -'V Q4
ASSOCIATED STUDENT COUNCILS
The Associated Student councils consists of
a joint membership of the Girls' League Cen-
tral council and the Boys, Federation Execu-
tive council. It is the governing body of all
school clubs, ratifies the members of the Con-
Athletic board. The Council meets twice a
month to discuss activities of a mutual inter-
ancl nominates members to the
est to girls and boys.
The Council engages in various philanthropic
projects, the principal one being that of sup-
plying a complete Christmas for the Spokane
THE TAMARACK JUNE,
First Row: Betty Tracy, secretary: Ellen Lewis, treasurer: Dorothy Serley, president: Jean-
ette Koll, vice president. Second Row: Dorothy Patz, Ernestine Jocelyn, Doris DeVaney, June
Osman, Shirley Frese. Third Row: Evelyn Carlson, Edith Osborne, Georgia Evans, Romaine
Pearson, Betty Reiling. Fourth Row: Margaret Strand, Bethyl Sapp, Evelyn Longbotham, Orise
Watson, Lois McCannon. Fifth Row: Mary Lou Reynolds, Connie Hurtobise.
Childrenls home. The social events of the Coun-
cil are the semi-annual dessert dinner and the
Mary Barrett ..............,,.....,.. ............ P resident
Jack Love ......... ..... W 'ice President
William Lewis ..,..................... ............. S ecretary
Bernice Heil .......................................... Treasurer
X 41 K
Theatre Masque was organized in 1908 by
Miss Putman to foster an interest in music,
dancing and drama. It is North: Centralls old-
Membership is limited to 15 girls and 15
boys having talent in music, dancing or drama.
Tryouts are held once every semester.
"Romany Rendezvousw was the convocation
presented by the Masque club April 3. The
program was given in a double convocation.
The proceeds went to purchase a new drop
curtain for the stage.
This year's convocation carried out the
Gypsy theme and was one of the most success-
ful the Masque club has ever presented.
Ray Keller ...................,...................,.... President
Mildred Rogerson .,,. ,..... V ice President
Evalyn Kaesemeyer ........ ............., S ecretary
Earl Sickles .... ..............................,........ T reasurer
Mrs. Grace Douglas Leonard ...,,....... Adviser
59 1? if
To give constructive criticism on creative
writing is the main purpose of the Scriptorian
society founded in 1923 by Miss Emma E.
Clarke, who is still the club adviser.
The society was formed from a group known
as the Senior English club. Under Miss CIa.rke's
direction, several of the members formed the
present Scriptorian society. Membership is
limited to 25 girls, who must have had at
least four final Bis in English.
At every meeting of the club, a program of
three numbers is presented. The numbers are
usually reports pertaining to literature and
creative writings of the members. This semester
First Row: Margaret Quinn, treasurer: Miss Wilhelmine Timm, Helene Weider, president:
Catherine Olinsky, flag custodian: Elsie Romer, treasurer. Second Row: Pearl Shroeder, Effa Frese.
Lucille Leone, Rose Leone. Third Row: Mary Christie, Thelma Romer. Fourth Row: Virginia Storm,
Gertrude Tank, Aihleen Wihlen.
reports on motion pictures have been added
to the program. Besides their initiations, the
club has an annual Christmas party and a
lake party at Miss Clarke's cottage at New-
Dorothy Serley ..,,,,,,,....,,,,,,,l.....,,,,,, .,.. P resident
Jeanette Koll ll... Vice President
Betty Tracy ,,,,.. ..,.....,,,, S ecretary
Ellen Lewis ,,,,,,,,.,,,.,,, ,,,. T reasurer
Shirley Frese ....,,, ,l...,....., ,,l,... R e porter
Miss Emma E. Clarke ..,,.....,,, ,,,,,, A dviser
59 -WV 24
Organized in 1916 by Bessie Curtis under the
direction of Miss L. Stowell, the Art club aims
to promote an interest in art throughout the
Poster contests for dramatics and other
school activities are sponsored each semester
by the club. This year, club members are do-
ing Work in modelling with clay.
Membership is limited to 12 boys and 12
girls with five associate members who become
members the following semester. All members
must have had at least two C's in art.
Bill Carter ......,,,,,...,. ,,..........,.,.,,,........ , President
George Scott ...,.... ...,... V ice President
Joe Klein ..,,,,,,er....,,. ..,,,.,l,.,,.. S ecretary
Margaret Rasler ....., ....., T reasurer
Jack Danforth .,,,,,,.,.,, .,,., R eporter
Miss Ethel Ashley ..,.....,,,,,...... ....... A dviser
M sk if
STUDENT CONDUCT BOARD
The duty of the Conduct board is to govern
student conduct in the halls, library, convo-
cations, locker rooms, and on the school
grounds. The seven members are appointed
each semester by the presidents of the Girls'
League, Boys' Federation and Associated Stu-
dent councils and ratified by the Associated
Student councils at its first meeting.
Offenders of school rules have the privilege
of appearing before the board a.t its weekly
meeting, Monday morning, to appeal their
cases. If they do not appeal their cases, of-
First How: Lona Ross, president, Evelyn Longbotham, Vice president: Dorothy Chapman,
secretary: Helen Latstaw, treasurer. Second Row: Miss Margaret Fehrg Leona Charbonieux,
Romaine Pearson, June Osman. Third Row: Daphne Osborne, Margaret Quinn, Thelma Romer,
Gloria Porter, Evelyn Kaesemeyer. Fourth Row: Geraldine Miller, Kathryn Kline, Ellen Freed,
Jane Kranzush, Fifth Row: Lois Thomas, Helen Jean Anderson, Ina Mae Gleason, Shirley
i x if
fenders are sentenced automatically for failure
George Sander is present at every meeting
and is in general charge of the work of the
Irving Benniou ,.....,,,,,,,,,.,...,.....,,,,,,,,.. President
Evangeline Carlson ,,,,,,,,..,.,,,,,,,,,,,, ,.,, S ecretary
Leroy Bradbury ,,,,, Traffic Commissioner
Jack Frazier ,,,,,,,,..., ,,,,,, I ,ibrary Commissioner
Wilbur Evela.nd ,,,,,,,. Grounds Commissioner
Marjorie Lee .,,,,, Locker Commissioner
Marty Mady ,,,,,...,.,, Convocation Commissioner
59 i 24
In 1913, Bruce Ba.rtholomew organized a
group of students interested in mathematics
and allied subjects. Since then the Mathematics
club has grown to a membership of 12 boys
and 12 girls. The aim of the club is to main-
tain and promote an active interest in higher
mathematics. The requirements for admittance
are three final Bls in mathematics and an
interest in the subject.
Each semester the club sponsors the algebra,
geometry and first year ma.thematics contests.
Silver loving cups are awarded to the win-
ners of the algebra and geometry contests and
a certificate to the winner of the first year
contest. An informal initiation and a. lake
party are the social events of the semester. The
club meets twice a month.
Ronald Millar ,,,,,,,,,,,.,...,.,,,,,....... .,,,,,, P resident
Frances Oatman ...... ...... V ice President
Leonard Pearson ,,,,,,,...... Secretary
Meryle Aiken ..,, .,,.,,,,,...,,,,,,, ' Treasurer
Mary Barrett ,,,... Sergeant at Arms
R. A. Baldwin ,.,.,,,,,,,, ,,,.......,,,,.,,.....,...,.. A dviser
N3 st- if
In 1920, Lowell C. Bradford appointed eleven
boys as deputies to keep order in the halls. To-
day the squad consists of a commissioner, cap-
tain, two lieutenants and twelve officers, and
has control of student conduct in the halls,
cafe and is in charge of ticket taking at all
pay convocations. George Sander, who was
once a lieutenant on the squad, is faculty ad-
viser and is present at the weekly meeting of
- Theatre Masque
First Row: Lorraine Stapleton, Earl Sickles, Grace Douglas Leonard, Ray Keller, Mar-
garet Rogerson, Sylvie Rehfeldt. Second Row: Myrl Sickles, Howard Smith, Lewis DeVoe,
Gladys Johnson, Joe McDonell, Carol Patz. Fourth Row: Ed Fetz, Milton Bartholomew, Patricia
Boyle, Jeanne Cassells. Fourth Row: Rudy Bradshaw, Mercedes Warren, John Harris, Sheldon
Kilham. Fifth Row: Charles Rice, Lyle Russell, Louis Keiler.
the squad, when the lieutenants make their re-
ports and traffic- problems are discussed.
Leroy Bradbury ...,,,,,,,,,..,,..,,,,,,,.,. Commissioner
Clinton Thompson ,..,,, L ...,,,,,,,, Captain
Earl Hildahl ,,,,,,.,...... ,,,,. L ieutenant
Hugh Kirkpatrick ,,....,.,,,,,,,l, ,,,,, L ieutenant
George Sander ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,.,,,,,,..,.... .... A d vise-r
X4 sk- if
La Tcrtulia .means "so-cial gatheringf' The
club was orgmized in 1918 by Edith Broom.-
hall to encourage the study and use of Span-
ish. Two final C's in Spanish are required for
admittance to thc- club. The aim of the club is
to promote a.n interest in Spanish speaking
countries by discussion and reading Spanish
magazines and newspapers. V
Two meetings :ire held each month. The first
is for club business and at the second a Span-
ish program is presented.
Margaret Flynn ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, P resident
Leone Metzger ,,,,, .,,,... V ice President
Ray Crisp l......... ........,,..,, S ecretary
Elmer Harris ,,,,........,,,,.. ....,. Treasurer
Miss Julia. Herman .,,, ..,,,,,,,, ..,,,, A d viser
552 sk 24
Sans Souci, North Central,s French club,
was organized in 1913 to develop a knowledge
of the French nation as a political and intel-
lectual force in the world.
The membership is limited to 25 girls, who
must have had at least two final C's in French.
Every year the club sponsors a. French essay
contest for all students who have had at least
one year of French. Prizes are awarded the
contestants placing first and second.
At the meetings this semester there have
been reports on some phase of French life or
Lona Ross ,,,, ,,,,.,, ..,,,,, .,.,... ,,,,,,,,,,..,,,, P r e s ident
Evelyn Longbotham ,...... ,,..,. V ice President
Dorothy Chapman ...., ,,,,,....,,,,,, S ecretary
Helen Latshaw ,,,,,,,. ,,..........,,,,,, T reasurer
Geraldine Miller ...,,,,, ,..... S ergeant at Arms
Shirley Frese ,,,,,... ,,,, ....,,.,,,,,.,... R e porter
Miss 'Margaret Fehr ,...,.
The North Central News
The North Central News, one of the most
successful projects featured at North Cen-
tral, lends its support to every worthwhile
school interest. This semester the staff has
published eighteen issues of The News. Custom
is observed each year when thelust edition of
the semester is edited by the News 1 writers.
The first issue of The News was published
September 25, 1917, under the direction of
Ernest E. Green, who is now business adviser
and head of the North Central print shop. At
that time the paper was a five-column month-
ly issue. Later the size was changed to that
of a seven-column paper, and it is now pub-
lished every week.
The News has often received high honors in
contests. Its first honor was an All-American
rating in a national contest sponsored by the
Central Interscholastic Press association. Other
honors were received in contests sponsored by
the National Scholastic Press association,
Sigma Delta Chi, honorary journalistic society
of the University of Washington, and the Co-
lumbia Scholastic Press association.
Editor in Chief .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,YYY,,,Y,,- Bob Flynne
Associate Editors ,t,.,s,,,,,,,Y,,.,,,77V-,,77, ,.,VYY,,,,,,,,,,,,-
Shirley Frese, Ronald Millar
Staff Artists ........ Bill Carter, Willard Outlaw
Faculty Director ,,,,,..,,,.r Miss Mary McKenna
Jean Hinton, head copy reader, Walter
Highberg, Orise Watson, copyreadersg Ray
Keller, editorial page editor, Lilyan Kingery,
Betty Griffith, Katherine Gordon, editorial
page writersg Mary Barrett, feature editorg
Marjorie Lee and Margaret Strand, feature
writers, Henry Savage, sports editor, Merrill
Read, sports writer, Alice Oatman, girls'
sports, Frances Oatman, head proof reader,
Jane Pyle and Doris Thorson, proof readersg
Thelma Romer, special writer, Leroy Brad-
bury, Boys' Federation, Elinor Russell, Girls'
Leagueg Inez Wheeler, exchangesg Don Breed-
en and Frances Oatman, humor, Ray Keller,
music and drama.
Advertising Manager ,,........,. Patricia Walsh
Assistant Advertising Managers ...........,,,......
Ray Fox, Ruth. Keefer
Advertising solicitors: Mary VValsh, Jean
Aitchinson, Merrie Cle Brink, Isabel Bard,
Betty Beadle, Louise Baugh, Dorothy Berg-
quist, Jeanne Cottinghum, John Devlin, Vir-
ginia Floyd, George Cameron, VVanda Han-
sen, Bonita Jewell, Joe McDonell, Lola Mae
Rohwer, Lucille Shupe, Betty Le Short, Vir-
ginia Storm, Vivienne Wickland, Hazel Erick-
son, Muriel Hardesty, John Hobbs, Peggy
Hooper, Christina Overhauser, Cathlyn Harris
and Virginia Kincaid.
Circulation Manager ..,,,, .... G len Hunter
Circulation Assistants ,.......,,....,.,,,,,.,r,,,,,,..,.,,.,,,
Charlie Peterson, Don Breeden
B00-kkeeper ...........................,.. Stanley Hughart
Gilbert Graham, Lester Hansen
Business Adviser .,,,,,,r,,,,,,,r,,,,,, Ernest E, Green
TAMARACK JUNE, 1936
e, associa e
23-Bob Flynne appointed editor in chief
of The News for the spring semester. Indians
drop hectic basketball contest to Tigers as the
first half of city series ends.
24'-Girls' League Central council has lunch-
eon and theater party. John R. Rogers wins
annual triangular debateg Indians surrender
28-Heads for the fo-ur Federation depart-
ments are appointed and ratified by Boys' Fed-
eration Executive council.
30-Three hundred and twenty-four students
listed on the honor roll for th.e fall semester.
Campaign for subscriptions of The News be-
gins with a. bang.
31-Alice Uatman, president of the Girls'
League, names League department heads.
Room representatives for Girls' League elected.
4'-Mary Barrett elected president of the
Associated Student councils. Gonzaga ekes out
victory over North Central in close basketball
5-Associated Student councils ratifies the
appointment of officers and commissioners of
the Student Conduct boardg Irving Bennion
6-Convocation for all new boys and girls of
school called. Redskin quintet wallops Pirates
by decisive sco-re. Senior Als have their first
meeting of new semesterg officers nominated.
7-New Boys' semi-annual stag at 7:00 p.
m. in the gymnasium.
10-Library staff appointed.
11-Boys, Federation and Girls' League de-
partmental mcetings. League and Federation
provide for program for the Parent-Teacher
12-Bill Lewis takes first place in S. A. R.
speaking contest. North Central drops basket-
ball game to Lewis and Clark in overtime
period, score, 24 to 22.
13-Senior counselors, under the direction of
Eva Lu Kilham, begin their work for the sem-
ester. A tea is given for them by Miss Conah
14'-Bill Herrington elected president of the
June graduating class. Valentine's day. Many
added to ranks of the North Central orchestra.
17-Recreation hour after school in cafe.
"Doll Shop" practice begins.
18-Associated Student councils dessert din-
ner in cafeteriag former presidents review early
years of Girls' League and Boys' Federation.
19-Gonzaga hoopsters defeat North Central
Indians at Gonzaga..
20-Senior dramatics class begins work on
one-act plays. News subscriptions soar over
21-Boys' tennis practice begins after school.
24'-Recreation' hour at 3 p. m. in cafe. Cen-
tral council meeting in room 127.
25-Associated Student councils meeting at
8 a. m.
26-Skating at the Ice arena after school.
Girls' League room representatives' meeting.
27-John McCrackin is named editor in chief
of the June ,536 edition of The Tamarack. In-
dian quintet climbs to second place in city
series with third win over Rogers hoopsters.
28-First school dance of the semester held
in the cafeg leap year was the motif for dance.
2-Convocation deputies appointed. Con-
duct board meeting held. Recreation hour in
cafe after school.
4-Girls, League honor awards given in
convocation first period.
5-Double convocation in period one fea-
tures basketball. North Central Warriors
trample Tigers with smashing basketball vic-
tory in our gymg this win breaks Lewis and
Clark's string of 23 consecutive prep series
6-Junior-Senior da.nce sponsored in gym
after school. Senior B's meet to nominate of-
ficers. One-act pla.y, "Pot-Boiler," presented
by senior dramatics students in auditorium.
10-Parent-Teacher association open house
at 7:30 p. m. Meeting of all boys in room 9 to
plan spring athletics.
12-Senior A honor roll announced, with
four students tying for first placeg list is the
largest in the history of school. Senior Prom
and Tamarack committees are appointed.
13-Boys' tennis practice begins.
16--General baseball turnout for boys and
tennis practice fo-r girls.
THE TAMARACK .
. JUNE, 1936
17-Boys' Federation dues campaign gets
18-Washington State Glee club gives compli-
mentary convocation during period three.
19-"Romeo and J uliet" selected for the sen-
ior class play by Mrs. Grace Douglas Leonard.
Jack Frazier elected president of the senior
20-"The Doll Shop" presented in a double
convocation during period one. Guy O. Barnes
becomes new track coach.
21-Archie Buckley resigns his position of
football coach. F G. Kennedy appoints George
Sander to take his place.
23-Conduct board meeting. Girls' tennis and
volley ball practices after school.
24'-Central council meets during the last
part of period six.
25-Boys' golf practice begins with Walter
C. Hawes as coach. Girls' League room repre-
sentatives meeit in room 127 at 8 a. m.
26-Three hundred and thirty-six candidates
for graduation in June are announced by T. 0.
Ramsey, senior A faculty adviserg greatest
number in history of North. Central. New girls'
mothers are guests of the Girls' League at a
27-Pep band pay convocation first periodg
ten big variety acts presented. Quarter honor
roll announced with 276 students receiving
honor for their meritorious work.
30-Season ticket campaign gets under wayg
sport enthusiasts offered 33 contests for 25
cents during the season. North Central stu-
dents aid Red Cross flood relief by contribu-
31-Orchestra presents convocation with C.
Olin Rice directing. Girls' League departmental
1-Second school dance given on April
Fool's day in the cafeteriag music furnished
by the fourteen piece Pep band. Girls' volley-
ball finals. Orchestra con repeated.
3-"Romany Rendezvous," the Masque club
double convocation, is presented under the
direction of Mrs. Grace Douglas Leonard. J.
O. Ecker appoints season ticket committee.
4-Practice track meet. with Central Valley
on our playfieldg N. C. wins-score 53 to 51.
13-Senior A's conveneg plans for gradua-
tion made. Conduct board meeting.
14f-Double convocation first period to pre-
sent basketball and band awards and to intro-
duce spring sports. Girls' League Central
council meeting and Associated Student coun-
cil meeting. Senior boys measured for caps and
gowns. "Poor Maddalenaj' one act Senior dra-
matics play, is presented at the Pa.rent-Teach-
15-Opening baseball game with Rogersg
Rogers is victor in close contestg score, 3 to 2.
16-Senior A girls measured for caps and
gowns during third period. Girls' tennis and
baseball practice. 'Senior dlramatics one-act
play, "Poor Maddalena," given.
17-Boys' tennis practice.
18-N. C. golf team plays against Gonzaga
in the first match of the season.
20-Conduct board meeting and girls' tennis
practice. North Central's "Courtesy week" be-
gins with home room discussions each morning
of the week.
21--Boys' tennis practice. North Central
plays its first baseball game with Lewis and
22-Boys' tennis practice.
23-West Valley plays North. Central in base-
ball at our playfield.
25-The first city track meets take place
when North Central trackmen go into action
against Gonzaga. Warrior golfers have second
match of the season with Rogers.
28-Boys' tennis competition gets under way
with North Central playing against Rogers.
29-Second baseball game played between
Gonzaga and North Central at Gonzaga.
1-The Indians meet the Pirates in track
meet on N. C4 playfield.
2-The first golf ma.tch with Lewis and
6--N. C. boy racqueteers have battle with
7-The Warrior baseball team gets into full
action against Rogers in baseball on our play-
8-Lewis and Clark's track team ventures
over to North Central to compete in a track
9--Another golf match between Gonzaga
and North Central.
13--The baseball fa.ns see another thrilling
game between North Central and Lewis and
14'-The closing tennis match of the seasong
North Central has contest with Lewis and
15-Crowning of the May queen on our play-
field makes a colorful processiong the ceremony
is during "Friendly week," which is sponsored
by the Associated Student councils.
iC'ontinued on page 785 '
E TAMARACK :::::::: JUNE
First Row: Grace Douglas Leonard, Dorothy Serley, Ray Keller, Jean Hinton. Second
Row: Stella Mae Leuer, Jean Ferguson, Mary Barrett, Marty Mady, Lucille Anderson, Madeline
Nelson, Kay Gordon. Third Row: Earl Sickles, Helen Pontesso, Margaret Frazee, Mary Ellen
Bittner, Lawrence Angell, Fourth Row: Norman Smith, Myrl Sickles, Bill Lewis, Irving Bennion,
Garth Higgins, Leroy Bradbury.
"Romeo and Juliet," Sh,akespeare's romantic
tragedy, presented by the senior dramatics
class May 22 and 23, proved to be not only
the most ambitious, but also the most success-
ful production undertaken by Grace Douglas
Leonard during her career at North Central.
Plot: The story of the star-crossed lovers
of Verona who-sc love blooms, ripens and is
plucked within a week. Shakespeare's char-
acters and poetry make it a drama of exquis-
Characters: Romeo, Juliet, Mercutio and the
Nurse are four unforgettable portraits by Will
Shakespeare. In the title roles, Ray Keller,
Dorothy Serley and Jean Hinton brought the
lovers back to life again . . . impetuous radiant
youths, experiencing their first spring and their
first love. Contrasting, was the low-brow and
lovable Nurse, with Mary Barrett and Lucille
Anderson making the most of a choice role.
The part of the rollicking, effervescent Mer-
cutio was done by Bill Lewis. '
Other outstanding performances: Bob Berg
as Capulet and Earl Sickles as Tybalt.
Production: Costumes and scenery were in
semi-authentic sixteenth century styles. Many
of the designs used were from original sketches
of the members of the senior dramatics class.
The setting, which was of the unit type, was
designed by Ray Keller. Additional art work
was done by the members of the art depart-
ment with Jeanette Koll directing the work.
The pageantry and coloring of the costumes,
in capturing the mood of ltennaissance Italy,
was a highlight of the: presentatio-n.
Escalus, Prince of Verona ,,,.,,,, Garth Higgins
' Norman Smith
Paris, a nobleman ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,l,,
Montague ,,,,........,,,.. ,..,..
Capulet ..,,. ,,l,,,,,,,,.
THE TAMARACK .
Romeo, son of Montague ..... ,,,,,,,. R ay Keller
Mercutio, friend to Romeo ,,,,..,..,,,,,,, Bill Lewis
Benvolio, friend to Romeo ,... Leroy Bradbury
Tybalt, a Capulet ,,,,,.....,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,. Earl Sickles
Friar Laurence .,.... ,A,... L awrence Angell
Friar John ,-,,,,,, ..,.,... M yrl SiCklCS
Sampson ,,,,,, ,.,,,.,, M yrl Sickles
Gregory ,,,,,,, ,,,- H oward Holien
Peter ,,,Y,Y,,, ,,,,, H oward Holien
Balthasar ,,,,,,,, -,,,,,,.,......,,,,..,,., Le roy Bradbury
Mary Ellen Bittner, Madeline Nelson,
Lady Montague .........,,.,,,.,...........,,,,,.,,,...............
Kay Gordon, Stella Mae Leuer
Lady Capulet ...,....,,,,,.....,..,..,,,.................,,..........
Margaret Frazee, Helen Pontesso
Juliet i,...........,,,, L.. Jean Hinton, Dorothy Serley
Nurse to Juliet ,...,,,,,,,,..,,...,..,,,,.,.,....,.,,,,............
Lucille Anderson, Mary Barrett
Business Manager ...,e,,,,,,,...,..,.,,.. Marty Mady
Advertising ......,.,,,... ..,,.. I rving Bennion
Costumes .,,., .,,,,,. M argaret Frazee
Setting ,..... ,,,,,,..... N orman Smith
Makeup ,.....r,.,,... ....,,,,,.,... M adeline
Mary Ellen Bittner
House Manager ,,,, ...,..,,,,.... M yrl Sickles
'K' ii- 'X' -li l- 'K
Augmenting the major production was a
series of one-act plays which included farce,
comedy, fantasy, drama. and tragedy.
An ironicul dig at mercenary playwrights
was presented in the form of "The Pot-Boiler,',
with Bob Berg, Madeline Nelson, Lucille An-
derson, Irving Bennion, Earl Sickles and Le-
roy Bradbury doing the digging.
With a complete change of mood, Ray Kel-
ler and Mary Ellen Bittner in "Poor Mad-
delenat' pantomimed the immortal love of Pier-
rot and Pierrctte. Lawrence Angell played
Bumbu, the spirit of Grotesque. This play was
staged also at the Spokane Little theatre when
the three public high schools each presented a
An unusual setting of Oriental simplicity,
done with painted screens as a background,
was a feature of the production of "The String
of the Samisenf' Mary Barrett, Bill Lewis,
Myrl Sickles, Lawrence Angell and Helen
Pontesso donned the yellow satin skin and
almond eyes in this performa.nce.
Two tragedies from the sea plays of Eugene
O'Neill followed the Oriental drama. In "Ile,,'
Dorothy Serley and Irving Bennion were out-
standing in character roles. Completing the
cast: Earl Sickles, Ray Keller, Myrl Sickles
and Leroy Bradbury. "Ile" was given at a
special presentation for the North Central
"Where the Cross Is Made" was a. note-
worthy production because of the uniformly
brilliant performances of the cast, which in-
cluded Garth Higgins, Jean Hinton, Norman
Smith and Howard Holien.
Definitely contrasting to the tragedies of
O'Neill in mood and tempo was the only
comedy among the one-act plays, "Enter, the
Hero." Archie Rehn, the hero, made the en-
trance. Kay Gordon, the heroine, greeted him.
Stella Mae Leuer, the younger sister, adored
him. Jean Ferguson, the mother, ejected him.
Experimenting in the field of symbolic
drama., Mrs. Leonard chose "The Accomplicef'
which was the last play in the series. Bob Berg
symbolized Bodyg Margaret Frazee and Marty
Mady, his Soul and Brain.
In commenting on the semester,s program,
Mrs. Leonard said that it has been one of her
most successful and well-rounded seasons of
X: slr- if
fContinued from page 733
16-The cinder stars have their dayg the
district regatta is held at Rogers High. Indian
golfers meet Rogers.
19-Another diamond tussle with West Val-
21-Baseball season drawing to a closeg the
Braves tangle with the Bullpups again.
22-Senior dramatics play, "Romeo and
Juliet," presentedg large crowd enjoys famous
23-State track meet at Pullman. The closing
contest in golf as North Central meets Lewis
and Clark in a match.. "Romeo and Juliet" re-
29-Semi-.annual Prom a.t 'the Gardeng
Ben Byerls orchestra. furnishes the music.
31-Baccalaureate today. The clock ticks on
as graduation draws nearer and nearer.
4f-This is the Seniors' last day at North
Central. With regret we leave the scene of
many happy experiences.
5h-Commencement day! Parents and friends
gather at the Masonic Temple to watch the
Seniors in their last .minutes as high school
students. The June ,36 class is gone, but carry
on, North Central!
were: "Phedre Overture," by Massenet, "Pol-
THE TAMARACK JUNE, 1936
First Row: Betty Armstrong, Maxine Mills, Frances Snow, Barbara Shephard , Jeanette
Whiteside. Second Row: C. Olin Rice, Velma Jones, Romaine Pearson, Katherine Forbes, Jean
Rosenbom, Eloise Price, Virginia Berry, Evalyn Kaesemeyer. Third Row: John Harris, Virginia
Watkins, Hazel Johnson, Bernadine Hardy, Marie Dirkes, Clare Strain, Sylvia Rehfeldt. Fourth
Row: Charles Rice, George Noreen, Marjorie Krause, Marian Mueller, Violet Vtfelson, Jean Fergu-
son, Margaret Kestler, Earl Hildahl. Fifth Row: Mickey Young, Eunice Guthrie, Vina Green,
Dorothy Twdtchell, Herschel Lindsay, Rudy Vida, Ted Rowan. Sixth Row: Shirley Jackman,
Barbara Gerking, Milton Bartholomew, Harry Vaughn, Morris Kuhlman, Robert Snow, Irving
Lissy. Seventh Row: Dwight Russell, Stanley Hughart, Jack Scott, Joe Gregory, Lester Hanson,
Gilbert Graham, Norman Dicker.
Under the direction of C. Olin Rice, North othy Twitchell, Norman Dicker, Violet Wilsori,
Marie Dirkes, Virginia Berry, Marjorie
Kra.use, Virginia Watkins, Margaret Kestler,
Maxine Mills, Betty Armstrong, Jean Rosen-
bom, Catherine Forbes.
Viola-Jeanette Whiteside, Marian Mueller,
Romaine Pearson, Irvin Lissy.
Central's 62 piece orchestra completed a suc-
cessful spring semester. Participating in the
music festival was the main activity of the
group. Featured numbers by the orchestra
onaisei' from "Mignon," by Thomas and 'tEthi-
opian Rhapsodyj' by Hosmer.
Two second period convocations were pre-
sented by the orchestra on March 31 and
On April 15 the orchestra and Mr. Rice went
to Chewelah, where they presented a concert.
Those in the orchestra are: First violin-
Evalyn Kaesemeyer, Bill Minnick, Lester Han-
sen, Sylvia. Rehfeldt, Jack Scott, Jane Kran-
zush, Barbara Shepard, Mary Ellen Bittner,
Milton Bartholomew, Velma Jones, Nicky
Young, Vina Green, Hazel Johnston, Eunice
Guthrie, John Cummins, Joe Gregory, Duane
Second violin-Bernadine Hardy, Maxine
Major, Ruth Wickstrom, Gilbert Graham, Dor-
Cello-Alita Watterud, Barbara Gerking,
Bass-Dean Vanderwall, Katherine Glad-
Flute-Frances Snow, Robert Snow, Bob
Berg, Laurence Ferrante.
Clarinet-Stanley Hugliart, Hugh Mitchell,
Eloise Reese, John Kapek.
Baritone saxophone-Bob Kane.
Trumpet-John Harris, Clare Strain, Morris
Kuhlmann, Ted Rowan.
Horn-Harry Vaughan, Dwight Russell.
Tromboneallerschel Lindsay, Rudy Vida.
Drums-Shirley J ackman.
North Central's outstanding band continued
during the spring semester to uphold its repu-
tation as one of the finest musical organiza-
tions in the Northwest. Under the capa.ble
leadership of Lowell C. Bradford, the band
took part in the spring music festival, which
included also the orchestra and the mixed
chorus. Principal numbers by the band were:
"Maximilian Robespierre Overturef' by Lit-
olff, "Spanish Festival," by Demeresseman,
and "March and Procession," by Leo Delibes.
On Thursday, April 2, the band ga.ve a con-
cert at Havermale Junior high school.
In addition to marching in several parades,
the band furnished incidental music for the
all-city field day, which was held in the Gon-
zaga stadium on May 8. 5
Officers of the band are: Lowell C. Brad-
ford, director, VValter C. Hawes, business ad-
viser, Ernest E. Green, publicity, Stanley
Hughart, bandmaster, Walter Burger, business
manager, Jack Wegner, uniform manager,
Percy Achre, stage manager, Leroy Brad-
bury, property manager, Charles Rice, adver-
tising manager, Wilbur Eveland, speakers
bureau, Harry Vaughan, head librarian, Larry
Owens, Bill Ecker, Don Rockser, Jack Baxter
Bill Minnick and Roy Marquardt, librarians,
Bruce Ek, Herschel Lindsay, Jack Scriven and
Ben Blenner, drum majors, Emerson Lillwitz,
Members of the band are: Trumpet-Ernie
Anderson, Ford Bailor, Albert Barden, Walt
Bayne, Ray Bell, Milburn Blakemore, Hubert
Boyd, Beverly Braden, Walt Burger, Will
Clark, Robert Erley, Donald Hand, John 'Har-
ris, Morris Kuhlmann, Leslie McGee, Donald
Mclnturff, Marshall Miller, Daniel Morse, Bill
Provost, Howard Rice, Don Rockser, Ted
Rowan, Ray Scott, Tom Sheer, Earl Sickles,
Howard.Smith, Harry Vaughan, Don Woods.
Horn-Don Andrus, Harold Bodvin, Walter
Chapmin, Ray Estes, Louis Kapek, Arnim
Knaack, Larry Owens, Dwight Russell, Jack
Baritone-Percy Achre, Walt Babbitt, Aus-
Trombone-Roland Allwardt, VVard Barnes,
Stanton Bennett, Frank Burger, Ray Crisp,
Donald Daniels, Dick Frazier, Don Gibson,
Bill Hunn, Herschel Lindsay, Dick Richards,
Fred Shelley, Albert Toms, Rudy Vida., Cliff
Bass-Bill Blackman, John Devlin, Wilbur
Eveland, Earl Hildahl, Tom Morris, Jack Rey-
nolds, Charles Bovey.
Flute-Bob Berg, Robert Snow.
Clarinet-Willard Barth, Leroy Bradbury,
Bill Byers, Wesley Coolbaugh, Bill Ecker,
Bruce Ek, Stanley Hughart, Bob Kane, John
Kapek, Ray Millspaugh, Hugh Mitchell, Ralph
Nelson, Fred Olberg, George Petsch, Burl
Ray, Wilbur Skaggs, William VVeber, Billy
Wells, Bill VVyse.
Saxophone-Lawrence Angell, Jack Baxter,
Roy Berglund, Charles Collar, John Hobbs,
Carl Houchin, Wes Hulett, Sheldon Kilham,
Bill Lewis, Emerson Lillwitz, Lloyd Magney,
Kenneth Mikklcson, Bob Pike, Myrl Sickles,
Walter Smith, Jack Wegner.
Drums-Jack Byers, Paul Davis, Verne
Fisher, Bob Hoffman, William Howard, Roy
Howes, Jack Lewis, Roy Marquardt, Charles
Rice, Harry Scruggs, Tom Starmont, Bob
Wharf, Harvey Witham.
' E TAMARACK JUNE
4GThe Doll Shop"
Gayety, clever dancing, popular songs and
colorful costumes afforded plenty of merri-
ment and enjoyment for all those who attended
the production of "The Do-ll Shop," March 20,
during first period at a double pay convoca-
This was the third "Doll Shopil that has been
presented at North Central. Over 100 students,
both boys and girls, participated in the show
that furnished the spectators with pleasure and
appreciation for over an hour.
Not only students, but also many faculty
members were vitally interested in the produc-
tion. The entire show was under the general
supervision of Miss Elsa. Pinkham and Miss
Catherine Dittebrandt, both of whom spent
much of their time organizing the dances. Mrs.
Grace Douglas Leonard helped with the speak-
Not only did C. Olin Rice direct the -or-
chestra, but he also composed several pieces of
music that were used. J. J. Youngman and his
stage crew were in full charge of the scenery
and lighting effects. With the help of a few
girls from the home economics department,
Mrs. J. Wetherell designed and arranged the
costumes used in the show.
To advertise the show, Miss Ethel Ashley
conducted a poster contest. Both Lowell C.
Bradford and Ernest E. Green helped with
the designing of the tickets.
June Senter, 12A, acted as business man-
ager, Stella Mae Leuer as chairman and Anne
Caruso as assistant chairman.
The shopkeeper, Marvin Kull, was ably
assisted by the two little girls who came to
buy the dolls, Verla Boyer and Dorothy Tesch.
The senior A's who appeared in the show were:
Elinor Russell, Stella Mae Leuer, June Morse,
Gertrude Pick, Margaret Strand, Lona Ross,
Alice Oatman, June Senter, Rita Jones, Mar-
ian Pettis, Roberta Moxley, Betty Jones,
Claude Adams, Frances Mitchell, Earl Sickles,
Myrl Sickles, Mary Barrett and Georgia Evans.
The mixed chorus, under the direction of
C, Olin Rice, has completed a successful semes-
ter. Singing a. concertized version of "Martha,,'
at comic opera by Flotow, the group appeared
with the band and the orchestra. in the spring
musical festival on May 1.
On Thursday, May 141, the chorus sang
"Martha', at the Rotary club luncheon.
There are 65 voices in the chorus. Those
who sang incidental solos in "Martha', are
Jean Cleave, Mildred Rogerson and Lyle Rus-
Members of the group are:
Sopranos-Jean Cleave, Mildred Rogerson,
Jean Spark, Betty Smith, Mercedes Warren,
Eugenia Tampourlos, Sylvia Rehfeldt, Kath-
erine Gladstone, June Lewis, Hazel Peelgren,
Alma Hesseltine. Gloria Thompson, Blanche
Ley'ze, Roberta Moxley, Sylvia Byrne, Mar-
Paga eight y-two
garet Rorauer, Jeanne Cassels, Carol Patz,
Altos-Wanda Hansen, Mary Margaret
Strang, Mary Emily Knaack, Lona Ross,
Gladys Hendricks, Bette Burk, Patricia Boyle,
Ann Caruso, Jean Travis, Lorraine Richard,
Ruth Bishop, Phyllis Eaton, Cathlyn Harris,
Tenors-Bill Sloper, John Devlin, Lyle Rus-
sell, Dale Fitzpatrick, Al Hunt, Don Daniels,
Claude Adams, Bob N. Johnson, John Back-
man, Alex Winston, Delmar McBride, Art
Weisberg, Em Watson, Robert R. Johnson,
Bass-Sam O'Neal, Harry Pierce, Norman
Smith, Tom Sheer, Dwight Russell, Dick Bond,
Lewis Daniels, Mendle Goodman, Lawrence
J uul, Glen Alexander, Cline Dunton, Bob Pike,
Ralph Goodseil, Arlin Carlock, Ross Bray,
Kenny Major, Ralph Magney.
HE TAMARACK JUNE, 1936
First Row: Sheldon Kilham, Bill Wyse, Stanley Hughart, Bob Kane, Harold Bodvin. Second
Row: Charles Rice, Dick Richards, Percy Achre, Earl Hildahl, Roy Marquardt, John Harris
Bill Provost, Walt Burger, Austin Raney.
The Pep band, composed of 14' pieces, ap-
peared on many occasions this spring. The
major activity of the group was the presenta-
tion of the Pep band pay convocation, which
was attended by approximately 1300 students.
Featured numbers were: "Alone,,' a. violin solo
by Sheldon Kilhamg vocal solos by Marvin
Kull and Joe McDonell, dances by Stella
Mae Leuer and Harold Bodving an accordian
and xylophone duet by Louis Keiler and
Charles Rice, the saxophone quartetteg and
a unicycle stunt by Leroy Bradbury.
' At the pay convocation, the members of the
band made their first appearance in their new
uniforms with white dinner jackets. They used
colorful new music stands which were painted
by Roy Marquardt.
The Pep band also appeared at numerous
convocations, furnished the music for school
dances and performed at a Chamber of Com-
Members of the Pep band are: Austin Raney,
piano, Roy Murquardt, drums, Earl Hildahl,
sousaphoneg Charles Rice, Xylophone, Hamid
Bodvin, guitar, Percy Achre, baritone, Dick
Richards, trombone, Stanley Hughart, Sheldon
Kilham, Bill VVyse and Bob Kane, saxophoneg
Walt Burger, John Harris and Bill Provost,
First Row: Bruce Ek, president: Miss Elsa Pinkham, Sam O'neal, Frances Oatman, secretary.
Second Row: Ernest E. Green, John Eurich, Marjorie Lee, Alice Oatman, Henry Savage. Third
Row: Dale Fitzpatrick, Archie Buckley, J. Wesley Taylor, Don Breeden, Louis Farline. Fourth
Row: F. G. Kennedy, Lowell C. Bradford, Bill Lewis, Guy Barnes. Fifth Row: J. 0. Ecker,
The Athletic Board consists of the principal,
the vice principal, the athletic directors, and
the captains, managers and coaches of all the
sports. The boird was established about 20
years ago to design, regulate and award ath-
letic emblems, and to suggest changes in the
emblems or method of awarding them. The
chief duty of the board today is the approval
of candidates for athletic awards. Sports
subject to the board are: Football, baseball,
track, basketball, cross country, tennis and
Active members of the board are: F. G.
Kennedy, Guy O. Barnes, J. Wesley Taylor,
Lowell C4 Bradford, Elsa. Pinkham, J. O. Eck-
er, Ernest Hix, Bruce Ek, Frances Oatman,
John Larsen, Henry Savage, Marjorie Lee,
June Senter, Alice Oatman, Louis Farline, Bill
Lewis, Don Breeden, Sam O'neal, Dale Fitz-
patric, Louis Contos and Don Bowsher.
Honorary members are: John A. Shaw, Wal-
ter C. Hawes, Ernest E. Green, Dr. J. F. Hall
and Dr. Neely.
Bruce Ek ...,,. .... .,......,.............,,,.. . ..,. P r esident
Frances Oatman ...... .,., ........ S e cretary
FINAL CITY SERIES STANDINGS
W L Pct.
Lewis and Clark ,,,.,...,..,..,,,,,, 11 1 .917
NORTH CENTRAL .....,,. 5 7 .417
Gonzaga ,,,...,, ,,,,,,,,,,,.... ..,. ,,,,,. 4 8 . 333
Rogers ,,,,,,,. ,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,... 4 8 .333
North Central's fighting Warriors finished
second in the city prep league. Coach J. Wes-
ley Taylor's quintet climaxed their season with
a brilliant 32-26 victory over the championship
Lewis and Clark five.
After administering a sound drubbing to
the Reardan team, the Indians took to the war-
path on their Wenatchee trip. The first team
met was Wenatchee, whom they took into camp
to the tune of 22 to 14. The next night, how-
ever, the Redclads experienced a little diffi-
culty and finished on the small end of a 26 to 20
score with the Chelan Goats. Pine City, by
means of a brilliant rally, were able to over-
come an Indian lead and come out on top by
a score of 25 to 22 in the next game thle
Flashing a fast breaking offense and a. close-
checking defense, the Redskins went to town
against Creston high school and came out on
the long end of a 41 to 19 score. In their re-
maining four games, th.e Red and Black ag-
gregation broke even, taking the measure of
Chewelah and Cheney, and losing hard fought
contests to Coeur d' Alene and Bonners
For the entire trip, the Indians made 249
points to their opponents' 196.
THE IJEWIS AND CLARK SERIES
In the four games between Lewis and Clark
and North Central there was little, if any, ad-
vantage one way or the other. The Braves
amassed 93 points in the series to the Tigers'
A desperate rally by Coach Tayloris proteges
failed in the first game and the Orange and
Black five managed to come out on top, 19
to 14. A last minute basket by a Tiger gave
Lewis and Clark another victory in the second
game, 27 to 25.
The third clash was a seesaw affair through-
out, with the Indians in the lead most of the
time. Pulling horseshoes from their pockets,
however, the Huntermen tied the game at the
end of the regular intermission time and went
on in the overtime to win on two free throws,
24 to 22.
In the last game, however, there was no
doubt as to which was the superior team. The
Warrior five took the lead immediately and
never relinquished it. The championship Lewis
and Clark five was never able to cope with the
fast offense and close-checking defense of the
A capacity crowd of Indian rooters were
on hand to see their team climax the season
with a sensational victory.
SERIES WITH GoNzAoA AND ROGERS
With a whirlwind attack, the Redclads how-
itzered in. shots from all positions to take the
measure of the Gonzaga Bullpups, 34 to 16.
In the other three clashes with the toy Bull-
dogs, the Warriors just couldn't get going and
went down to de-feat by scores of 19 to 11, 40
to 36, and 28 to 18.
The Rogers games were different, however.
A fighting Redskin team that never gave up
defeated the Hillyard lads three games out of
four. The first game was won by North Cen-
tral by the margin of one point. Rogers took
their lone contest from the Braves in the sec-
ond fracas, 2l to 13. Smothering the Pirates
in the last two games, the Warriors made 62
counters to 42 made by Rogers.
All in all the Warriors made 552 points in
their 23 games to their opponents' 489.
The summary of the season:
Chelan ,....,.... .
Pine City .... ,
Creston ..... .
B. Ferry ..........
Coeur d' Alene
Rogers ....,.. .
L. C. ..... A
Gonzaga ..... ,
Rogers ....... .
L. C. ........., ,
C. Valley ,...
Gonzaga ,.... .
Rogers ....... .
L. C. .....,, .
Gonzaga ..... .
Rogers ...,... ,
L. C. .,..... .
HE TAMARACK :::::::: JUNE, 1936
Nineteen hundred thirty-six track champions!
That is the record of Guy O. Barnes in his
first season as head coach at North Central.
The Indians swept through all competition,
winning not only lhgzir three prep league meets,
but two pre-season meets as well.
Lettermen forming the nucleus of the squad
were: Orv Lopp, quarter mile, Don Bowsher,
jumps, Doug Morrison, sprintsg Virgil Graff,
half .mileg Bill Ramsey, hurdlesg Louis Contos,
shotput, and Paul McKinney, sprints.
Mr. Barnes has been at North Central for
nine years. He served as golf coach last year
and has been active in the positions of assistant
coach for the baseball and football squads.
Central Valley and Colfax were both de-
feated in practice tilts. The strong Valley
squad was taken into camp after a real battle
by the score of 53-51. Colfax proved much
easier, the final score being 75-29.
In the initial city dual meet, Gonzaga was
swamped by a superior Redskin machine, 81-23.
The Warriors swept five events, pole vault,
mile. Paul McKinney was high point man with
broad jump, mile run, low hurdles and
12 1-4 points. W
A strong Rogers track machine was next
in the march for the championship by the
Braves. The score of this meet was 59 2-3 to
44- 1-3. McKinney was again high point man
with 11 7-12 points. Don Bowsher was close
behind with 11 1-4 counters. The Redclads took
eight of the 12 first places in this meet, Me-
Kinney, Morrison and Hopkins made a clean
sweep of the century dash.
Climaxing' an undefeated season, the Indians
swamped Lewis and Clark and took over the
city championship. Once again led by Paul Mc-
Kinney, vc-rg-atile junior, the Braves took seven
of the 12 first places in the meet. The final
tally read, N. C. 63 1--1- and I.. C. 40 3--1-. Mo-
Kinney garnered 11 1-2 points in this dual
contest. Bowsher had ll 1-4- to his credit.
Members of the championship squ1d who
made points during the city meets were: Orville
Lopp, Alex Hopkins, Doug Morrison, Don
Krueger, Leonard Gottschalk, Louis Contos,
Fred Valentine, George Anderson, Virgil
Graff, Paul McKinney, Roy Lankford, Theron
Goldsmith, Bill McLeod, Bob Wharf, Johnny
Burnett, Marv Robertson, Mendle Goodman,
Sammy Contos, Bill Zimmerman, Bud Jones,
Ervin Gadd, Guy Swanson, Bob Carr, Bill
Ramsey, Fred Wolfe, Don Bowsher and Robert
North Central's cinder men added the dis-
trict meet championship to their city champ-
ionship crown, amassing 53 1-3 points. Rogers
was second with 38 1-6 points, Lewis and
Clark third with 28 1-3 points and Gonzaga
fourth with 10 points.
The Indians sent seven men to the state
interscholastic meet at Pullman on May 23.
They arei 100 yard dash-Doug Morrisong
440 yard dash-Orv Lopp, High hurdles-
Bill Zimmerman, High jump and broad jump
-Don Bowsher. The winning relay team con-
sisting of Lopp, Bowsher, Wharf and Paul
McKinney also made the trip to Pullman.
NE, 1936 l
Three lettermen formed the strength of the
pre-season squad of baseballers. Archie Rehn,
Frank Runje and Louis Contos were the em-
blem winners returning from last years' team.
Art Corbett, Sherill Pradella, Louis Devoe,
Frank Runje and Archie Rehn formed the
1936 mound staff. Infielders were: Jim Boot,
Walt Ceder, Bryce Oswald, Walt Chick, Al
Hunt, Paul Lee, Harry Scruggs, Frank Runje
and Fred Wolfe. On the catching staff were
included: Dominic Mossuto, Fred Wolfe, and
Sammy Contos. Boys who patrolled the outer
gardens were: Gordon Bennion, Louis Contos,
Bob Wagner, Volney Deal, Al Rehn, Elwood
Carter and Art Corbett.
DROP CLOSE GAME T0 Rocrzns
The first game of the season was dropped
to the Rogers squad, 3-2. Featuring the
contest was the pitching of both Rehn of N. C.
and Judge of Rogers. Each. team got five hits
but the pirates managed to bunch three of
theirs in the last inning and push over two
L. C. TAKEN INTO CAMP
In a ragged ball game, the Warriors defeated
the Tigers from across the river, 11-9. Rehn,
started but was removed for Devoe in the
second inning for the Buckley-men. The Indians
jumped on Williams, starting the Tiger hurler,
for six runs in the opening frame. Wouters,
second L. C. lnoundman allowed four runs.
ONE'HIT ISALI. GAME
VVith Frank "Tuffy" Runje pitching one-hit
ball the Braves easily subdued the West Val-
ley Eagles in a game played on our field. The
final score was 6-0 in favor of North Central.
Redskin hitters collected nine hits off of the
offerings of Peters and Schillea
RUNJE WINS AGAIN
Lead by the heavy stickwork of Bryce Os-
wald the Indians continued their winning
streak at the expense of the Gonzaga Bullpups.
Oswald hit three of four, two doub-les and a
single. Runje allowed six hits in this contest.
The Warriors collected eleven bingles from the
combined offerings of Thearault and Greenside.
AVENGI: PIRATE DEFEAT
Behind the seven-hit pitching of Archie Rehn
and the terrific hitting of Oswald and Contos,
the Indians avenged their early season defeat
at the hands of Rogers. The score of this con-
test was 9-4 with N. C. on the long end of
the tallying. Oswald and Contos both hit home
runs. Rehn lost a home run in this game
when he failed to touch second base on his
trip around the sacks.
'TIGERS BEATEN AGAIN
Scoring five runs in the initial frame the
Braves went on to an easy 6-3 win in the
second game with L. C. played at Hart field.
Hits were fairly even with the Indians collect-
ing eight and the Tigers, seven. Rehn, N. C.
hurler whiffed 11 men in this game. L. Contos
got the only extra. base hit of the game, a.
double. This victory put the Redskins in a
commanding lead in the prep baseball circuit.
West Valley and Gonzaga remained on their
schedule at the time the Tamarack went to
press. Another striking feature of the Indians'
playing at this time was the winning streak
which they had built up. They had notched five
straight victories since their defeat in the
. 'SQ' ef
Scruggs, Lee, Goudge, Hunt, Prodella, Cedar, Rehn, Runje,
Buckley, S. Contos, Chick, Mossuto, Oswald, Bennion, Corbett,
Boot, Wagner,L. Contos, Archie
De Voe, Wolfe, Deal, Carter,
K JUNE, 1936
First Row: VVesley Scott, Frank Curran, Bill Maniatis, Harold Downie, Orin Johnson,
Charles Evans, Don Breeden, captain: Doug Morrison. Second Row: Bob Morris, Alex Fillerup,
Norman Goss, Art Goss, Kenneth Larson, Sam Morris, E. L. Hix. Third Row: Don Moss,
Francis Correll, Nvarren Stimpert, Don Bean, John Little, Carl Amdahl. Tom Meenaeh, Leonard
Gottschalk, Baill Lewis, manager. Fourth Row: Russ Spafford, Clyde St. John, Howard Spafford,
Roy Strong, Asa Maylott, Charles Collar.
As this publication went to press, the Indian
city championship tennis team had but one
match to win to clinch their title for the second
Captain Don Breeden, Lloyd VValsh, Orin
Johnson, Chuck Evans, and Bill Maniatis were
the letter winners returning from last years'
squad. Newcomers and members of last years'
B squad gave the squad added impetus during
Warm up matches with West Valley and
Coeur d'Alene were taken in easy fashion. The
former school met defeat 8-3. The Lake City
boys met defeat twice in their matches
the Hix-coached combination, the first time by
a score of 9-0, the second time, 11-0.
W. S. C. Fnosu BEATEN
Ihe Indian racket wielders defeated the col-
legians, 6-1. Showing superb stroking and play-
ing the Braves stamped themselves as NU. 1
challengers for their own crown, city champ-
Rooms TEAM SWAMPED
Sweeping five singles matches and two
doubles matches the Indians walloped the Buc-
caneers, 7-O. Bo-ys who played in these matches
were: Evans, Breeden, Johnson, Curran, Man-
iatis, Scott, and Downey.
GONZAGA Fruucs No BETTER
The G-men from Gonzaga received the same
medicine administered the Rogers team, a
whitewash. The doubles combination of Bean
and Morris made their appearance in this
match winning their match with Kestell and
Penna quite easily.
Boisi-: MATCH SCIIEDULED
Word was received that the Indian tennis
team would meet the: champions of Idaho, Boise
high schoo-lf, in a. match to be played at
Moscow, Idaho. This will be the second time
this season that the squad has journeyed any
distance to play a foe of higher caliber.
PROMINENT SENIOR A GIRLS
To encourage the girls to participate in out-
side activities, the gym department awards to
every girl who has earned 400 points an all-
activity letter. For each additional 4-00 points
earned, a black bar is awarded.
Besides turning out for any kind o-f sport,
the girls can earn their points by working in
the gym office during their vacant periods,
turning in health charts and checking in their
The senior A girls who have been prominent
in the dancing division of the P. E. department
and have earned their all-activity letters are:
Frances Mitchell, Dorothy Paden, Verla Boyer
and Stella Mae Leuer.
Maud Taschereau wins the honor of being
the only one to earn not only her all-activity
letter but also
awarded. Maud has also won her tennis let-
ter, one star and a captain's star.
Alice Oatman has earned not only h.er all-
activity letter but also the additional three
bars, which signifies a total of 1600 points.
She has won h.er tennis letter, one star and a
captain's star. Both she and Maud have been
very active in the P. E. department.
Mary Barrett has also been very prominent
in the gym department. She has been awarded
her all-activity letter and two bars. She has
also been a member of the girls' tennis team
for three years and has earned her tennis let-
points enough for four bars
are the maximum number
ter and two stars.
June Morse has been chairman of the P. E.
department for the last semester and has
earned her all-activity letter and one star.
She has been very outstanding in the dancing
field and helped Miss Elsa Pinkham with the
dancing in "The Doll Shop" and also the oper-
Frances Oatman and June Senter have both
earned their all-activity letters and one bar.
Frances has been manager of the girls' ten-
nis team for two years and has been awarded
her manager's letter and star. June was head
of the P. E. department during her senior
B year and has also been on the tennis team
for three years and has earned her letter.
Ellsworth Vines Jr. and his advice not only
affected the prominent tennis players of the
city, but also seemed to incite the North Cen-
tral girls to bigger and better improvements in
Over 50 girls tried out for the tennis team
during the early part of April even though the
weather was still too cold to play in comfort.
Alice- Oatman, 12A, was captain of the team
for this season. Frances Oatman served as man-
ager for the second time and received a. man-
a.ger's letter. Caro-l Travis, assistant manager
this spring, will undertake full responsibilities
of the managership next fall.
Three tournaments were scheduled for this
spring, one with West Valley, one with Rogers
and one with Lewis and Clark, the last being
the most important.
Two nights a week, Monday and Thursday,
the energetic feminine racquet wielders donned
appropriate attire and sought the tennis courts.
However, playing is not everything in tennis.
Miss Elsa Pinkham constantly urged the girls
to read the tennis literature available in the
girls' gym office.
Several school racquets were loaned to any
girl who did not have one of her own.
The senior A girls on the team were: Rita
Jones, Esther Peterson, Virginia Nelson, Vir-
ginia Storm, June Senter, Jane Pyle, Helen
Pontesso-, Mary Barrett, Bernice Heil, Mar-
jorie Lee, Maud Taschereau and Alice Oatman.
X i if
Biff, bam, whiff! Sock! And over it goes.
It's only the volleyball as it is propelled from
one girl to another until it miraculously rises
over the net.
This year the girls' volleyball tournament,
which was completed April 1, was one of the
most successful ever had. Two nights a week,
the girls assembled in the big gym and whooped
and hollered to their hearts' content.
Nine teams were organized according to
grades, and a round-robin tournament was
run off. A two-way tie for both first and
second places was the result. The Wah Hoos,
12B's, and the Sky Rockets, 11A's, each with
. JUNE, 1936
seven wins and one loss, tied for first place.
Margaret Kestler capta.ined the Sky Rockets
and Luella Phillipson the Wah Hoos.
The Rompers, with Irene Albright as cap-
tain, and the Shamrocks, with Loretta Stan-
ford a.s captain, fought to a tie for second
The other teams and their captains in their
order of rank are: Warriors, Louise Gomsrudg
Winners, Althea Carlsong Amateurs, Jean Far-
ringtong Badgers, Grace Kirkpatrick, Lucky
8's, Marjorie Hayes.
N2 44 Q4
"I?m next. You haven't signed up yet."
"Look at the words I made !"
"Ouch! Will you please stay off my big
"Look out for that ping pong ball. You'll
step on itf'
These and similar remarks are heard during
the recreation hour in the cafeteria every Mon-
day after school. For over an hour, all students
are welcome to come and participate in the
games, fun and good times.
Under the direction of the Associated Stu-
dent councils, new games are constantly being
added to increase the interest of the students.
Probably the most popular one at this time
is ping pong. To accommodate the large num-
ber of both boys and girls who rushed to the
ping pong tables at the sound of the 3 p. m.
bell, it was necessary to play in 20 minute
shifts. Students signed up for the time in
which 'they wanted to play, and at the sound
of the whistle by the student director, those
who were playing then turned over their tables
and paddles to the next group.
Besides ping pong, many other games were
in progress on Monday afternoons. Checkers,
dominoes, anagrams, cross word puzzles and
many others offered a means of recreation for
the North Centralites.
Both. a ping pong and a checker tournament
were played this season. Richard Borton was
victorious in ping pong, and Homer Calkins
used his wits to the best advantage in checkers.
With the help of Miss Conah Mae Ellis and
Miss Mary Sidney Mitchell, the recreation hour
is controlled by a boy and girl student director.
For this season, they were Stella Mae Leuer
and Bill Maniatis.
The recrea.tion hour closed March 9 because
of the coming of warmer weather.
One of the newest sports inaugurated for
girls at North Central is tenniquoits. Each
year an elimination tournament, both singles
and doubles, is run off to determine the most
outstanding girl in this sport.
This year Maud Taschereau was the singles
tournament by defeating Margaret Kestler in
the finals. Ethel Van Liew and Margaret
Kestler were victorious in the doubles tourna-
To give every girl who entered the tourna-
ment pla.y a second chance to win, a consola-
tion tournament was held. As a girl was de-
feated for the first time, her name was placed
in another bracket with the losers. Mary Dick-
son won the singles consolation tournament by
defeating Virginia Kincaid in a closely con-
tested final match. Dorothy Lambert and
Molly Flynn mowed down all competition to
grab the doubles consolation tournament.
As proof that more and more girls are be-
coming interested in this new sport, 20 girls
entered the competition. All. matches were
played before school in the big gym. The tour-
nament started January 23 and continued until
all the matches were completed.
Virginia Kincaid acted as manager for this
year, and Ellenore Newton as chairman.
X4 Sf- 24
GI RLS' GYM ASSISTANTS
This semester, the girls' gym department was
ably assisted hy two girls from the student
body who devoted much of their time to help-
ing Miss Elsa Pinkham and Miss Catherine
June Morse, a graduating senior A, was
head of the P. E. department. She has been
very active in gym work since she entered
North Central, and her work this semester has
been especially prominent and very much ap-
Margaret Kestler, who for this spring sea-
son has been student assistant in the P. E. de-
partment, is only a junior A. As she has two
semesters of school left, the gym office may
well expect more of the same type of work
from Margaret that she has shown in the last
X 2? 24
Jack Frost was having his fun during cold
weatherg so were the ice skating enthusiasts.
Under the sponsorship of Miss Elsa Pinkham,
E TAMARACK :: i .:,::':: JUN
. N '
Vg. B ax
T I 1
Tx: 9 D5
and Miss Mary
this winter was
number of stu-
Miss Catherine Dittebrandt
Sidney Mitchell, ice skating
greatly enjoyed by a larger
dents than ever before.
At one time more than 95 students rushed
to the Spokane Ice Arena on their Wednes-
day afternoon to participate in two hours and
a half of excitement for eleven cents.
Skating this season started November 6 and
continued until the last of February, when
the warmer weather set in. The student lead-
ers who took care of the ska.ting tickets and
study hall make-ups every Wednesday morn-
ing are: Carol Patz, Dorothy Patz, Glen
Hunter and John Dullanty.
Besides holding the interest of the students,
ice skating furnished a winter recreation for
many members of the faculty. Among those
who went frequently are: Miss Catherine Dit-
tebrandt, Miss Elsa Pinkham, Miss Mary Sid-
ney Mitchell, Miss Wilhelmina Timm, Miss
Pauline Everett and F. G. Kennedy.
59 SP if
GIRLS' GOLF CLUB
Time marches on! Golf has been introduced
into the outside activities open to girls.
Under the supervision of Miss Pauline Ever-
ett, 23 girls received instructions from Willard
Mader, professional golf player at the Down-
river Golf club. At the time this goes to press,
only two lessons had been given, but the leaders
were making plans for three or four more.
The purpose of the club is to teach. the girls
the fundamentals of the game and to encour-
age them to play. Only seven of the members
have ever played before this semester. At the
end of the year, however, with enough practice,
most of the girls should be playing a good
Not only points toward their all-activity let-
ters, but also Girls' Lea.gue points were grant-
ed those who turned out. Gym make-ups also
were given to those girls who needed them.
Jane Pyle, 12A, served as chairman of the
group for this semester.
39 sk 24
Girls, hiking, under the supervision of Miss
Eleanor Peterson, has very active this semester.
On the averageof once a week, if weather per-
mitted, the girls sought the open air.
Buns and weiners, as well as pork and beans,
accompanied them on their trips. Girls could
either take food to cook or a cold lunch, just
as they wished.
Only those who went really know how much
fun, gayety and good times they had. All.-
activity credit of ten points for each hike was
Ethel Van Liew was student hiking leader
59 sk if
GIRLS' TRACK MEET
Under the direction of Miss Elsa Pinkham
and Miss Catherine Dittebrandt, the girls'
track meet was run off
tral playfield, May 25.
J. Wesley Taylor, with the help of some of
his boys, took charge of the events.
All the practice for the track meet was done
in the gym classes the few weeks preceding
the meet. The events included: 50-yard dash,
200-yard dash, -1-40-yard dash, broad jump,
high jump, shot put, basketball throw, baseball
throw and the relay l'3..CC.
on the North Cen-
X QF if
iContinued from page 411
school, exemplifies the brilliance of my client.
This and the other facts I have mentioned
stand out plainly, hut as you value your repu-
tations as good men and trueg as you value
your record in the book of the Recording An-
gel, return a just and faithful verdict in this
The Honorable Judge Frederic G. Kennedy
rose and addressed the jury: "Your judgment
should be influenced by sanity rather than
sympathy. Your decision made on fact rather
than on feeling. In your consideration be care-
ful to weigh the evidence?
After careful consideration, the jury seemed
ready to disappoint somebody. Mr. Ramsey,
the foreman, rose to speak. "The defendant
is not guilty !" It would have been an injus-
tice had it been a.ny different. Mr. Senior A
Class has rightfully triumphed!
A hush fell over the courtroom as the Hon-
orable Judge Kennedy stood and delivered the
verdict. It was: Mr. Senior A Class shall
receive his diploma and be graduated with full
Thus ended the great trial of '36. Mr. Senior
A Class steps forth a free man, ready to face
BERN ICE HEIL,
Attorneys for the Defendant.
nnunln nlunuunnnlnnuu nnunumnm unnnu nunln
For Almost a Quarter of a
Century, the Name . . .
K. N A
Has Been a Mark ot
Studio at 824 Riverside Ave.
MODERN NURSERY RIMES
Mary had a little lamb,
Its fleece was white as snow,
And everywhere that Mary went
She took a street car.
X -'11 24
Simple Simon met a pieman
Going to the fair,
Said Simple Simon to the pieman,
"Hello." + L - 1 --
79 42 24
"Aha!,' cried the egg
As it splashed a bit,
"I was cast for the villain
And made a hit."
79 Qt- if
Magician Cto youngster he has called up onto
the stage: Now, my boy, you've never seen
me before, have you?
Boy: No, daddy.
39 i K
If, as Marconi predicts, the next war is
fought with radio, we can all dial for our
X i if
Willy Lewis: I could die dancing with you.
Maud Taschereau: I am.
She is not fair to outward view
As other maidens beg
Her loveliness I never knew
Till she had cooked for me!
Her hair is not the latest mode,
But she's a witch with cakeg
And boy! I could indite an ode
On how she broils a steak!
So I shall woo this queen of cooks
And hope sheill not say no,
And when I want to gaze on looks . .
We'l1 both go to a show!
X4 bk if
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 gen-
tleman who gave me the lift and wondered
where he had gone?
X. lie if
Bob Berg: Oh, you mustnit blame me for
Mary Barrett: I don't. I blame them for
-A Beautifully Designed . .
as S i 2 e ROYAL
- -1 PORTABLE
The Perfect Home-Sized Type-
writer with .............
' "TOUCH CONTROL"
bk Instantly adjustable to every-
one's finger pressure, and . . .
Finger Comfort Keys
I I ' "THE GIFT THAT KEEPS
ON GIVING"-Built to last
349.50 - Terms Arranged a life-time.
Tel. Main 3516 612 Sprague Ave. -
Elllllllll llllllllllllllllll IIIIIIIIIIE
Page one hundred
E TAMARACK : JUNE, 1926
Www gmhwm 34' G '
If ns Made of Papfer We Have lt. N
707- 711 Sprague Ave. 708-716 First Ave.
It's the QUALITY
that makes it a money-saving
Anyone who knows
paint knows that a "qual-
ityu house paint is always
the least expensive on the
house, regardless of the
price per gallon. It's the
quality of the materials
and the manufacturing
that make it economical.
Let us prove how eco-
nomically you can paint
your house with it. We will
also recommend a ,good
Graham's Paint and Wallpaper Dept.
1+'1Rs'r AVENUE FLOOR
X E nunnunnnunnnnnunununnun:lmnnnmnnunnnnnnnnu nuunn nun E
Page one I 1 l
Then there is the old-fashioned woman who
darned her husband's
socks, but whose daugh-
ter socks her darned husband.
X fb Q4
Little Miss Muffet
Sat on a tuffet,
Eating her eurds and wheyg
Along came a spider, and sat down beside her
And said, "Is this seat taken?"
M elf- K
Frances Snow: I wonder what cannibals do
with their victims' heads?
Bethyl Sapp: Oh, probably make noodle
soup of them.
X 41 24
Raymond Keller: Did you know that I had
taken up story-writing as a career?
Marjorie Lee: No. Sold anything yet?
Raymond Keller: Yes, my watch, my saxo-
phone and my overcoat.
59 Se if
Lawrence Angell: Honestly, now, you would
never have thought this car of mine was one
I had bought second-hand, would you?
Bill Herrington: Never in my life. I thought
you had made it yourself.
Seedy Visitor: Do you have many wrecks
about here, boatrnan?
Boatman: Not very many, sir. You're the
first I've seen this season.
79 if- SK
The rain is raining all aroundg
It rains on roads and streets,
On highways and on boulevards,
And those in rumble seats.
Ni -wk Q4
Frances Oatman: Did you get a haircut?
Arnim Knaack: Naw, I just washed it and
SPECIAL LOW TERMS
5 A Gift Every Girl Desires
Pratt Furniture Co.
E VVelch Bldg., Main and Howard 2
annul: lnunulnu nun: unsung
T? ,.., , .A X 'S-'N
ef. PURTABLE i n ,eggs
rail? L. and
' pnieiffgifg' . f A
nj ' "lgwg U"""" .HU " ' ,
STANDARD ' -EJ f
"if ' U' i Size 'if
T I t
ALL MAKES L
For Rent or For Sale
" l Visit our Typewriter Department and see our
' complete line of efficient machines. We will
mv. -N give personal attention to your needs.
S KU .
E 325-327 Riverside Phone Main 3361 326-328 Sprague 5
Elllllll IlllllllIIllIllllllllllllllillllllli llIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllll IllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllll llllllllg
Page one hundred two
HE TAMARACK JUNE, 1936
El ........... .................................................. ......................... .................iE1
All Graduates Placed
Several times this year Northwestern was able to ad-
vertise "All Graduates Placed." Employment service is
Gur Graduates Hold Their l obs
So thorough is the instruction at Northwestern because
of its expert and experienced teachers, that business
men know that the best trained stenographers and
bookkeepers come from Northwestern.
Individual instruction is the keynote at Northwestern
and accounts to a large degree for the unusual success
of its graduates. Eighteen sections in Shorthand and
five instructors in Bookkeeping and Machines offer in-
dividual attention to students. Every student proceeds
as fast as he is able, unhampered by others . . . in
this, the best Business College building in Washington.
Enroll at Northwestern
Any Monday During the Summer .
B. F. IVESTMORE, B. L., DI. A., President :
Mrs. B. F. VVESTMORE, Student Adviser and Employment Secretary Q
So. 317 Howard Near L.C.H.S. '
llll llllllll lllllllllllllllllllll
Page one hundred three
Wrecked Motorist Copening his eyesj: I had
the right of way, didn't I?
Bystander: Yeh, but the other fellow had
X: sb 24
And from the depths of the sedan
There came a muffled curseg
He was trying to fold a road map
Same as it was at first.
X if 24
Mrs. Blundell: VVill the photograph be any-
thing like Edward?
Fed-up Photographer: Yes, madam, but we
can easily alter that.
Ni 214 24
Little Miss Muffet
Sat on a tuffet
Eating her whey, nonny-nonny and a hot-cha-
X4 44 24
Here lie the bones
Of Emily Brightg
She put out her left hand
And turned to the right.
X1 44 24
Missionary: Why do you look at me so in-
Cannibal: I am the food inspector.
G R A D U A T E S
Now comes the story of the absent-minded
professor who rolled under the dresser and
waited for his collar button to find him.
X: fb if
Garth Higgins: Do you girls really like
conceited men better than the other kind?
Alice Oatman: What other kind?
Xe sk if
Jonah was a stranger but the whale took
X2 3- 24
'KHe is one of those echo persons who agree
with everything you say."
W. 602 Riverside
Drugs, Toiletries, Sundries
El' llll 'Ill :ummm
AY WE share with you the thrill
of Commencement Day-n1ark-
ing the completion of one happy
Chapter, and the beginning of another!
Whether YOUR Tomorrow is to be
Collegiate or Commercial, you will
find that correct apparel-at Gray-
sonis-is an asset.
C 0:0 0
Page one hundred four
o ogg 0
and complete satis-
faction, or refunds
THE TAMARACK JUNE
is expressive of incomparable quality
Why not have the best?
our prices are no higher.
Modernistic Art Portraiture
609 Fernwell Building
El ' EI
The ta.xi came to a halt. Glen Hunter de-
scended a trifle uncertainly and proceeded to
search his pockets slowly.
"Sorry, old man,', he said finally, "but I
haven't a bean."
Seeing that the driver was not taking it too
well, he added, "Tha.t's the position, old man,
and you know you can't get blood out of a.
"N0,l' agreed the driver, rolling up his
sleeves, "hut what makes you think you're a
552 df- 24
Inez VVheeler: I wish you wouldnlt chew
gum. Don't you know itis made out of horses'
Margaret Strand: Sure. Tha.t's why I get a
kick out of it.
59 if 24
Boss: Yes, I want an office boy. Do you
John Devlin: No, thank you, sir, but I
donyt mind having an ice cream cone.
X 3 if
"Don't you agree that my girl is an angel?,,
"Yes, but I notice she paints."
"Well, did you ever see an angel that wasn't
"My father and I know everything in the
world," said a small boy to his companion.
"All right," said the latter, "Where's Asia?"
It was a stiff question, but the little fellow
answered coolly, "That is one of the things
my father knows?
X: 44 if
Customer: I want a pair of spec-rimmed
hornicles-I mean sporn-rimmed hectacles-1
mean heck-rimmed spernacles-
Floorwalker: I know what you mean, sir.
Mr. Perkes, show this show this gentleman a
pair of rim-sperned nectacles.
: Spokane's original exclusive preserip- I
Q tion pharmacy extends greetings and 5
I best Wishes to the graduates of the 5
JUNE, 1936, CLASS
Paulsen Medical Dental Building
: Riverside 7171
5 F. R. Robertson, R. V. Rolbertson 5
E Pres. Sec.-Tr. 5
i E """' """"' E
Perfect Work Needs
Perfect Tools ......
This is why Red Bird Tea Towels are used by
discrimating women everwhere.
They dry dishes and polish glassware easily,
quickly and without lint.
For Sale in Stores
Spokane Toilet Supply Co.
Page o-ne hundred six
Lloyd Myrl Sickles: Make your peace, bozo,
I'm about to shoot you.
Floyd Earl Sickles: How come?
L. M. S.: Iive always said I'd shoot anyone
who looked like me.
Fl. E. S.: Do I look like you?
L. M. S.: Yes.
F. E. S.: Go ahead and shoot!
X: df- if
At the Sunday school party:
Cherub to cherub opposite: Pass the cake.
Cherub: If he dont, I'll kick his shins for
Little Boy: VVas that policeman ever a
Mother: Why, yes, o-f course.
Boy: Oh, mummy, I should love to see F1
X: 3 24
Little Jack Horner
Sat in a corner,
And not even his best friend would tell him.
59 i- K
Yesterday we heard positively the last one
on our friend, the absent-minded professor.
He slammed his wife and kissed the door.
Molly came home from her first visit to
Sunday school carrying a small bag of choco-
"Why, Molly, where did you get the choco-
lates?" asked her mother.
Molly looked up in surprise.
MI bought them with the nickel you gave
me," she said. "The minister met me at the
door and got me in for nothing."
X: sie 24
Mrs. Newlywed: I'd like some lard.
Mrs. Newlywed: Have you any other colors?
5 Guaranteed Specialized Check-
E Washington and Indiana 5
El........ ........................................................... ..........El
VERY FINE PORTRAIT
is a Work of art reflecting
the ability of its photog-
rapher as an artist in tone
Value and character analysis.
523 Eagle Building, Spokane, Wash.
Page one hundred sewn
THE TAMARACK .. .. JUNE, 1936
An Irishman, while walking down the street,
was stopped by a gentleman who asked him
for a match.
"Thank you," responded the gentleman.
"You know, I am a man of importance at
home. I am Sir John Bally-Burley, knight of
the Garter, knight of the Iron Cross, knight of
the Golden Fleece, and knight of the Eagle.
And whats your name, my good man?"
"Me name's Michael Murphy, night before
last, last night, tonight, tomorrow night, and
ivery other night."
X st- if
As soon as day begins to dawn
The meadow lark starts singing.
As soon as evening comes, a star-
The angel's lamp-starts swinging.
As soon as I am in the tub
The telephone starts ringing!
X1 3- if
Traffic Cop Qto woman motorist in diffi-
cufltiesj: Hey! Don't you know that this is
a safety zone?
Doris Thorsen: Of course: That's why I
drove in here.
X -if if
The pessimist is a man who looks both
ways before crossing a one-way street.
Quinn!! nuuu nu
MUST BE A MISTAKE
Rastus was dead. A wonderful funeral was
in progress. The preacher talked at great
length of the good traits of the deceased broth-
er. What a good, honest man he was, what
a good provider for his familyg what a loving
husband and father--
"Johnny," whispered the widow finally. "Go
up an' take a look in dat coffin an' see if dat'S
X4 sb 24
Mrs. Styles ffrom tonneau of her automo-
James: Yes, ma'am.
Mrs. Styles: I wish you wouldn't go so fast
over the rough places. You nearly pitched me
out a minute ago.
James: But ma'am, why don't you hold on
to your husband?
Mrs. Styles: My husband? Goodness, James!
He went out 15 minutes ago!
X: sb if
Notice in a coal mine near Pendlebury, Eng-
land: "Visitors are requested not to fall down
the pit, as there are workmen at the bottom."
79 QF- if
The gate of opportunity won't open for the
man who is too lazy to lift the latch.
un llnlluuunlullInIlnlllluuuuulnlln running
Tremendous Sales Gains Made by the
1936 Hudson and Terraplane .
With 5 New Features Never Before Seen on Any Car
"There Is a Reason"
So that you will not be sorry later before you buy any car
investigate for yourself the outstanding merit of these new
Distributors for the Northwest
SPRAGUE AT MADISON
Iglnnnnn nn unulununln
Page one hundred eight
CK JUNE, 1936
Two casual golf acquaintances were walking
toward the green when they sighted two wom-
en coming over the hill.
"I sayf' remarked one of the men," here
comes my wife with some old hag she's picked
"And here comes mine with another," retort-
ed the other man, icily.
X4 sk 26
Mrs. Bascom was buying some lard at the
meat counter. Her little boy was outside
waiting for her. A neighbor lady came by
and asked the boy:
"Where's your maw?"
"She's in the store gittin' fat."
59 44 if
Whene'er a hen lays eggs, with each
She is impelled to make a speech.
The self-same urge stirs human bones
Whenever men lay cornerstones. V
M sb if
The old-fashioned pioneer woman who
crossed the Rocky mountains in skirts now
have granddaughters who think they must put
on pants to climb a hill.
59 S4 24
Passenger fin speeding car passing a townj:
This is a nice looking town-wasn't it?
Elnnllllnlnllluu lluul Illnlullllullnlllulul lllll Inu lllll In llll lnlnlnm
That Will lVlake the Heart
, ,, ...... X
e og ro-e
E Let us help you select your :
. " most special " Graduation
: Gifts. A complete line of Dia- E
g monds, Watches, Fancy Rings, :
g Toilet Sets,Compacts,Fountain :
5 Pens, and Fine Jewelry.
JEWELERS AND OPTICANS
2 500 Riverside Spokane, WVash. 5
mullllllllllllllllllllll llll Illlllllllllll IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIE
A colored preacher at the close of his ser-
mon discovered one of his deacons asleep. He
said: "We will now have a few minutes of
prayer. Deacon Brown, will you lead?"
Deacon Brown sleepily replied: "Lead? I
I X SG if
"Hello," called a feminine voice over the
phone. "Is this the humane society?"
"Yes,,' replied the official in charge.
"Well, there's a book agent sitting out here
in a tree teasing my dog."
59 sk 24
"Have you ever heard the story of Algy and
the bear?" asked a boy of his mother. "It's
very short. 'Algy met a bear, the bear was
bulgyg the bulge was Algy."'
X: elf- if
"A leader of menj' said Hi Ho, the sage of
Chinatown, "is one who sees which way the
crowd is going, and steps in ahead."
X S1 K
"That Miss Gabbins is as bad as a parrot."
Worse, my dear. A parrot doesn't hunt you
up and compel you to listen."
59 i if
A Scotchman wrote to a friend: "Why don't
you write? You can fill your pen at the bank."
Q '---------'-----------------------'---'-----'-'---'-----'------'----'---'-'--------- el
5 i f 5
to the June Graduating
"KNOWLEDGE is POWER"
is ------- -------I------------------------------------'-------- ------- is
: COMPLIMENTS '
"First Aid to Needy Soles"
: 724 Riveqside Ave. Spokane S
E WVill H. Kronenberg Biain 3805 Q
EIllIllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllll llll lllllllllllllllllllllm
Page one hundred nine
THE TAMARACK . . JUNE, 193
Gfwhy donvt you attend Churchzav asked the gnu-nn -mmnmmnmnn nm-I
minister of a non-church-going man. 5
"Well, Illl tell you, sir. The first time I
went to church they threw water in my face,
and the second time they tied me to a woman
I've had to keep ever since?
"Yes," said the parson, "and the next time
go, they'll throw dirt on you."
X1 Ik- 24
Mary had a little lamb,
A lobster and some prunes,
A glass of milk, a piece of pie,
And then some macaroonsg
It made the naughty waiters grin
To see her order so,
And when they carried Mary out,
Her face was white as snow.
N2 at K
Wife's voice Cfrom upstairsj: You are back E
very quickly, dear.
Husband Cwho went out 10 minutes previ-
ously to try a new motorcyclej: Er- yes, dear. E
I got a lift on an ambulance.
X if if
We editors may dig and toil,
Till our fingers are sore,
But some poor fish is sure to
, gi X
1 . he -,q
-sw l"l!l2Mr1ll l Q-I
We hope that the supplies you se-
cured from us in the past made your
work easy. When you enter the
Business World we can aid you with
N. 121 HOWARD ST.
"PVC heard that jvke llefffre-"
Page one hundred ten
i TI-IE TAMARACK
"Are you looking for something in men's
clothing?" said the clerk to a harassed-looking
"Certainly not," was ther irate reply. "Fm
looking for something in women's clothing.
I've lost my wife."
X: if :K
Betty Rosenbom: For goodness sake, Hen-
ry, what have you got those two slices of
bread tied on you for?
Henry Savage: I'm going to the Egg Lay-
ers' ball disguised as a chicken sandwich.
X: sk 24
Kay Gordon says: "When a girl begins to
think that some fello-w is all the world to her,
she should take a trip and see more of the :
Yi -Y 24
He: Say, Mabel, may I come over tonight?
She: Sure, John, come on over.
He: Why, this isnit John.
She: This isn't Mabel, either.
79 S9 :K
Ship's Officer Csampling contents of potlz :
How dare you issue such soup as that to E
Ship's Cook: That's not soup, sir: it's the E
Doris DeVaney: When the elevator fell with
you, I suppose all your sins flashed before
Lee Green: Well, no. We only dropped
Beneath the spreading chestnut tree
The smith works like the deuce,
For now he's selling gasoline,
Hot dogs and orange juice!
X: QF SK
"How did you find Professor Einstein?"
'tlirushed the hair aside, and there he was!"
L Western Dairy E, .......... .................... ..... . . .5
Products Co. EIU
1 Mfgs. and Distributors of 5
i ICE CREAM
925 First Avenue
Page one hundred eleven
"Tommy," said the teacher, "I wish you
wouldn't come to school with such dirty
hands. What would you say if I came to
school with dirt and ink all over my fingers ?"
"I wouldn't say anything," answered the
child promptly. "Pd be too polite."
N3 -'11 24
Cop: How do you know the men who stole
your car were professionals?
John McCrackin: Because no amateur could
have started it.
59 elf- 24
Hard-boiled Grocer: No, sir! No checks! I
wouldn't cash a check for my own brother.
Disappointed Customer: Well, of course, you
know your family better than I do.
X 32- 24
Talk about excitement
To make the people look up,
VVait ,til Gabriel trumpets
On a nation-wide hookup.
Xt QF 24
Notice on front gate-"Beggars, peddlers,
etc., please beware of the wolf at my front
552 QF if
Men will wear brown this winter, says a
stylist. They will if they did last winter.
can always be taken care of
in a most satisfactory Way
at this pioneer Reliable
Makers of Fine Jewelry
N.' 10 WALL ST.
Bunn: nnu1nnnnxnnxnunmnmnnnnnnn In E
Eluunn ln. H., n E
Spokane's Largest Jewelry Store
at 517 Riverside Ave.
For 48 Years George R. Dodson, Inc. Have Sold Reliable
, Jewelry at Standard Prices
insulin unlunlnnnnnunl nl E
Page one hundred twelve
THE TAMARACK : J
Country Policeman Cat scene of murderj:
You can't come in here.
Reporter: But I've been sent to do the mur-
Country Policeman: Well, you're too late:
the murder's been done.
59 sk if
Gone from this life
Is Rush-Along Bill,
He would pass other
Cars on a hill.
Xe -'le 24
Guide: This tower goes back to William
Tourist: Why, what's the matter with it?
Isnit it satisfactory?
5:2 sie if
Dear Editor: Do Scotchmen laugh at Scotch
Answer: No. They wont laugh at their
79 st- 24
Jean Hinton says: "Christmas is the time
when a girl forgets her past, ignores her fu-
ture and thinks of nothing but the presentf'
59 44 Q4
A telephone pole never hits a motor car,
except in self defense.
Miss Fehr: What do they call the instru-
ment the French use for beheading people?
Evalyn Kaesemeyer: The Gillette, I think.
59 sh if
John Luppert: Waiter, take this coffee
away. ltis like mud. A
Well, it was ground this morning.
59 sk 24
Anyway, a lot of us will soon be on our
feet again-our shoes have about worn out.
55: sb if
"He was driven to his grave."
"Sure he was. Did you expect him to walk?"
to the Graduating Class
' of June, 1936
Post and Riverside
5 Downtown Shopping Center 5
E... ...... ...:.......... . n llllll I lllll umm nunn n nn,:nn n nnnnn u n Illl Img
Banks find savings a problem these days. It is dif-
ficult to find suitable investments which will yield
enough to cover expenses and allow interest to
However, we have always encouraged saving, be-
cause we believe it is a good thing for the people of
this community to set aside a part of their earnings
for future spending and to build up a reserve fund
for any emergency.
Security State Bank
Page one hundred thirteen
THE TAMARACK JUNE, 1936
CLASSIFIED E1-'----- El
A young woman called at the Boston post-
office and inquired if there was a letter for her.
"Business or love-letter?'i jokingly inquired
"Business," was the hesitating reply, accom-
panied by a deep blush. As there was no such
letter to be found, the young lady took her
departure. She came back, however, after a
little while, and said in faltering tones:
"Please, would you mind looking among the
59 S2 24
"I'm glad Billy had the sense to marry an
old maidj, said grandma at the wedding.
'tWh:y, grandma?" asked the son.-
'tWell, gals is highty-tighty, and widders is
kinder C-verrulin' and upsettinf But old maids
is thankful and willin' to- please."
59 df- 24
Obadiah: Brown got kicked out of school
this morning for cheating in an astronomy
Joshua: What was he doing? Copying from
the fellow in front of him?
Obadiah: Naw, the professor caught him
humping his head against the wall!
N2 i 24
Mr. Nygaard, it is rumored, has introduced
a theme song into his geometry classes. He has
entitled the piece "If I Had the Wings of an
Angel, From These Prism Walls I VVould Fly."
Xt 211 if
Ques: If there are men in heaven why doesn't
a person ever see angels with beards?
Ans: Because most men get there by close
Nz lla 24
Merrill Read thinks he resembles Napoleon
just because he went down in history.
Elin-nn nmnmumn umm
N. C. GRADUATES 5
That your future efforts be rewarded 5
by a most successful carreer and one 5
full of happiness, is our sincere wish 5
Hart Sz Dilatush
9 N Stevens Main 2111 E
"The Pharmacy With a Personality"
O. M. CMattyJ Mathews Pres
Page one hundred fourteen
"VVe Care for Your Comfort"
ICE Sz FUEL CO.
Phone Brdwy. 2131
C. A. GRAHABI, Pres.
AGENT FOR FRIGIDAIRE
Graduating Class of June, '36
VVe Wish You Happiness and Success
Monroe St. at N. W. Boulevard
nnuu unnlnmunnunmumnnuu nn
719 Riverside Ave
nnun ulnInnlunnununnununnlnnulnu nu
CHANGED HER MIND
Wifey: On your way home will you ask that :
girl at the store to-
Hubby: You mean that maiden with the blue :
eyes, blond hair, ruby lips, deep dimples, and E
graceful carriage? E
Wifey: Oh, you needn't mind. I intended to E
go to town myself today. Q
59 Pk- 24 E
In spring a. young manls fancy, E
And chooses colors gay.
To win his Sue or Nancy
He looks like this today:
A woven shirt of white, displayed.
Striped ties your eyes to treat-
And crepe-soled shoes in natty suede
Enclose his plaid-clad feet.
On sleeveless sweaters Fashion dotes
In varied colors brightg
Light checkered slacks, and sport back coats, Q
And woven belts of white.
White flannels also play their partg :
Of white shoes, too, a pairg 5
And in Spokane-if youlre smart-M
Red woolen underwear.
ARE THEY TOUGH .... BOY! '
Tried and Tested
The lWost Economical
See your Neighbor Dealer
There Is One Near You
First Gladiator: Give me a steak and make Elmmm I ,,,,,,,,E
it thick and rare. 5 '
Second Gladiator: Give me a steak and make 5
it thicker and rarer. :
Third Gladiator: Chase the bull through here :
and I'll bite him on the run!
Ni it 24
REASON FOR CHANGE
querjz I should like to try my hand at big E
Fair Ignoramus: Yes, I suppose you find it E
Sportsmen Cwishing for fresh. fields to con- 5
very hard to hit these little birds? El,,,,,,
Quinn:-ii-iiuin nn-nm ul-nun? Q
FINEST QUALITY '
Meats and Poultry
5 Two Money Saving Markets
5 No. 1-N. 117 POST STREET
N0 2- MONROE AND INDIANA
inluuiinnunininininininnlinnllnllnlnullnllllllllnininiuiuufg innniuuniulnuniunniunnnuuuunn 1inininlullunulnnuunl
717 Riverside Ave. Spokane g
and Best Wishes
TO THE JUNE 1936
Flower Shop 1
S. 5 Howard St. Main 2521 E
Page one hundred fifteen
The Author: Well, did you like my play?
Didn't you think the church scene realistic?
The Critic: Intensely so. Why, a great many
of us actually went to sleepi while it was on!
Xt ek- if
The Paterz I never told lies when I was a
The Kiddie: When did you begin, dad?
N2 -lla 24
The Farmer: Say, don't you see that sign,
'Priva,te! No fishing allowed'?
The Fisherman: I never read anything mark-
X1 42 if
Child fin swimmingj: Doesn't it make the
fish awfully Cross, us washing in their water?
79 44 if
Cannibal Prince Qrushing inj: Is it too late
Cannibal King: Yes, everybody's eaten.
Ennlnlnllnllulu nlnnlunnnl unnnnm
s Shakespearian Historic . .
5 Colonial and Later Periods to the
5 Present Day Costumes, Wigs, etc. E
E For Rent: "Make Up" Materials of E
Q Various Makes '
: Prices Most Reasonably Consistent :
E Pioneer Costumers, Wig-makers amd E
E Characterizers :
Q 1015-1017 W. Riverside .. Main 6642 5
5 Opposite Chamber of Commerce 5
SHE KNEW IT FIRST
"Father knows you're going to marry sister.
I heard him talking about it the other day."
"But I didn't know it myself until last night."
"Oh, she told you, too, did she ?"
N2 slf- 24
Warden: Have you ever been in any Euro-
Prisoner: No! My motto has been to see
: Third Floor Exchange Bldg.
E Telephone Main 2101 5
5 Indiana and Brdwy. 0651
Monroe We Deliver E
,, , A ri ci .- V-
North Side Cleaners
Sky Hulett, Mgr. :
nunn lunlnlnInlnlnlnInInnlnnlunulInlnlnlnnlnunlnlnnm Eunnnn nlnunnnnuuullullnu nnnllnllll running
Eunun mmnmmm nm :unsung
Q Lumber and Coal
E We always appreciate patronage from E
E North Central students, alumni, and 2
5 their parents. '
- LUMBER CO. -
llllllll llllllllllllllllllll I II I llllllllll
Page one hwndred sixteen
ello, ellows .
WANT TO GO TO CAMP? ? ?
One week--two weeks of fine summer I
outing, busy program, play, fun and 5
fellowship on beautiful Fan Lake. For E
details, see Mr. Fletcher at :
Y M C A
Hiking ' ' ' ' 5
: Swimming Camp Reed Opens 5
E Boating Jume 29th Q
mlllllllllllllllllllllll Illllllllllllllllllllllll IIIIIIIIQ
THE TAMARACK ..
THE CLASS OF JUNE ,36 VOTES FOR:
Musical Ability-Gladyce Hendricks
Oratorical Ability-Mary Barrett
Sence of Humor-Doris DeVaney
Musical Ability-Stanley Hughart
Oratorical Ability-Bob Berg
Sense of Humor-Bob Flynne
Learn to Operate the
xl Z E E 9
. Kinman Business University is the only
: school in the Inland Empire that offers you
3 training in the telegraph-typewriter Ctele-
Q typelg this instruction is included in the
Q regular KBU courses-no additional charge.
Visit KBU-ask for the fascinating book-
: let "Planning Your Future."
nnnnu 1nlunnnnnlnnnmnnnunnnnuu nununnunn
cox THEATRE BUILDING
wesr non sosmsue Avenue
llllllllllll mn-ummm nmmnEI
You take no risk, enrolling at
Kinman Business Universityg all
tuition paid will be cheerfully re-
funded if at any time during the
first month you are not entirely
satisfiedg unused tuition refunded
anytime. This is the policy that
answens all questions, meets all
arguments and removes all doubts.
BUSINESS S 110
K I N N UNIVERSITY Howard Sf.
Page one hundred secerztcelz
E1 "''"'"'""''"'''''''"'"''""'''''''''''"""""""""""" I
-- . i
H 15606 you
Q mazhfdzh dmpfe
egugvmemf dndafz ex-
Cea' arf dna'
0 56025 ourloazfrorze
ga' feave nozfizizbg to
THE TAMARACK :::::: : JUNE, 1936
Auto ra hs , ,4,4 f
, f g P QQ if ,
,251 ,x ,V 1 V, K fr I V, --,K N 'ggi i
V K VL' ' I M V A KL! V fe ' ' Zig' ' DC ,M EHQJ 'L' ' Q
f , ' X F" 17' 5 X ., ' .
f X - W4 '4 -7 Q f E-fc? ,lc ' ' in C KJ at-5 JC-1,1 FMC!
7 , ' ff G ff?
K , ,V f , I Ling A , V xy
if if ,
.jf fl X IQYV r L xn
T f ""
fy .1 xv' -J 1
f' ffl 4,15 fi' K
JL f Vr,. I x V1 a jf
7 f .
Page one h d mneteen
THE TAMARACK JUNE
Page one hundred twenty
HE TAMARACK : : JUNE, 1936
age one hundred twenty
Suggestions in the North Central High School - Tamarack Yearbook (Spokane, WA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.