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

 - Class of 1937

Page 1 of 130

 

North Central High School - Tamarack Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 130 of the 1937 volume:

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Mfg ffw MQ EQVXQQQ 4' MY ,Liifff OQM1 NE . ewfw X!'WQQ'jUA ennedy and Mr Hawes 4 XY, North Central Faculty My Senior Class Officers 1 V Q i , r Seniors A Y I . 1 l Honor Awards Q , N Tamarack Staff I V' N K Principal's Message fl ff ' 4 Editlrrials A l 3 g N C-lass Will xx Cl y ff' ' ff 5 is ,,f"'f X.. Q 1' ,f ,fl MX " ll f JI . Avy l '6'ga ' ons . ' . Ml' ,' , .- i, V " M' ' 1 rm A1-rs if ' jf! !5Q,4 Athletics 021 .3741 A , 7 hu" A f 2 L' I 4, ' -fy 1 Og! Humor A Lf fm!" ,l,-"6 Cf'7'M A I . , W! QOWLLM . ff s lr M fr ,WM Wrlffrrrfw WM 75,1 My WWW fl Hrfffifafp N WM" Q S J I THE TAMARACK JUNE ws ' 1.. i Page sir THE TAMARACK JUNE, 1937 4 Fnnnx-:mc G. KENNEDY ....... - ....... -...- .... ......- .....-. R ..---.. .... P Tifwfpwl W.u.'ri:n C. Hawes ..... - 5..... N..- --., -.- ..,.w.. --N ..v..-- ...-. V ive Pfivwillll Miss Miss Miss Miss M'ss Miss Mrs. Mrs. Miss Miss Mrs. Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss M ss Miss Miss Conan MAE Enus ..., .. ....... Girls' Adfviwr Lownu. C. Bnanmlm ....... ...... B oys' Adviser OFFICE Helen Huneke Dorothy Bradford ENGLISH Emma E. Clarke, Head Mary E. Bower Grace Campbell Nellie M. Catton Roberta Flemming Grace Douglas Leonard Jeannette Maltby Mary McKenna Florence Parish Katherine Parker Eleanor Peterson Jessie Powell Margaret Rawlings Mabel Sammons Anna B. Sayre Belle Vilynne MATHEMATICS W. W. Jones, Head R. A. Baldwin E Robert F. Barnard Mrs. Miss Alva Boozer Marion Cleveland T. 0. Ecker P. H. Nygaard FOREIGN LANGUAGES Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Margaret Fehr, Head Bertha Boehme Mary Evans Julia A. Hermann Helen McDouall Helen M. Prince Frances Theis HISTORY T. O. Ramsey, Head Miss Catherine Bemiss Archie Buckley Charles A. Chandler Miss Mary Sidney Mitchell Charles R. Randall George Sander Miss Neva B. VViley COMMERCIAL A. O. Strieter, Head Miss Pauline Everett Iames D. Griggs Miss Lillian Robinson Miss Violet Starkweather Miss Ruth WVinkley SCIENCE A. W. S. Endslow, Head Ernest Hix E. F. Mennet L. G. Minard Paul Neuman I. L. Sloanaker A. L. Smith Miss Wilhelmine Timm HOME ECONOMICS Miss Bessie Graham, Head Miss Emma Dalquest Mrs. Anna McGlade Miss Agnes McHugh v Music C. Olin Rice Lowell C. Bradford PHYSICAL EDUCATION Miss Miss Elsa Pinkham, Girls' Head Catherine Dittebrandt I. Wesley Taylor, Boys' Head Guy O. Barnes Archie Buckley MANUAL ARTS I. D. Youngrnan, Head Earl C. Frazier George Theodorson Miss Miss Mrs. Mrs. FINE ARTS Ethel M. Ashley Caroline Riker STUDY HALLS Hermine Baylis Clara Cowley Mrs. Gladys Dunphy LIBRARY' Miss Mary Bacon, Head Miss Marian Hanford JOURNALISM Miss Mary McKenna ' PRINTING E. E. Green BOOK ROOM Miss Effie Mitchell Page seven X ig? if Q5 wifi? NY fm7MQQ ik Q by W My THE TAMARACK JUNE 1937 , N Page eleve-n rx' ' sd X X 1, ,gg xg, FN! -8 , y, 1 lr-Q was IHL IAMARACK J NE 1934 jour: DEVLIN Sncml Studie: Major PresIdent Semor A class Band, 3 6 37 busmess manager 37, pep band, 1 derby band, 37 Orchestra 37 Operettas Purple Towers, '35 Hollywood Bound ead 36 Boys Federation Ewecutrve councxl, 36 37, ticket commxttee, head 36, dance commxttee, head 36, school ser nee department, head, 31, semor coun selor, 37 frre squad lxeutenant, 36 -Ks socrated Student councrls '36 37 News -kdvernsmg staff, 36, cxrculatron manager 37 Senior class play, Smxlxn Through Semor prom commxttee chaxrman MARJOIUE EVELAHID Soual Studies Major 'Vews staff Edltor 111 chxef, '31 , 'msocnate edxtor 36 Tamarack staff Assocxate edr tor, 37, adxertlsmg staff, 37 Semor A class uce presxdent Gxrls League Hon roll elght times Central council, 36 31 Assocnated Student councxls 36 37 Maw queen court, 31 Vox Puellarum 31 Golf 37 Ronan W CIIATTERTON Scsevnce Mayor Senxor A class treasurer Semor B class treasurer News staff Busmess manager ager Boys Federatnon Personal seruce department, head, 36 executwe councxl 36 37, semor counselor 36 'Sssocmted Student councrls, 36 37 S P Q R 3 37 Mathematrcs club, 35 36 '37 presx en '37 Sernor class play, Smrlm Through ALICE VIRGINIA Hom- Scscncc Major Gxrls League Honor roll nme txmes semor counselor head '37 Central councxl and Assocxated Student councils 37 Sen mr A honor roll Semor B secretary Sen Ior A secretary Typmg award .ronfuzn Bon MAN Scwnse Mayor Amores Lnbrorum uce presndent 37 Stamp club, 35 Tamarack Adxertm Ing staff, 31 class lnstory committee l'll:LI-'N ATTEBERX Home I conomnr Major Rn L Bur. Prmtmg Mayor Loncert hand 34 35 3 Maxx' ELAINE ALLEN Commercial Major Qcrnptorran socnety 3 STANTON BI-:Nmfrr Sucuce 19141101 Band 35, 36 37 FIORLNCE Baum Home Economxcs Major Operettw Purple Towers, 3 ol H mop Nunn, Iroxn CAIINIM 4rt Mayor Isfxsrrxr B1 I-.vrus Commvrual Mayor VN lll rut EMERSON lllntlumatzcs Valor Senior A honor roll Ixmncrs Buzccmzn Homr Lconomscs Mayor Ilnux Loom llarlwmums Major Rurn Bam Saczal Studxc: Major Inu-s D FARROVR lllamml -ht: Ilfnjor '1 ERESA :NIARIE CosrEI.Lo Commt rcml Major GALE Gmmrr Comms: nal Mayo: Rvrn Lvrnn C.uu.soN ommrrcml Major IOHN Gran Sczmuz' 'llajm OI I A H1-an rc C'omnn1unl Major loin- IIANNUM Home I rmmnms Major IIII-I-N ITKNNUM Aft Ilfnjor LI-wls DFVOI- ll!atlumat1r.r Ilia Baseball 34 5 31 34 lrafflc squad lnentenwt, 37 Masque club 39 '36 3 7 Basketball Y 4 KE' rw Q rw U 4 ,., 1 l , . , ', ' , - '5,'3, V ., " ." '.S. "DI s , , ' , 'S s Sl 's6. I , v, ' . .' , ' I. 7 . ' .' A x v v - v , , - - 4. . , 1 , ' I , ' . 7 - A , 2 -. ' , Y . ' ' 7 - , . . - , . , . , , . . s ' N , ' I . ' 4 4 X fy ' 7 A' I I I . : ' ' ' "'..: ' . , ' . . , . . - , . , -- , - . . . , ' Q . ' . : or - . . D . , , 1- . I ' ' . , , - - - , , . " y ' '33 '36 J H 9 7 , , ' . , . A lk ' f . L. V . -. - I l r , , . . I . 337, collector, '36. Tamarack business man- , 3 ' . v' ' V , -' . . , - , I a . ' 1 ' . , , 1 , . . , . . . ' , ' . , . . ., ' 6, .' . ' f n ' n r . '- rl t, . ' . ' ,I U, " ' N . ' r . ' ' . ' , Q ' -' I '- . . , . . ' . ' ' - ' . ' , '36. ?':.' C . . I . . i Y. . , ,My V ' . ' . : ' 1 . . k , ,S .K ' . v -A A, - . A , .1 t ' . . 3- 1 ly , y y , 6, ,37. 'I .iz . . ' ' . ' ', ' 6, '37. 1 . ' for - ' ,','3,'36,'- -' . .' ' 1 9 ' I ii ' ' I ' a a , 1 ' ' , , rx., , 137. Page twelve , fyki c 1i -f' XM? 5 Vg QQ TAMARACK JUNE, 1937 Y Page tlmirtccn Nix f 5 tk '1- 515 IHE FAMARACK JUNE 1937 Lucius BLAKE Home Economnrs Major Gn-ls League Senlor counselor 36 Tenms 35 36 37 AllActlvxt5 award RAT Mom: F Cmsr Matin-matu:.r Major Radxo club 34 35 36 37 secretary 35 uce prestdent '35 '36 president 36 hpamsh club 35 36, 31 secretary 36 l'E'5ldCllf 36 Band S 3 ' Boys Federatnon Phnlanthroplc commxt tee head 36 dance commxttee head 37 Mmzrss BAILEX Forman Language Major Entered from Havre Montana ORIN Louis JOHNSON Industnal Art: Major 'I' nnls 35 36 31 captam 37 Ouvn REGENA Blom-: Commcrcml Major Gnrls League Honor roll exght txmes Central council 37 Associated Student councxls 37 CLYDE Kucxnumsxx-:R Connnercml Mayor News staff sports edxtor Tamarack staff sports edntor Track 36 Baseball 7 DOROTHY BERGER Home Econormcs Major Semor A honor roll Glrls League honor roll eight txmes Amores Lxbrorum presl dent 37 Bon SMITH Sona! Smdxes Major Football 36 Basketball 34 35 RUTH BISHOP Home Economzcs Major Operettas Purple Towers 5 Holly wood Bound 36 May day pageant, 36 37 Semor A honor roll Rox S Kmcmo Soczal Studces Mayor Semor class play Smtlm Through Semor A honor roll LAURA JEAN WEBSTER Scxence Major Seruor class play lead Smxhn Through May queen court 37 Gxrls League Honor roll seven t1mes school dance committee head 36 37 Central councxl, 36 37 Associated Student counclls 36 37 News staff 36 Tamarack staff '37 Tenms team 36 37 Operettas Hollywood Bound, 36 Doll Shop, 36 Vox Puellarum, 34 '35 '36 31 reporter, 35 presldent '36 S P Q R, '36 31, vlce presxdent '37 AllAct1v1t5 award BILL Sonans Sczence Mayor Captam of grounds squad 37 ll leader 36 37 Assocnated Student coun cxls 35 36 37 Semor class play Snulm Through DOROTHY FIELD Home Economics Mayor ALBERT VL SCHRINER Socml Studies Mayor Track 32 Football 34 35 36 c tain 36 Baseball 34 kthletxc board BI-ITTX LE SHORT Soczal Studies Major Ch:-urman of lrbrary hostesses 34 Oper etta Rose of the Danube' 34 News advertlsmg staff '34 35 '36 37 Dol arack 3ClVCl'tlSlhg staff 37 CARL HoUcH1N Commercial Major ALICE IRENE BAIRD Commercial Mayor Momus KUHLMANN Mathematwcs Ilfajor ELMA BLAIR Commercial Mayor Guy SXVANSON' Sona! Studies Major Entered from Newport '35 Track 3 GLENDA BANG Foresgn Language Major Emu Lonnma Cox Home Economccs Major Gsonos Mxcuuxr Science Mayor EVELXN Er. I'sREIDA CARLSON Commercial Major FRANCES CRAVER Commercial Mayor Entered from Chewelah, '34 Book room chairman, '37 x ll lt , dy' y 7 R X I 1 I I ' I . ' 3 ' ! I ' a 1 lr h - - , Y' ' T y - ' ' ye -1 1 T - ' a r ' - 4 . , , , . V ,, ., , ' ' u J ' ' - . . , , , , , p ,l . , , , t , , -: ' . , : . - , , 1 - . , , .., , , ' ' ' ' '34, 73 ' 6' 37' D L , . ., , l , , . l - y , ' - y - , . . . , . Y ' .'-'- .'.',':av- . I . , , . E , . , . . . , , '36. , 1 . . h , , 3 ' 1 v v -. - s U ' ' ' e N. -. , , . . , ,' ' , ' ' J Y 41 I 1, 1 ' -5 ' ' . ' Shop, 36. All-Actxvxty award, 36. Tam- : , - ' x . ' ' . Q . , 4 , . , ' ' , . . . 7 . I '. ' ' , . . . . , . , 3 . . . , s ' ' - , . , ' - T ' , ' . '36- . . . t - , , 5, '36. I .l In ,3 5 .4 I H , , I ' , . , - Q ' U ' ' l DI . Q , . ' it ' ' i 77 4' ,- 1 , ' , . . ! 3 . ' ' I 1 Y ' ' ' , , . . - . . , , V . . - 1 ', ' , 4. ' ' J 1 3, at n 1' r ' y -, ' , ' . ' . . t , , 1 - , - . , .., . . . A h . , , . I . A - ' ' . . Page fourteen THE TAMARACK JUNE, wav 1 w W w 1 w Page fifteen .df-s a Y 1 5 Ji IHL IAMARACK JUN11, 1937 Hx-Rnuvr 'iriwmzo Illatltonrnhcs Major ll l-1-N GRIII-ITXI COIIIIIKFICIGI Major Jack Rl-DINGIR Iviatlxcmatzcr Mayor Mathematics club 36 31 C,-round: :quad lieutenant, 7 LVELXN Nxnus Home Economzcs Major Hovmno F SMITH Srnomr Major land 34 35 36 37 Operetta Holly uood Bound 36, lead Senxor claws play Smtlm Through Theater Masque club 3 , 36 37 Masque Mood: 3 R nvtny Rendeavous, Futurxettc Mood: 37 Auatxon club 34 35 Tam arack adwertvamg staff Ring and pm com mittee Senior counselor Imnm: CASS!-.Ls Srxcmc Major Operettae Rose of the Danube 34 Purple Towers 35 Hollywood Bound lead 36 Theater Masque Romang Ren ezxoue 36 Masque con, 37 Senmr counselor, 37 Cards and announcementx comnnttee, head -Kumar: SATTLER Sczrncc Major I ntered from Fureka, Montana 35 Foot ball 35 'lrack 37 Fxre Qquad Sergeant lieutenant IIALLI1: Tam-T IVICCULLOUGH Home Economws Major Intered from Utah 35 Stamp club, 35 36 Sans boucx 36 37 Senior couneelor 36 Card: and announcements commtttee Senior claw play, Qnnhn Through Wxuzun Qnt.-.ses Mxmc Major B1nd 3 36 37 Aeeoctated Student council: 37 Fedentton Executne councxl, Brxnzu McDoNALn Forrzgn Language Major Senior A honor roll Operettae 34 35 6 Doll Shop.' 36 Semor claw plaw 'bmxhn Through Senior counselor Jack Lawn Scwncv Major Band 35 36 37 librarian, 3 -lumu-ma Custom Sona! Smdm: Major Nox Puellarum 34 35 36 37 se e tary, 36 presndent 37 Tenms, 34 35 36 3 Gtrli League honor roll ftve tnrnex Ma5 queen attendant, '37 S1 mu- x LIITCHELL Science Major l3fARJORlE CAUVEL Scloncc Major Semor A honor roll Gnrls League Honor roll elght tnmet senior counselor 37 Central counctl 36 Rtng and pun com nuttee, head Operetta Margte Goes Mod ern 35 Semor class pla Smtlm 'lhrough Monroe A Romanreou Commrrcml Major LouNA Dlrznucxt Spanwh club 36 37 YVLSLEY 0 Sonny-:Rc Commercial Mayor Bookkeeper for The News Cn.uzLor'rE HFLBIS Social Studzcs Major Dorunn H Wm-rzmtnsu Afflfllfllltlflfl' Mayor Im-:NL GREEN Home Ecanormcs Major LRNIE ANDERSON Manual Art: Major lun Pnzltnzs Sooml Studies Major Pn ered 35 Doll Shop 36 Downes HAZLL PEDERQON Communal Major BIAXINE HAYDON Home Economics Major P 1 A telephone head 35 JACK Vt TIPPETT Cormnercaal Ilfayor Cross country, 35 mxlt a '7 'I Y K 1' IN 1 YY 4 3 r t . 3 . . ' '-' ,'-,',','Ccr- ' , ! . -' U ' Y I -, i. , . , l, ,A Y , It 5, If .iz ' " ' - t , 2' 4 5 1 p I- 1 4 . , , . .. '3 . Q . ' . , - Q., . . , I U , .3 . . , ' A -' ' 2. . Q ll ! ' ' , y I5 " I 4 ' Y in' ' , .'. . 3',',x,,x-3. In ,- , n , - - , .. . , . .. . , .. . . ..- --, ,, ,Q .,15:'f9r , . , ,. 36: tt M ., , ,V - . , " .' ' 1' ' - ' 7 7 ' Commercial Major . . , , , . , , . A , .b '. ' Q ' ' , u as 1 . ' ' .. " ' ,: . '37- l I I , . '.. :" ' - d , nu r 3 s I 1 7 . 't 1 v . ' ' A 4 i 1 4? ' ' KA b , t.. , . t , t " , lt ' v r 4 , - - , . 1 - a . 1 s ' 4 , -- , l - -. - . X Q Q , lb. KI 'YY I - . , ' 5, ' , ' . .., . , . ., . u -. 7' ' 1 31. - - , . qt N 1 I V . ' ., , ., . . 2-'.. , ' ,, ' . " ,sg M 1 , , . . , . . v . . . , , , y ' , ' , ' 7- - Page ,tixtocn BH QV' 'iff XS x yn X N SX R. 2 rdf' MW W Jyx JL 9 . XM MM J K ,ff sJK PHE TAMARACK JUNE, 1937 Ernu. VAN Lrsw Social Studnr: Major bemor A honor roll fmrst place AQGOCIRK ed Student councrls 35 3 3 presr dent 37 Library commrssxoner 36 37 News staff 36 Grrls League Honor roll mne hmes semor counselor 31 Lentra council 35 36 37 LkllActnxt5 'zward four tunes Operettas Purple Tow r 35 Hollywood Bound 36 Doll Shop 36 Max day pageant, 36 37 Tennis 36 37 Orchestra 36 37 Mathematics cu , 33 6 7 secretary, 35 36 Scrrp torran society, 36 31 nee presxdent, 3 Lroruum Psfmson Mathematic: Major Editor of Tamarack Lkssocxate edrtor of The News Semor -X honor roll f1rst place Mathematrcs club 35 36 31 secretary 36 treasurer, 36 NIARIORIE Du Foprzgn Lanquaoc Major Bon Plmzoma Mathvmahc: Major Chairman of speakers Lommrttee 37 rac 37 'MARGARET Dooos Samui Studios Major Spannsh club 36 37 May day 'lQ,CHlll LAVERNE Anoxnzson Mathcmatrcr Major Tamarack adwertlsmg staff 37 Gnu. Dlxvxs Sona! Studios Major oemor prom eommrttee Tenms team 35 Grrls League honor roll erght Mme ROLAND ALLNVARDT Science Ilflajor Mumm. HANNUM Sen-ncc Major Bmnnm EUGENE BRAD!-:N Manual Arts Major nd 35 36 ' 1 ELDISE EASTMAN Conmwrczal Major Entered from Brnnwxch, Georgia, '35 Lssrsn HANSEN Commrrcml Illafar Orchestra, '34, '35, '36 Ushermg comnut ue, head, '37 Bookkeeper for News, '36 buuor 4 honor roll L11-.Nmrrxr Coon 4:1 Major Lntered from Holy Nimes Academy, Operetta Hollywood Bound 36 Senior UYOKII CORIIIIIUCC Lon EIL CAIRINS Sucncr Maja: club 34 35 6 3 resrdent 37 Mathematics club, 36 31 CLI-:o Evtus Holm ELOHDHHLS Uajor Go club, 36 37 Ixnnnrrn 1'lENDRlChS Manual 4rtv Major rllll-LMA Vmmnn ENFRSON Art Mayor kxm.. -Xuomri. Mnthcmahrs Major Tennis, 36 3 Draw sux En RS Art Major JACK Bvrks Mothemnhcs Dfujor Ijwnxu EASTMAN Sono! Stuflzvv Major Lntered from Brunswrck Georgia, 35 Senxor class play, Smlhn Throug ALICE Lx-:Nome Fmsumnn Home Economics Major Husuzr Born nfntlwmattrs 'llajov Band, '34 35, concert band 3 7 FRANCES Fxzxrnmnu Home Euononzzcs Illajm' Operettas 'Purple Towers 35, "Holly wood Bound '36 Barn Dsvxwr: Commercial Major Operettas "Rose of the Danube," '34, "Purple Towers," '33, "Hollywood Bound," '36, "Doll Shop," '36 May day pageant, '36, '37 Golf, '31 np W 1 K ' 7 Y 1. , 1.1 1 ' 4 . , ' ' ' . , ' . .. A u- f S. . . ' '3S. .:'.,'6,'7, :- ," ,"' ,Q ' , . V . . , , . v , . , I , .. b , , . . , . , . . ,S , , r 1.1, I 3 7, , l. Au 7 Y 1, rr , . es, , . , .U , N . . tr .. . . , 'U I , v , .v .' ' . ,'y ' p y' ' Nj Art .,'.,'.,'3,'7gp ',,'. 1 - h - y y - b 5 ". 1b",f3,'3:,Nj'-,f- ,J ' ' , : ' 1. A ' ' ' lf ' ,' . A '. . A , I- A Senior class play, "Smrlrn' Through." - , , , -. , ' ' , 9 H D l ' 1 ' v I vv Z - , , ' . A Q h ' . ' ' U 3 - t AV . . V , i . , v I ' I 4 4 ,. T k,' . 1 ' - ' ' ' , ' 7. r .5 V , , , . I , . pl , s . I .N I '37. L' - - ' b I , I' . . . , . . .i - V Q -A - , 5 Q ' ' . ' . , . ' . ' s. S - H ,v rc - - 1 h'-1 0' - V t -! 6 l , . - ' U f l A1 ' A , , ' -' . ' 6, 3 - Ba , ' , ' , S". , 1 1 nv . - , .D I . . 1 , , Page eighteen ,fx a N Q X, 'iff N we 5 1 F ' x . f ,J PM K fs b "I THE TAMAR all Ms! v: UNE,1937 , -Lf' 'xfx ff I -P x Page nineteen N yt. 5 wp-5 A n , f sy t ' - if f 1 r 'IHE TAMARACK JUNE, 1934 X4 VVARD BARNES 1 RICHARD BoRroN Science Major Science Major Boys' Federation: Traffic squad lieu- Recreation hour head, '36, '37, Table ten- tenant, '36: commissioner, '37g Executive nis champion, '36, '37. Tennis manager, '37. 4 council, '35, '36g senior counselor, '36. Associated Student councils, '37. Student Conduct board, '37. Orehesg-a,d'33.6Ban5l, '33, '34, '35 '36, '37s pep an , '3 , '3 : . speakers' buieau, head, '36. Debate squad, M"'mE'iI3::EEconomiCs Major '36, '37, WVinner S. A. R. oratorical con- Opereua apmple Towersn ,35 test, '37. Tamarack: Advertising staff, '37, ' ' ' class prophecy committee. Senior A honor roll. Class orator. MARY DEVOE Social Studies Ilfajor Senior B class vice president. Senior prom committee. All-Activity award. Presi- dent Athletic board, '37. Tennis, '34, '35, '36. Golf, '34, '36, '37g captain, '37. Girls' League: Senior counselor, '37: honor roll seven times. May queen court, '37, Class will committee. SAM Bnowx Science Major JUNE Donorrw FYFE ' Commercial Major Senior counselor, '37. LANVRENCE VV. BRYAN Mathematic: Major CATHERINE FLETCHER Commercial Major LEO L. BAILLY Social Studies Major DELPlIlNE GLABP U Commercial Major V Girls' League honor roll six times. DONALD Bovn Science Major Entered from Reardon, '34. Senior A honor roll. Fire squad sergeant, '37. MARXE Gn.Lu.ANn I Social Studce: Major PAUL BI-IRGQUIST Science Major Radio club, '35, '36, '37: vice president, '36g president, '36. Evx-:EYN Gl.AssnuRN Commercial Major Senior counselor, '37, "Doll Shop," '36. Page twenty Bon BARTON lllathcmatics Major DoRorn1E GIESA Art Major Operettas: "Rose of the Danube," '34: "Hollywood Bound," '36g "Doll Shop," '36. May dance pageant, '36, '37. GAIL XVINSTON BUTLER Dfanual Arts Ilfajor HELEN GAILEY Social Studies lllajor Senior class play, "Smilin' Through." Golf, '37. LIINTI-'ORD BLAIR .Manual Arts Illajor PHYLLIS GREENE Social Studies Major ELZA COOPER Social Studies Major Entered from Lewis and Clark, '35. LAuR1NE GRILIMER A Social Studies Major D Girls' League honor roll seven times. AKNITA MAE HEssELnERc Social Studies Major All-Activity award. ARLENE JORDAHL Social Studie: Major Girls' League: Honor roll six times: Central council and Associated Student councils, '35. Vox Puellarum, '35, '36, '37, vice president, '36. Senior class play, "Smilin' Through." Ring and pin commit- tee. Operetta dancer, "Rose of the Dan- ube." Tamarack advertising staff. Jour: CASSIDY t Science Major THE TAMARACK JUNE, 1937 Page twenty-one L X NFX CJ- JUNE, 1937 EUGENIA Hem-n Home Economics Major Senior A honor roll News staff, '37. Tamarack editorial and adxertising staffs Girls League Honor roll eight times, Central council and Associated Student councils 36 JOHN PATRICK DULLANTY Wi. -toni. fn ff fe ff ti- ec ,V THE TAMARACK 4 ' ' iz. i 7 V Mathematics Iilajor Boys' Federation: Traffic squad commis- sioner, '36, Executive council, '36, '37, senior counselor, '36. President Student Conduct board, '37. Associated Student councils, '36, '37, Debate squad, '36, '37. S. P. Q. R, '36, '37, Rifle Club, '34, Tamarack advertising staff, '37, Senior class play, "Smilin' Through " Ring and pm committee. Consnucis Hurzrunxsx-: Home Economic: Major Entered from NVallace high school, Sept. '35. Scriptorian club, '36, '373 secretary, '37. News staff, GALE Cfuzson Social Studio: Irlajor Senior A honor roll. Esrmsn HANsEN Social Studies Major Entered from VVest Valley, '36. May queen attendant, '37. ART I. Conms-r-r Social Studie: Major Baseball, '36, '37, Cross Country, '36. OLIVE JEANNETTE HENRICKSON Social Studies Major Girls' League: Honor roll seven times, Central council and Associated Student councils, '37. RUSSELL Co1.r.1Ns Science Major Entered from Vtfhatcom high school, Bell- ingham, WVashington, '35. Donorm' Kms Social Studies Major FRANK RAYMOND Cunnan Manual Art: Major Runv Karsten Social Studie: Major LYLE ALI-'Ren CLARK lf'-' Manual Art: Illajor ey ' X Pane twenty-Iwo MARDELL LEYTZE Art Major Operetta, "Margie Goes Modern," '36. Gonnon W. Conxnum Scirncv Major Track, '34, '37. Cross country, '34, '37, FRANCES JUNGERS Social Studie: Major Spanish club, '36, '37. DUAN1-: L, Commun Social Studiox Major Orchestra, '34, '35, '36, '37. Track, '36, I '37. Advertising chairman, '37. ltlams Jonas Social Studio: Major Tennis, '35, '36, '37. All-Activity awarfl, '37, May queen attendant, '37. GEORGE H. Cooxc Conimcrcial Major NVIOLETTE MAE Iacons Home Economics Major Bon R. Davis Social Studia: Illajor LIARCELLA E. Jo.HnsoN V Commercial Biajor VVYINIFRED Jameson . Commercial Major A Bookroom, '36, '37, chairman, '37. Cxianuss E. DEHMER . Commercial Major Senior A honor roll, .ANN MADELINE Cfuwso Commercial Illnjor Girls' League honor roll eight times. Senior A honor roll. All-Activity award. Operettas: "Purple Towers," '35, "Holly- wood Bound," '36g "Doll Shop," '36. May day pageant, '36. IRMA LARSGN Science Major Senior A honor roll, first place, Girls' League: Honor roll nine times: home room discussions committee head: Central council and Associated Student councils, '36, '37, senior counselor. Interscholastic de- bates, '36, '37. Tamarack advertising staff. 5 CQ THE TAMARAC PL JUNE 1937 1 ' P fri X . 'X 'J :K ' V N , Vx I Page twenty-three eivif 5 :JK JUNE, 1937 BILL Cam-an Art Blajor Art club 35 36 37, president, '36, treasurer, 35 News staff cartoonist, '35, 36 37 'lamarack staff cartoonist, '36, 37 Boys Federation executive council, '37. JEAN CLEAVE kk' Y x L rf" THE TA BIARACK f I , ' ., 2 ' , , Foreign Language Major Girls' League: Honor' roll eight times, Central council, '37, chairman, "Friendly Week," '37, Associated Student councils, '37, All-Activity award. May queen court, '37. News editorial staff, '36. Tamarack editorial staff, '37. Operettas: "Purple Towers," '35, "Hollywood Bound," lead, '36, "Margie Goes Modern," '35, "Doll Shop," '34, '36. Senior class play, "Smilin' Through." VVRIGH1- DEARBQRN LIathcmatir:.t Ilfajor Yell leader, '34, '35, yell king, '36, '37, Boys' Federation: Rooter's commission, head, '35, '36, vocational department, head, '37, Executive council, '35, '36, '37, As- sociated Student councils, '36, '37. News agigfertising staff, '36, '37, Golf, '35, '36, Berry JEAN Fmrcn Social Studia: Major Operettas: "Lass of Limerick Town," '33, "Rose of the Danube," '34, "Purple Towers," '35, "Hollywood Bound," chair- man, '36, "Doll Shop," '34, Golf, '37. Chairman May day dancing, '37. MILTON DEARMAND Commercial Major Art club, '34, '3S. Stamp club, '35, '36, '37, president, '35, '36. Boys' Federation: Grammar school relations committee, head, '36, home room discussions committee, head, '37, Debate squad, '36. Senior A honor roll. Ross Mains Momus Commercial Major D. DALE Donn Commercial Major Mmzjomrz Mass: Art Major Louis JOSEPH DACIIXVALD Manual Arts Major GRACE E. MENGER Commercial Major All-Activity award. Page twenty-four Cn.uu.1:s Ev.-xNs Cmnmrrrzal Blajor . l,i-:Norm DilLI.l-IR Cammfrvial Dfajar Rtwmomm M. lisriss Social Stmiivs Major Band, '35, '36, '37 IIELEN INICLENDON Sofia! Studies Major "Doll Shop," '34, Tamarack advertising staff. CARI. V. liRu'KsoN Maihr':natir.v Hfajor l'Ivi:I.rN BIARTELL A ff lfdfol' DON Fimauson .Yuicncc Illajor Entered from Tillamook high school, '37, Louisa LIANLEY Home Eronomicx fllajor Entered from Olympia high school, '3S. Central council, '37. XVICNDELL FEI,DllAllN Svxrrzu' Major Erma BICALISTER Commercial Zllajor Senior A honor roll. DANIEL XVI-IARING Gnies Matlzrmatics Blajor AGNES LIANSFIELD Foreign Language Major ERMA-JI-IANNE LICKINNEX' Commercial Zllajor Dance sponsor chairman, '36, '37. Central council and Associated Student councils, '36, '37. Rnrn MAE OLSON Social Studios Major Grouse Fossun Si'ivm'1' Major Track, '33, '34, '3S. Cross country, '33, '34, '35. N- THE TAMARACK JUNE, 1937 Page twcuty-five 'We E' ' k ,s l 4 THE TAMARACK JUNE, 1937 MARIA? JE-'-NNELRICE Mans Parcnsou on-ign augnagc Ma'or ' 7 . - Entered from Kitsilano High, Vancouver, Science Major B. C., '35, Senior counselor, '36, Girls' League Central council, '37. Advertising solicitor, '37. Associated Student councils, Bon Howe '37. Senior class play, "Smilin' Through " Social Studit-.v Major Operetta, "Hollywood Bound," '36. Tennis, '36 All-Activity award, '36. Sans Souci, '36, '37, president, '37. .A IUNE PE'r1:RsoN ' Home Economics Major X'V1Li.1.tgrr Ronan HOLLAND cicurc Major Rho Kappa: President, '35, secretary: ROBER-is-JAMES 5M'uf0ND treasurer, sergeant at arms: trustee of "m""' A 'UO' radio room. News staff. Operetta, "Holly- wood Bound." Dance committee publicity chairman. VVelfare committee chairman. DUNDEEA PLATTO? M . ommrrcxa . ajor ELLEN Lucmu: Fnaao Social Studies Major Girls' League: Treasurer, '37, honor roll RODERIQK HUTCPUNSDN, eight times, Central council, '36, '37, sen- U"""""T"'1 MUJW' ior counselor, '36. Associated Student coun- cils, '36, '37, Senior -A honor roll. Athletic board, '37 Tennis team, '33, '34, '35, '36, V '37, captain, '37. All-Activity award four HAZEL ADEQ-E PURDY , times News staff: Girls' sports editor, '36. FOVCIQH Lffllgllagf' MGJUY Tamarack girls' sports editor, '37. Scrip- torian society, '36, '37, reporter, '36, presi- dent, '37. Mathematics club, '36, '37: vice president, '37. Sans Souci, '35, '36, secre- PERRY Hnsrmos tary, '36. Operettas: "Purple Towers," '35, Art Major "Hollywood Bound," '36, "Doll Shop," '36. May day pageant, '37. MARY CATHERINE Roaeitrs Commercial Major Howmzn PHILIP FURLONG "Doll SHOP." '35- Satial Studies Major HARRY HUFFAIAN JANE E1.xzAnE'rn KRANZUSH MUYlll0l Art: Major Muric Major Orchestra, '34, '35, '36, '37, concert mis- tress, '36, '37. Convocation commissioner, '37, Senior A honor roll. Girls' League: JUNE Osman Honor roll seven times: chairman of social Ilfatlmmatics Major service department, '36, Central council Graduated in three and one half years. and Associated Student councils, '36, '37. Scriptorian club, '36, '37. Sans Souci club, Sans Souci club. '36, '37, corresponding secretary, '36, vice president, '37, Senior counselor, '37, Senior A honor roll. Girls' League honor roll seven times. Laorumn Gorrscnanx Scicncr Major - Track, '35, '36, '37. Tennis, '35, '36 Football, '35. Cnkrsrrm-: Rivr-Lmoizn Commercial Major Lois Post Commrrrial Major Bon I-l.nrm.'roN Illathrmatiar Major GLEN XVELLINGTON Guam: Science Major CU-,A RUNS Foreign Language Ilfajor Entered from Lewis and Clark. S. P. Q. H R., '36, '37. News advertising staff, '37. EL'-U' PETERSQN , Senior counselor. Tamarack advertising Commercial Mayor staff, Rrcluum B. Hoi-:runs HARRIET THDMP 0 Social Studies Major CommcrciilNMajor Page ttvrnty-:fx Z THE TAMARACK JUNE 1937 f' ii' in X x w T M 'I , A yg Page twenty-:eve n K THE TAMARACK JUNE, 1931 K 5 x l 4 XVILLIAM Wrss h Doao-mv UNGER Science Dlajor Commercial Major Boys' Federation: Executive council, '35, '36, '37: vice president, '373 financial secre- tary, '36. Band, '33, '34, '35, '36, '37: b3lldmHSYCf, '35. '37s DCP band, '35, '36. GILBERT Tnoxus GRAHAM '37: defby band, '35, '36, '37- S- Q- R-i Commercial Major '35. '36, '37: Dffsldellfl '36- Rlile club. Orchestra, '34, '35, '36, '37. News ad secretary, '34, '3J. News staff, '37, Tam- vertising staff, '36. arack staff, '37, Senior A honor roll. As- sociated Student councils, '36, '37, Tennis, '35, '37. EVELYN Womack Social Studie: Major MARGARET EMZABETH KEFTLER All-Activity award. May day pageant, 31 Social Studies Major Girls' League: President, '375 lgonor TOE nine times, Central council an ssociate Student councils, '35, '36, '37. P. E. de- C""""g? .GR""'3'. partment: head, '36: student assistant, '36, F tbcff"f'5'4' ,g-g0"T k ,3,, Senior A honor roll. Math club, '36, '37g 00 I' ' ' ' 'ac ' '- presiclent, '36. Orchestra, '36, '37, Tennis. '36, '37, "Doll Shop," '34, '36. Operetta dancing, '35, '36. May day, '36, '37, Ten, Y nequoit doubles championship, '36, '37. Domi giixllxygiillgigsuilajor 4 Senior A honor roll. Join: HARY'EY Science Efajor Associated Student councils, '36, '37 HAROLD Jas:-ER Grounds squad commissioner. Tamarack ad Commercial Zllojor staff. Basketball, '35, '36, '37. Baseball, '36, '37. IVIURIEL. W'nrrMonn V Social Studies Major L0L'5EA5Ei?E'JfoTr Operetta, "Rose of the Danube," '34. Senior A honor roll. Girls' League honor roll six times. Senior counselor, '37. News staff, '37, Tamarack staff: Class prophecy committee, chairman. First place in Tam- G0"D0"S.g.ff:f: ,Umor arack poetry contest, spring '36, fall '36, ' J First place in A. S C. essay contest, '36. Operetta dancing, "Purple Towers," '3S. Scrxptorians. '35, '36, '37, secretary, '36g F A reporter, ,37v . LORENCE NDERSON u Q Home Economic: Major En Fmz , Mathematics Major HAROLD LUSTE-R 1 Band, '35, '36, '37g secretary, '37g pep Industrial Arts Major band, '36, '37, Theater Masque club, '35, ' '36, '37, "Masque Moods," '35: "Romany Rendezvous," '36. Operetta, "Hollywood Bound," '36. Senior class play, "Smilin' RUTH Anmansan Through." Class will committee. Foreign Language Ilfajor Bessie BFNDER - Rox' ELDQN Lanrufoau Sfwfvff Mawr Science lllayor CIJUN GESSEL Jossrnnus Omsu. Social Studies M'ajor H E. ' JW ' Operetta, "Hollywood Bound," '36. S. P, om? Lonomwx War Q. R., '35, '36, '37. Leona Dmsmona l Louisa Loanunhs Rosmson C0"""Pff'0' MUJUV Commercial Major Girls' League honor roll six times. Amores Librorum, '36. VIOLETTE H DUNBAR Conrmrrcial Major HAL Gouoca Comcrcial Lfajov' Football, '34, '35, '36. Baseball, '34, '35, KENNETIIA L. Monama '36, '37, Science Major Page tum-nty-eight .ff W 435 yfj, :gf , XA JWAW Y' 'ful-1 'PAM JA .- I.. JUNE, 1937 Q i P r i I Page twenty-m'uc W. 3 -53 lg r,. SJK HE TAMARACK JUNE, 1937 IVIARIANNE Lunnow Soual Studws Mayor Card and announcement commxttee News :aff Senlor class play Smllm Through vor. Puellarum, 35 36 37 Golf club 3 Central councxl and Assocnated Stu dent counculs 36 31 Head of new junxor 'md semor gxrls 36 Grrls League honor roll exght tunes x3!LLlAM H Snor-ER Sczrncr Mayor Tr-.ck 34 35 Operettas Purple Towers Hollywood Bound lead Boys Federatnon chairman of new boys st'Ig commlttee bemor counselor 36 Semor clwss play, Smxlxn Through -X socrxted Student councrls, 36 37 Nierzcem-:s WIARREN Social Studzcs Mayor Gnrls League Xfxce presndent, 37 d rector, Gnrls League orchestra 5 37 Central eouncnl 35 36 37 honor roll sn. nmes Assocxated Student councxls 35 36 37 Operettas Purple Towers, Hollywood Bound ' 6 Margle Coes Modern Doll Shop, Theater Masque club Vxce prestdent, 36 presrdent, '37 Romany Rendezvous M1sque Moods 37 Vox Puellarum b GORDON GRIFFI1-:I Srxcncc Major e club 33 34 I presxdent, 34 presrdent '35 ack, 35 36 IWIILDRED Rocmzson Home Economxc: Major Entered from Holy Names 34 Operet s Purple T wers,' 35 LIRTQIE Goes M dern 35 Hollywood Bound 36 Theater Ma que, 35 36 37 Central coun I -Xssoclated Student councxls QEIXIOI' counselor May queen court, 37 VAN JOHNSTON Sczrncc Mayor Boys Federatlon Presxdent, 1 use presndent '36 treasurer '35 Senxor B class presulent Senlor A prom commlttee Foot ball 35 36 Basketball 34 Baseball 37 Operettw Hollywood Bound BETTX Boyce Commercial Major Entered from Lewls and Clark IvoR IXRICREN Mntlzcnzatns Major ack 35 36 Bm-I-Ir: CIIPATIIAM Art Major Go club 36 1 IXENBETII IVIARTIN kxurli llathrmahcs Major DAGMAR DAIILE Home lzcauonucr Mayor ALVIN Lum-:Rs Sumcc Mayor ELAIRI: GRIFFITII Sacco! Studmr Major LLOYD E LIODELAND Mathematics llfajor DOROTIIX LYLE Illatllcrvlahcs llfayor WXAYNE B MILLER Social Studmv Illujor HELEN Josnrxnne PRA1-ER Canmmrclal Major PRESTON LIUNRERS Manual Art: Major TIIELMA EVEIAN PETERSEN Commrrual Major TOAI MORRIS Surncc Major EvA PERDUI-: Commercxal Mayor LILLIAN PRII I:'r'I'E Art Major LARRY METLER Mathematic: Mayor GLADYS L STEI ENS Social Stndzcs Itfajor Entered from Rogers, 36 Semor class play bmrlm Through BARBARA JANE Suxaxfmm Forczgn Language Major Semor A honor roll Gu-ls League honor ro sIx umes Orchestra, 34 35 6 Tennls 35 36 37 Tenms letter, 36 All ACKIVICY avsard, 37 mxll 2 or ' R 711 1' . , , ... . . ' A 1 'S , ' . 1 ' - . ' I, 3 . Q .e' 3 .:, .355 .. -b , A ' ,36, A , ,V , .'r 3 - K' - n V . K .- , 3: A SQ ' - I 1 A , . , : ,. . , 5 il ,' I , Q A ' ' - , '3., '36, r z.. ,:: rv as, H - 3, -f - -. . . 1 ,355 Q ,, .36 . - 5 ..' ' , ,365 1, '37, . A . Rifl ' ' ,'3s '36, 'arg t-'ce A ' . ' '- "9 ' ' ,' , 36, 'sr 'tg 1 Tr ' , ' , 'sz A ' 0 .- - fd 1' t . . I, -fi -UL: as 0 , B y 1 5 fc , '. ' ' ' ei. . . ' , ' 5 . , . V ' ' : ' rs'-: ,- I . I , K' ,ll . K y , :I 136 I , b - 1 ,'36. .A 1 4 . , H' ' ' V H 1 Tr V, ' ', ' , '3r. . V llq' If V "1 ' Page thirty THE TAMARACK JUNE, 1937 ' Page lhifty-orzc .W aff It -53 - ri. ga f QTAL ST!-IXENS Science Major Senior A class sergeant at arms Boys Federation clerk Semor class play Smllm Through Football '34 35 36 Track '34 35 36 Associated Student councils 1'lLA Rurn NICLELLAN Commrrcml Mayor Ixews staff girls sports Tamarack ad xertismg staff Senior -X honor roll Girls League Central Council and Assoctated Student councils 36 head of clerical de Louis HAMILTON KAP:-:K Mathemahcv Major Mathematics club 35 36 37 Band 35 '46 31 umform manger, 36 37 Semor counselor, 36 head, 37 JLAN Sum. Commercial Ilfafor hntered from Rogers, 34 Operettas Margie Goes Modern, '35 Hollywood Bound 36 Operetta dancing Purple Toners 35 International club, vice president 36 Girls League Central coun ctl Student Conduct hoard secretary As sociated Student councils, treasurer Semor counselor DoN KRU!-:GER Mathematic: Major Mathematics club. Track 36 37. Senior A honor roll. .'hRLl-ZNE CONSTANCE SIIEPIIARD Art Major Scriptorian societ 36 37. Poster com- mittee head. Roni-:R I Am-1 Social Stndiexr Major Entered from Lewis and Clark, . Band, 36 37. Boys Federation civic com- mittee chairman. BETTY SMITH Home Economics Major Operetta Hollywood Bound, 36. Girls League Central council 37. Associated Student councils 37. Chairman faculty tea committee. KENNETII Lamson Science Major Basketball manager, '36, '37. Senior prom committee, '37. Boys' Federation council and Associated Student councils, '36, '37. JEAN DALE Tmwxs Home Economics Major Operettas: "Purple Towers," '35, "Holly- wood Bound," '36, lead. Boys' dancing class chairman, '35, '36, '37. "Doll Shop," '36. IRVIN Llssx Music Major Operetta 35 36 Cross country 36 Track 36 37 Orchestra, 34 35 36 VICTORIA VVILSON Commercial lllnjor Tennis, 35 36 37 Central council Associated Student councils 3 All Ac tlvlty award Doucmss Momuson Science Major 'lrack 3 Baseball 3 Tennis 35 AILEEN Wmuan Commercial Major International club, 34 XVAXNE NELSON Commercial Major JANET BROWN Commercial Mayor Senior counselor, 36 International club reporter, 36, treasurer, 3 CLEN Nvsor: Commercial Major Lvcmu: POOLE . Science Major LEONARD A. PETERSON Mechanical Drawing Major FRANCES IRENE SIIULTZ Social Studizxr Major HAROLD E. Pxs'rsRsoN Jllechanical Drawing Major DonoTnY STEAVER Foreign Language Major E1-ni:LYN SKOOG Home Econonm-.t Major IJNA BELLE LENORA SATTLER Commercoal Major WINTON PEARSUF 1 Mathematic.: Major 9 will I -vi 4 ' N THE TABIARACK JUNE, 1937 A - . , , , , A -' ,37. .. n . 3: ' ' , ' 7. . . Y , ' 1 ' 1 partment, '36. Golf, '37. h - ' Q , ' 5, '36, '37. '., ' , '36. , , ' 7. ' 5 ' ' ' ' , '35, '36, '37. 7 . l K 3 , . Y 7. Yr ' . ' Y I I ,36 Q Pngc thirly-two X THE TAMARACK JUNE, 1937 Page thirty-three 471459 THE TAMARACK JUNE, 1937 MARY Cruzxsnr: IHONNA Mormon 1 . Social Studies Major Social Studies Major Girls' League honor roll eight times. All' Operetta, "Purple Towers," "35. May Activity award. International club, '35, '36, day, '36, '37. Membership committee phair- '37g historian, '36. man, '37. Philanthropic committee chairman Gnome RAY Join-I F. LITTLE - - - Soda! Studies Anim, Social Studies Major Operetta, "Hollywood Bound," '36. Ten- nis, '35, '36. i IRENE REGAN Commercial Major Four years perfect attendance. Wu.uA LUELLA Clyrnow Science Ilia-yor Transferred from XVest Valley, '3S. S. P. Q. R., '36, '37, treasurer, '36, GORDON ROBINSON T gommercial Major me , '3S. FRANK PALMH: Scicnce Major Radio Club, MARGARH' Roswlzn I . ' . Home Economics Major . ' r ,J 3 A2-Activig' awarld,l236. Completed course A ,' in t ree an one a years. LAVoNNs GALUSHA C - HS" G lAriMafor I I y . lx' A ir s' eague eentra counci, 37. . s- , - - , Lyme S. Russian. sociated Student councils, 37, Soda' Studie: Maja' Comanche guard, captain, '37. "Romany Rendezvous," '36. Masque Matinee, '37. Operettas: "Purple Towers," '35, "Holly- RUSSELE. Pltiursinsd M vvg0fQl.?fqx11nd," 1536. Senior class play, ocia tu ies afar " H11 H1 F0118 - Entered, '35. joANNE REED ' C K AH Mana' f it D b " '34 Ami- 'NNEY , , Operettas: " ose o te anu e ' i , ,Hvmv Ewfwfmff Mruqr i "Purple Towers," 'ssg "Margie Goes Modt bemvr counselor- Teams, 36. 37- om," '35. Senior counselor, '37. BETTY Korn. Dxmus SQELLECY ' 1 1 ' Foreign Language Major Samui Sfffdiff Mmm, Transferred from St. Paul's school, VVal- News Sfaffv 337' Tamarad' Staff' ' la Vklalla, '3S. Golf team, '36g manager, '37. Nmrxr: Smsxxron . . Social Studies Major HELENSLATSHATL 1 Entered from Noxon, Montana, '36. cscnce 'afar Entegsd ltrom Liiiizolnh ghool, 'Ig- coma as nngton are , . ews sta . Advertising staff.,Sans Souci club. DoR0TIfImi3uE?0n0nm.s Major Four years perfect attendance. Eowmzo Roclsns Q ' Mechanical Drawing Mafor FRANCXS R- SHOT-KUWSKI, Manual Arr: Major Donornv Fur: Lzmamu' NVILMA STEELE ' n M'athemafic.r Major Commercial .Mayor Girls' League honor roll eight times. All- News advertising staff, '34, '35, Activity award. Scriptorians, '37, EVELYN Ensnz Snsnwm Commercial Major Lewis EVAN Rlwnorm Girls' League secretary, '37, Central Matlaeniatics llfajor council, '37. Associated Student councils, .Aviation club, '34, '35, '36. '37, Senior A honor roll. Page thirty-four THE TAMARACK JUNE 1937 ff? . A ' k I I i 3 N- , .- An, , Q E 1 : Page thirty-five K RL Mrs s!5 THE TAMARACK JUNE 1937 Tom STARMDNT Mathematic: Mafor nd 34 35 36 37 Pep band 337 Derby band 36 37 Semor counselor 37 head MARX Lou REXNOLDS Sraeucc Major Senmr A honor roll News Staff 37 Tamarack staff 37 Gxrls League honor roll eught txmes Senlor class play Smllm Through Scrxptorxan club 36 37 tr a su er 36 37 H RICHARD Scnnmxusxs Sacncc Mafor asketball 3 '37 Foot al 35 37 Track 34 '36 37 Baseball, 37 Operetta Rose of the Danube 'lamarack adverusmg staff HELEN STIMSON' Home ECUN01ll1L',Y Mayor Operetta Purple Towers Actnlty award 34 Bon SHAW Socml Studles Mayor News staff 37 Stamp club Omvs STOCKS Home Economxcs Mayor Tenms 34 35, 36 May queen court, RAx Sco-rr Scrcncc Mayor Band 35, '36, '37, property manager 36 3 Boys Federation chmrman f transportahon commxttee 36 Rho Kappa, 36 37 R1 eclub 35 36 Emrn GERTRUDE SHIANDEMAAR Sana! Studscs Major Curronn E SLA1-KY Mathcmatzc: Major bemor A honor roll Federation Execu uve councxl 37 Associated Student coun cms '31 Baseball, 36 Semor counselor 3 37 Hesrmz ELIZABETH Sxummz Home Economics Mayor Teams 36 37 Russ SPAFFonn Mathematzc: Major Tenms, 36 Lucu.u: Snore Sona! Studxcs Mayor Penms 34 35 36 '31 Operetta Put ple Towers 35 News adverhsmg staff 34 35 Tamarack advertising staff 3 Recreatlon hour chaxrman 35 All -Xctxuty award '35 Roscoe R Surrxr Science Major MARIDRIE SANDERS Commercml Illayor Senior A honor roll Gnrls League honor roll sux tunes Typmg award 36 Amos Summon: Sona! Studios Mayor Cross country '35 36 Frack 37 Band 34 Hewd of conwocatnon commxttee 37 I umm STEXVART Home Fco nomu s Major CLYDE Rov Sr Ionnr Science Illayor lennxs 36 GEORGIA TIXORNTON Sona! Studws Major Lntered from Maryclxff 34 Dxcnson Ixnsxclir. '1AYLon Scsence Major Luc1NnA TURN!-:R Art Major AllAct1v1ty award 37 Annmzr Toms Matlmcrnatzcs Major and, 34 35 36, :HAZEL VoN Scmuur Home Eaonomzcs Major home Tnuscorr Manual Arts Illajor Boys Federation Executxve councll 37 Assocxated btudent councxls, 37 Stage crew Flyman '34 manager 35, 6 HELEN VAN Hooxc Home Econamccx Major Bookroom 34 35, 36, 37 chairman Operetta 'Purple Towers, 5 IAMES Tnom-son Manual Arts Mayor Nl! Y z KE' N 5 X4 Ba,',',.',,'.. , . ' -. - 4 ml, msyf ' Q ,yt 'rr -' ' ,s,':S eh B ,5g4. 's,, . 131, A 'ss. Au- . 'f A' - ,'s6. ' l I 9 , I I ' se. VY , . 'as,' ,'. 'fl ," ,'37. B 37, '1, '.' "5 .7 ' Q ,, . f. ., '6,'. . . . , ' ' z , g ,' 'a,'s7. - ,ash ', .f ' .:.3A ' Pays thx rty-:ix A THE TAMARACK JUNE, 1937 ! Page thirty-.raven P-6 N Ar 7 r Q nA f X t .PN 1. S11 THE TAMARACK JUNE 1937 CAROL TRAYIS Soma! Studrex Major Tenms '34 35 Doll Shop 35 News staff 36 Gxrls League Central councxl 36 Assocxated Student councnls BEN THOMPSON Manual Arts Major Semor counselor 36 News staff 36 Vxoner VVn.soN Foreign Lomagage Illajar Entered from Nancouver VVashmgton 35 Orchestra 35 '36 37 Spanxsh club 36 37 reporter, 37 Rum: E NIDA Saence Major 36 37 AVIRIIOH club 34 35 president E URETTA WVARBRICL Commercaal lllnjor FRED jossru XVALEWITINE Science Major DEAR h7ANDERW'ALL Forezgn Language Ilfajor rchestra 34 35 '36 37 pe-retm orchestra 34 35 SexuorA honor roll ELMA VX ARDRIP Comme'rc1aI Major Entered from Corxallxs Oregon 36 XVILLIAM NVEBER Science Major L Wann XVOMACK Mtchamcal Drawing Major JEAUNIEE C Houma Commercxal Major DEAN F YVADE Sczencc Major ELMER W ssr Scteuce Major FRED VVOLI-'E Sncnce Illajor Football Baseball Basketball Track Athletxc hoard, 36, 37 JULIA NEUMAN Soccal Studtcs Major Entered xn Sept 36 from Harrxson Idaho ROBERT A NX ooo Foreagn Language Major XNINFIELD WARD Ilfathcmotscs Ilfnjor Rxfle club '33, 34, '35, '36, 37, treat surer '34, 3.1, 36, secretary, '37 Track 35 36, '37 Trafflc squad Lxeutenant, '36, captam, '37 DORIS XVITHERS Social Studxes Major Doll Shop 36 Tow Mssrmcn Social Studie: Major Tenms 35 36 Basketball 37 Ticket commxttee chaxrman Semor A yell leader ERR :sr H ROSENAU Art Major Basketball 34 Bon Inns lialhcmahcs lllajor nd '34 35 36 31 Pep band 36 37 Derbx band 36 31 Head lmhrar nan 36 37 Boys Federatmon outsxde en Rox KIRXENDALL Scwncc Major Locker C0llll!I1lSSllJllEl' 37 AIARGARET ERrc1tsoN Comma-rrml Major Graduates Whose Plctures Do Not Appear Donorns BARNES Home Economics Major LIURIEL Blsmsmrr Commcrcml Maj or GORDON EDWARD Exssu: bonu! Studies Major 'XUDREY Rvru Euor Commcrczal Major RICHARD HERD Sczcnce Major RICHARD KNOX Social Studzes Major ROBERT MCGALLIAN Math enmtzcs Major W BERNARD LIOORE Mathemahcs Major LORRAINE RICHARDS Sona! Studusx Major RICHARD UTES Sona! Studues Major mmlx uv 'Y K Y x Ns A, 2 ' s u n 1 44 A n 1 l Q , , 3 1 V 1 - . , . v , - -. . .36 y . , . V w A . . 1' s ' 7 " I l , , ! ' ' . A 3 ! ' - , . , . v ' - l l 1 1 1 ' - ' , -, I . ,, y - , ,i . , - 1, . I . Bar .'-,',": .'35, , , , . , , , ... . - . . , 5 , Y , y , . n. l Orchestra, '34, '36, '57. Band, '34, '35, tertainnlent committee head, '36, '37, 5 I ' ' I 1 s v 'asf ' , A, A' N 1 . . , O . ' . ' 3 , ' 0 - 5 , , ' w v V f ' - 1 ' ' V ' ' I D. . . . . . 1 9 - U l -, , 1 ' . 1 1 , - A JD' 3 n , . 5 . . .' 1 , I . . V U l Page thirty-eight THE TAMARACK JUNE, 1937 I Page ihirty-nine MXN, 5 Gs 1 bds IHE TAMARACK JUNE, 1937 Jlanaa fqwafuh v I fsfvvnhn The following named students are to receive the Scholastic Honor Award. The four-year ih- 'I EY X 'T' .' ' P I " S average must be A or B Group one is highestg others follow by differences of one-fourth grade-point: Irma L. Larson Leonard Pearson Ethel Van Liew Dorothy Berger XNilliam James Emerson Herbert Steward Barbara Jane Shepard Donald H. Boyd Doris Jean Whitmus Evelyn Elsie Sherwin Ruth Bair Marjorie Eveland June Audrey Osman P. Dean Vanderwall Milton Clmrlcs DeArmand Roy S. Kincaid 0 Gordon Griffith VVilliam WV. VVyse lVilliam Roger Holla.nd Mary Lou Reynolds Marjorie Cauvel Jane Elizabeth Kranzush Gale E. Carson Eugenia Heath Alice Virginia Hunt Margaret Kestler Louise Rcshoft R. VVard Barnes Ellen Lucille Freed Marjorie Sanders Ella Ruth. McLellan Karl E. Amdahl Don Krueger 0 Clyde Roy St. John Elizabeth Edna. McAlister Ann Madeline Caruso Charles E. Dehmer Ruth Marjorie Bishop Clifford Slatky Beverly McDonald Frances Irene Shultz Lester Hansen For services within the school in some particular activity for which no remuneration or credit is given, such as the wide use of a. special talent, outstanding achievement, leadership or effectiveness of service: Ward R. Barnes-Student Activities Lucille Adilade Blake-Girls' League Richard Borton-Student Activities Robert W. Chatterton4-Publica.tions, Boys' Federation Mary Christie-Girls' League Jean Cleuve-Girls' League Raymond Crisp-Student Activities Vlfright S. Dearborn-Student Activities, Boys' Federation Milton DeArmand-Boys' Federation John P. Devlin--Boys' Federation, Student Activities, Band Lewis DeVoo-Student Activities Marjorie Eveland-Student Activities, Girls' League, Publications Ellen Lucille Freed-Girls' League John F. Harvey-Student Activities Olive Jeanette Hendrickson-Girls' League Alice Virginia. Hunt-Girls' League Page forty Robert Kane-Band Louis Hamilton Kapek-Student Activities Margaret Elizabeth Kestler-Girls' League Jane Elizabeth Kranzush--Girls' League, Music Irma. L. Larson-Girls' League, Student Activ- ities Leonard Pearson-Publications Jack Redinger-Student Activities Evelyn Elsie Sherwin-Girls' League William 'Somers-Student Activities Jean K. Spark-Student Activities Lucinda Turner-Art Ethel Van Liew-Student Activities, Girls' League I lvinfield Vtlard-Student Activities Mercedes VVynona Wa1'ren-Girls' League, Music Laura. Jean Webster-Girls' League Victoria Wilson-Girls' League William W. Wyse--Boys' Federation, Student Activities, Band UW? wif? fa, ff Q fwf?6fMWf .. THE TAMARACK JUNE 1987 ll W UVA 0 O as Et: :Bd :JSE PM-C E' ,QW 'SOE Mme: - "o 5,5546 Pixar' LJ 1. ff x X, I -"F-Y x-'I A , ' 55 , Ei 2. ' , gag, X UE' P cd Es! G 'E 3592 UC" 505 M209 fri: 8 ,g bbw Ov , S: fiui .. 3-1: 356 o tg Q7 235 1: as 133 Q3 '1:4e .Ez Q Q E ,Ll EQ-'ff :ago O,-5 -1:52 QM we Q2 A52 0: ads 'E' U2 . .DIVE 528 Al-A :Em 3:5 PTE: NJ: F-I S . 59,2 .AHB A F1 O iw aan? .SLB md! 113' 1 8353 in-In V 523 ggi' -' A 'B 'U E sid 7233? yn... ra -Q' Q.: MES ""m S-g.. ""-ui "' e neva 23.6 55'-5 oval' EE? wi' ODS EE Page forty-three THE TAMARACK JUNE, 1937 , 7 .seg Published semi-annually by a. staff selected from the graduating class. EDITORIAL STAFF LEONARD PEARSON ....,.. MARJORIE' EVELAND ,.,.. ETHEL VAN LIEW ....,,,,.g... .g...,..,.,,....,.,,.-, Dennis Spellecy, Clyde Kuckenbeker ...... Ellen Freed ...............................,.................. Eugenia Hearth, Laura, Jean Webster ...,., Karol Travis .......,..............,.................... William W. Wyse .,,. .. Jean Clea.ve .....,......l... .. Mary Lou Reynolds ...... Lowell Calkins ..,.,,.... Lloyd Calkins ...,.., EDITOR IN CHIEF ASSOCIATE EDITOR ASSOCIATE EDITOR ,.C, Boys' Sports Girls' Sports Organizations Calendar Music Drama. r............... Humor ,. v..... ...,....... A rt Editor Assistant Art Editor Bill Carter ..................... ..........,..,.... . Cartoonist MISS MARY MCKENNA ..... ...... A DVISER NBUSINESS STAFF ROBERT W. CHATTERTON .,,... ........,..,..... ..,i,..,,.,..,.,,,. , . .. ..... I .,., BUSINESS MANAGER JOHN DULLANTY ,..........,........... ..s.,. I ADVERTISING MANAGER ERNEST E. GREEN ,..,,. .....,,.,......,............ , ...,s.,... B USINESS ADVISER JUNE, 1937 a, Bal' Game Noam Another big class graduates! The largest ever, so the records say. To you who are going away from North Central this June, it is the one class of all--the most important. That's not because of its size, but because each of you, your joys and successes, are a part of it. It is your class. But now the last chapter is read, the last test written, the book is closed. But what you Page forty-four take with you in personal power, social under- standing, friendships formed, new outlooks on life gained here in the past four years will bind you to us, we hope, for all your lives. Go then, with your dipomas. But keep North Central and the Red and Black high in your esteem, and return to us early and often. Sincerely yours, F. G. Kennedy THE TAMARACK JUNE 1937 OUR ALMA MATER In June, three hundred fifty-nine of us will reach the parting of the ways, some to meet often, some never to meet again. Regardless of WHAT happens, just what part in our lives will North Central have played? Let us consider the curricular work first. Certainly all the time we have spent in classes has not been in vain! Our faculty has done its utmost to make lessons interesting and bene- ficial to us. Each of us has obtained a. broad knowledge of general subjects and has special- ized in some given field. If we do not attend some college or business or trade school, this will be all the supervised education we will have. If we do continue our schooling, our North Central work will be a. solid foundation on which to base further learning. Student government, sports, clubs-all of these will help us to take a definite part in life after school. These activities have devel- oped, more or less, good citizenship, leadership, cooperation, friendliness-all of which help to lead to ha.ppiness and successg for they give us practice and experience in order that we may enter society well prepared. North Central is a friendly school. It has been a place in which to make lasting friend- ships. Everyone makes some friends, but through special programs and fetes, we have been encouraged to make wider contacts. In fact, all of us are friends: we are friends even of those fellow students whose names we do not know. North Central has given us an academic education, a social training education and most important of all, true, everlasting friendships. TO THE FUTURE For the past four years, we of the graduat- ing class have worked and played together. After graduation many of us will never meet again, each one going his own way. What will the next four years bring? Some of us will be graduated from college or will beewell along toward the completion of our courses. Some will have a good start on a. career or will have found places in the business world. A few will have accomplished nothing. Each individual is now faced with the de- cision as to which path he is to follow. Perhaps the most desirable pursuit is that of furthering our education at a college or a. university. Those who are fortunate enough to attend college and who attend with a will to learn-not just for the social life-will build for themselves a firm foundation for future life. 755' SJ X. .a J asf- 1 'ii' I Those of us who seek employment will get an earlier start in business. If we are ever alert and willing to continue our self-education, much will undoubtedly be gained. Before setting out on any course, however, we should carefully analyze our potential abil- we would do best When this decision the mark we wish it whole-heartedly, ities-find out just what and enjoy doing the most. is reached, we should set to attaing then go after never ceasing until the ultimate goal is reached. nnnfvw-vvsnfv-A.4vsv A COMPARATIVE TERM Success ma.y be defined as the achievement of one's desires. From this statement may be drawn the cor- rollary that one, by setting his own goals, is himself responsible for whatever measure of success obtained. An individual, weaker from the standpoint of the various talents, may therefore gain success by merely making his desires more humble. l Doing this is not dishonorable or cowardly. The coward is the person of great abilities who does not have proportionately great ambitions. The world has seen fit to bestow upon him superior powers that he may exercise these powers for bettering primarily, h.imself, and secondarily, humanity. Energy, the desire to be active, arises from within one's self and is not a haphazardly bestowed trait. Success is n. flexible term whose limit is in- finity and whose coefficients are industry and a thorough knowledge of one's natural and in- duced abilities. LEISURE, A PROBLEM Leisure is not so much a. chance to do noth- ing as it is a, chance to do something. The earlier definitions adjudged leisure a time. to be devoted to the lighter and more pleasant tasks. The ancient Greeks built their civilization to its heights by intelligent use of leisure. Con- trastingly, the downfall of the Roman Empire QContinued on page 843 Page forty-five it ,. eden 'Y Y In tl-1 sli THE TAMARACK JUNE 1937 offane fyzwmasm le. f ' vafezzwwmwzfeezm To ye poor mortals who are still left to suffer along for another year or more, the graduating seniors leave the following: Bob Chatterton leaves to all inspiring young Romeos his ability to make the feminine hearts flutter. - Hubert Boyd leaves his grade-school nick- name, "Sonny," to anyone else who likes it better than he does. Olive Bidne unselfishly leaves her red hair without a temper to Pat Boyle. Paul Bergquist wills his radio technique to the surviving members of the Rho Kappa. Donne Codd says that the use of her big, round eyes may go to Betty Nellans who uses hers capably also. Leo Bailly leaves his ability to aggravate Miss Nlitchell to the incoming senior A psy- chologists. jean Cleave wills her lovely voice to all up- rising soprano soloists-but, on second thought, maybe you'd better take it with you, Jeang the rest will have to get along by themselves. Ward Barnes leaves his nunaccustomed as I am to public speaking" modesty to the next class orator. Bev Braden leaves his ability-to appreciate his girl friends to Tommy Kroetch. lack Byers gladly leaves his suitcase full of traffic tickets to Vice Principal Walter C. Hawes. Jeanne Cassels and Johnny Devlin sorrow- fully and woefully leave Carol. Wright Dearborn leaves his drag with the faculty and the office force to Orville fBusJ Green-and does he need it! Ray Crisp leaves Pat-but not for very long. Lewis DeVoe and Mary DeVoe leave North 'Central without any more boy and girl twins. Page forty-:ix Dorothy Field leaves her interest in Wash- ington State cadets to the faculty. Ellen Freed wills "that tennis form" to Jane Snare. John Dullanty leaves his peppy personality and kittenish antics to Gordon Chatterton. Betty Jean Fritch leaves her "Betty Co-ed" appearance to next year's football princess. Helen Galley leaves her half of their lunch, locker, friends, and wardrobe to Helen Lincoln. And to Dorothy Tesch goes Auclrene Greg- ory"s charming, slow drawl. Evelyn Eastman bequeaths her cool aloofness to Jerry Rhea. Ed Fetz leaves, after much consideration, his piano. fHe found out he couldn't take it with him.j John Harvey says he will gladly leave his manly physique to the deserving person, Don- ald Strain. Van Johnston reminiscingly leaves his ability to go places without any money to Jack Scott. Clyde Kuckenbeker wills his calm, slow, cool-headed indifference to Glen Pitcher. Bob Kane leaves his "corny" sax playing to Chuck Rice and his band, Marianne Luenofw leaves her interest in L. C. to all the Tigers. Ella Ruth McLellan leaves her horses to Pat Petersen. Doug Morrison leaves his technique in secur- ing the "girl friends' families' carsi' to George Cape. Elza Cooper wills all of his extra library conduct cards to George Petsch. Helen lVIcLendon leaves her ability to "fili- buster" to the debate class. QContinued on page 727 rqlbkof wfzcme WPW fowLqea1ua,Zl!ifa4,ZZ6enizal Zhepzweni ' Glue! A IHE TAMARACIX JUNE, 1937 0 ,,- u A X Q In September of 1933, a group of slightly scared freshmen entered North. Central high school. Before many days had passed, most of them had become settled a.nd were no longer uneasy in their new surroundings. During that first year, we "frosh', were, to all upperclass- men, objects fit only to be scorned. To our teachers we were just another crop of fresh- men with the usual addiction to the expression, "I don't knowf' But secretly, in our own eyes we were potential seniors. A year la.ter our number was increased by the entrance of students from Havermale jun- ior ihigh school. Our group now totals 359, the largest class ever to be graduated not only from North Central but from any Spokane high school. The sophomore and junior years passed with studying, athletics and other school activities occupying most of our time. In the first half of the senior year, Van Johnston was voted president of the class. The other senior B officers were: Vice president, Mary DeVoeg secretary, Alice Hunt, treasurer, Bob Chatterton. John Devlin was elected president in the warmly contested senior A election. Other senior A class officers were: Marjorie Eve- land, vice presidentg Alice Hunt, secretary, Bob Chatterton, treasurer. The position of class orator was ably filled by XVard Bames. Stan Stevens was selected as sergeant-a.t-arms, and Tom Meenach was yell leader. The Boys' Federation, headed by Van J ohn- ston, and the Girls' League, with Margaret Kestler as president, were very active during the semester. The North Central News, headed by Mar- jorie Eveland as editor in chief, published some of the best issues since the origin of the paper. The 'llltmll-1'll.Ck has been made 'possible through the tireless effort. of the members of the '1'a.1na.rack staff, and particularly Bob Chat- terton, head of the circulation department, and Jolm Dullanty, advertising manager. Leona.rd Pearson was editor in chief. Scholastic honors were sha.red by Irma Lar- son, Ethel Van Liew and Leonard Pearson. The three had straight A grades through all their years at North Central. Mrs. Grace D. Leonard presented the senior dramatics class in the class play, "Smilin.' Through? The play was double cast with one exception. In the role of old John Carteret, around whom the play revolves, Ed Fetz and Ward Barnes sha.red honors. The Senior Prom, on May 21 at the Garden, was a. t.remendous success owing to the efforts of the Prom committee. Graduation of our class will deprive many of the athletic teams of valuable members. Football players that the team will miss 'next fall are: Vilendell Feldhalin, Hal Goudge, Van Johnston, George Migluri, Wayne Miller, Al Schriener, Bob Smith and Fred NVolfe. Basket- ball team members who have played their last game for North Central are: John Harvey, Tom Meenach, George Ray, Bob Smith and Fred Wolfe. In closing, we can only say that our last year at North Central has been most enjoyable. VVe hope that we, as a. class, have left some- thing at North. Central that will make your senior year as pleasant as ours has been. It's up to you now, senior B's! SIGNED: LEONARD BOWMAN BILL EMERSON Page forty-niuc W . mike 1 nfs I 1 X1 THE TAMARACK JUNE, 1937 wmeafike EUJ .4 114' ' af wha 5emmr46laA4. Janusny 25--Sees the old N. C. halls again resound- ing with the healthy laughter and enthusiasm of 2087 students. "Dad" Green selects ad staff for The News and the campaign starts off with a bang! Hurrah! The debaters garner a victory from the Tiger team. 28-A beautiful ceremony, and the new League officers take their places in line as retiring officers graduate. And something new! The first girls' hockey team in the history of the school has its first practice. Frosh baske- teers lose to the Elsiesg Tigers also down In- dian varsity basket squad by narrow margin. The girls' fencing class also has its first workout. 29-325 North Central students' names ap- pear on the scholastic honor roll, each with an average of four B's or better. Fmmvaar -1-The new debating team for this semester is selected by Coach Grace Campbell. VVest Valley Eagles take Red varsity hoopsters on Valley floor. The freshman basketball players tip hats to Valley quintet and walk off with startling victory. 5-Boys' Federation department heads be- gin semester's workg Associated Student coun- cils meet for the first time in the new semester to elect officers and outline program. The haughty senior A's meet in double convocation to nominate officers. 9-The Indian basketeers drop close de- cision to Pira.tes on John Rogers floorg same old story-Pirate freshmen defeat freshie War- riors with a score of 12-10. 10-The concert band presented several numbers at a double convocation to advertise their coming concert. Page fifty 12-North Central band offers interesting concert in school auditorium. 18-Nvard Barnes, a prominent member of the June graduating class, wins the annual con- test sponsored by the Sons of the American Revolution. Members of the Conduct board meet to elect officers. VVarrior hoopsters turn their heels on the Pirates and lead them to a final score of 26-20. The freshman team upset the Bullpups in a startling, fast-running game. 19-The primary election is over and it's Devlin vs. Dearborn for the finals. The North Central band entertains at the scout circus. 20-The ba.nd again played at the scout cir- cus in the armory building. 25-Student councils of North Central spon- sor banquet. Mrs. Grace Douglas Leonard, in- structor of the senior dramatics class, casts several one-act plays. The Indian hoopsters again lose to the Tigers as the teams wind up the basketball season. 26-The teachers of North Central and the other high schools and junior high schools of the city are the honored guests of a party in the Silver Grill. Boys' Federation council meets for the first time to make up semester's program. M.mc1-1 1-99 girls turn out for first volley ball practice. 2-As returns of the final senior election come in we find that John Devlin is our new president by a narrow margin. 4'-As the League honor roll is made up, we see many new names on it for the first time and we are glad that so great a number of the new girls are taking an interest in our Girls' League. Not many gray hairs for the THE TAMARACK JUNE 1937 faculty members who are working on The North Central News for the campaign is pro- gressing rapidly. 5--The Boys' Federation sponsors a stag party for the new boys in the school. Ye mighty senior B's meet to nominate officers. They start off with a bang, but it was a mighty weak bang, although the students are becoming more enthusiastic about it as the days go by, but you better watch out, the days are decreasing rapidly. 8-Ten members of the VVarrior basket team receive their hard earned letters in a double convocation. 9-lvhat a gala occasion! Shure and it's all you Irish lads and lassies ought to be a prac- ticing up on your jigs. The councils of the League a.nd Federation sponsor a St. Patrick's day matinee dance, providing prizes for the best Irish jig. And it's a little Irish lass that runs off with the prize. 11-Joe Gregory is elected senior B prexy. The speaking contest sponsored by the Spokane Toastmaster's club was won by Birney Blair. 107 candidates turned out for spring baseball. Girls in Miss Elsa Pinkham's gym classes are practicing for the annual May day festival. 12-The Girls' League president, Margaret Kestlcr, presents awards in girls' convocation. 18-As though it were a page out of a book, the play "No More -Frontier" presented by the XVashington Theater, depicts to the stu- dents the days when our beloved state was the unknown frontier. As the senior A honor roll is made up we find Irma Larson, Ethel Van Liew and Leonard Pearson heading it with no grades below "A" since entering high school. John Devlin, senior class president, appoints ring and pin, card and announcement, and prom committees. The first girls' golf team in North Central has been organized under the able coaching of Miss Pauline Everett. ' 20-Central council members of the Girls' League honor the council members of the Boys' Federation with a party at the home of Jane Kranzush. 22--The Boys' Federation begins its dues campaign. Rinlo, the famous dog of the stage and screen., appeared on the North Central stage for the last time as he is retiring at the end of this year. The first round in the intra- mural baseball tournament is completed. 23-The Cheney A Capella Choir presented an interesting musical program at a convoca- tion during third period. 25-Spring track teams were selected by the boys' physical education coaches. North Cen tral enters the indoor track meet at the armory "Tamarack Follies of 1937" were presented at a double convocation in the auditorium. The seniors captured the inter-class track meet 26-Easter issue of The News is edited after a long struggle. Girls' League sponsors a con test for a new song, the best one to be adopted as the official League song 29-Season ticket campaign opens. Girls' 4774? X X , K S ' f . , x League sponsors an Easter egg hunt for the children in the Spokane and Washington children's homes. 29-After three games Mr. Mennet proves his baseball team superior to those of George Theodorson and W. C. Hawes. 31-In a convocation during fifth period, awards were made to the winners of the Algebra contest, to members of the band who had earned them, to the basketball squad and last but not least to Birney Blair, winner of the Toastmaster's speaking contest. , Aran. 1-Mrs. Grace Douglas Leonard selected the cast for the senior class production, "Srnilin' Through." Girls of the Central council attend a "Jolly Joker" party at the Libby junior high school. 3-North Central enters the triangle prac- tice track meet with XVest Valley and Coeur d'Alene. 5-HURRAH!! Spring vacation! The halls are quiet, but only for a week. 14-The old school again vibrates with the North Central spirit. Home room discussion waxes hot on "Student faculty relationships." Have you made many friends since you entered school? Here is your best chance for this is annual "Friendly Week." "New Students on Parade"-a program sponsored by the Girls' League and Boys' Federation to give new students a. chance to display their talents. 16-Leonard Pearson is appointed editor of the Tamarack. 273 students on the quarter honor roll. The all-school matinee dance this afternoon brings to a close this week of all weeks-"Friendly Week." 20-Indian baseball nine drops game to the Bullpups. Golfers take Gonzagans to a final high score. 23-North Centra.l's music department pre- sents annual spring festival. The annual state convention at Pullman opens with several stu- dents from our school attending. CContinued on page 841 Page fifty-one THE TAMARACK JUNE, 1937 ! i Page fiftyviwo Www 1 vw 04,w,,4fw 0 - rf . I r 1HE TAMARACK JUNE N37 U1 , o 2 SQA . 0 : Q7 1 'IKE 1 at 1 u NOR k.- I .5-.I 11 , f 2 EEE l S53 f I l-.ww -Nm can 555 X v mul wgf Ln, 05 E ami m,. A-E EEE Qgw 54 222 wmU EQ, mm SEE Saw w :E nc BOE 2'3- :AO 23: 23 :Pu des P450 625 sto!!! wa Evg 3325 94,3012 0 Eggs: immm ": SUS: hqii 3 Q -...QU :ENE fag: Awug Eiga E3 H ,mu ai U2 . a en vE22 P m L- Q2 EEE: Q3- 52am 4-I s 5'eg .5':DD 2253 'D Em zwq mga - Q :S - mari he I D 5 o MFEJ FEES Safe : D556 :ogg gw hits H332 kno as-pg!!! .M 6 H8 , aQ2l: an an lv H mggi di' . Emi Page fifty-five w5"'N 45 C4- x mln- xl " V I ak A N .54 IHF TAMARACK JUNE 1937 i Page fifty-.fix 5-I 05855 wigs G! 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E 35USm E-S : Ch vga 'Ugg vgg 1 S-4 Sfgg S'-:Sw m O M Dux -daiou S -of Wil S EE fi S V Sim ' L.: 5:7 .cm :ww as 5 fi 55 W o UO C395 ""-:--1 MM52 Sw. fs? cm? ,Q 'Cas SEE Env? homm H .0 - -saw mm:E EEO, mcg,- agen 3 N5 BEN 554 --as bm-,S od BD F-1 63 was I-4 -e Paid gang :Em Q! ati! as-is Pg' EA 0 '-1 +-JPUQ Q C51 5 H: 2,5 NS ada 5322 35:5 wjgmg .- .2 A ,O in-I 6 N52 30? 9m nm: E C5 GJ 'U A H I H THE TAMARACK JUNE, 1937 A..- ESE? wink IIWWN :QBQ Qhj 4-V Eggs anim :SF-n A a H E IU E 2 5 m E gd .U' E52 : 2 U2 E E m E a EFEQ Swag NS a'-w n nh ei? Cac E xg: Enwd 045 g w C O u JI 3 2. AK- owid aw.-.5 ggmhA Am 0 ' 'N 5 -- -si vvsveody H-3a- o Q4 TJ mwS,. . mg 2555: . .O Zw35: 2Jgwm glue --e034 E QE ggl L. M-N2 E.v 5 o'C' uid PD, 5. 02.2 QA : S1 O . "' or SEQ oo! E5 2- GS-4 ww I O D gwbdg 34630 be m igigu :MEUR G mu m B EEN Eixg M5355 oo kj suihw 553 WE 'cd :Z-1 5:33 v-sm W o A L. aa C : EE Ew.EE mzgw E 0 U Sum. uwmu hwgwu 3? 3.2 -Az vig Omu MU- W : WEH Iso me 22 2 .wc KD avian mgmii 533mm xva EE E: b hw miius mW-m hQn-p owiE5 mcmk ..gq5Qa.: age 5 E-Ei? :U H Ravi igggg m k HEEtw GJ-1: L46 a Smii Page fU?y1even bi my . slr 1 14 7 THE TAMARACK JUNE, 193 l E 5 , 'U , ... 1 as R BT. E 4 E in GJ C O 'E .E E E o cs .2 wa 'A-4 56 in v V an as C s.. GS CQ 'E N 'S A C -4 cd 4-I D. GS U v ll! in Q? E E o U3 .- .- .- I2 A -sa C C1 C GJ +a C5 Q3 -1 ,- v S-1 ID Nl E -Q-4 's aa Ci .M U Ld P: A -H S C6 S1 Q: AJ 5 aa S: V .CZ bil E o o U Pa 2 m :J 3 E e 1 Fi 6 I f N Page fifty-ciglzt lu. .1 5- in c: 0 F-U 6 c: -: S- D3 .K AE :v S1 B4 sf .2 N ma L. CH .x .2 Q xi o U7 'Z U .Q o D3 .E Z w E If cd 3 Q I - cv s.. L. I1 Q J s- GJ S D 5,2 P. mmf IU? in t Q E551 Page O J -cn '66 E 41 af s.. QI ws :: v-1 :: .. 9 .. G2 2 si O U1 in as Q5 0-1 's L1 id s: O U 1-I cf ... 'S' Q2 Q 2 o '-1 .md -: W w JJ C :ti Le cw .2 ? Q ,J 5 ... BD c F11 1' CD -L. In sl as 'U 5: ii Q H E 3 z.- W A +-I S 15 C Q2 fu :ss 49.25 C 1-F F- Q5 Q. E 35' rn I 422 S-4 -a S- SS P. -.2 1: : o Q E .c U YJ ITS u IU E e I E 'E E4 U1 E av 'U H401 55+-I Q 3-'55 .-gg. E446 ,JS SOE D1 .- .- ,... D2 vi :- as 5: D3 X u ..- Q tif as .5 rl SE an S-4 2 w s: S L4 8 E U1 E fi 'U :: .SS E E I .:: ii ii E E 2 E E : S : S P ai U '53 2 .E S 3 sl LD an 5 6 5 6. .E 6 Th Cd I-:VX Q25-4 3 gas EMS 56.5 bn Wolf. 3124 si O U2 Y-1 Q7 JJ 0 Q-4 'U 54 as : O 0 rl J 'AJ O U rn I O C5 P: sf 43 in O '4-1 c: as Q se U Le 71 5 C5 '5 s O E 35 Qu EE 5. -E go mf: C: 'So '5 . -'cu 32 CUM nfu BL :S 'S EA .55 mo di wz: ,. is 'EU M: 3333 H3 D-I -D3 E - gi --S EU If ,-3 THE TAMARACR JUNE 1931 Gi 0 3 zo.: mfg .c 3 ll? Y 'aff sd .G I' Y 3 . lm p, v H 7 ' 2 1 MW' seg I A3552 sag f 'fsws mga ..rv1V ESE X E. .5 X5 'SEE wg 'aa ' GJ 'CQ O35 5.3 5+-v -1159, wiv :Sf-7 v-:CQ c: .E L... as Sas 11 .r-M LO Q3 43 W .Q 's '15 'J 0. ki E52 F- sqfw g,s wg? sdg 30,3 -IE D ,ds 'ga pq! '12 A ru C CD 'U 'm E553 2-E isa oO,g mm? G. W 2 wif: N2 SNS QQ..-5 SEE ,,. 49451 O S2 -I mhz' T5 2' r-'ii vs: gms . sri: aff-15 ...:s -go EEO QE .FV O U xi? :aah .QE sf-2 : Ld E .x U as V1 5.2 :ms Ei? HU if mas' E OE Eun- f- :S rg .. S ui 33' :Wim 0 EEN: 1 ...s..t :H - 5 may 5 S E U52 Page fifty-nine P WW.. V 1 s , ' 4 IJ THE TAMARACK - JUNE, 1937 5 E 2 I Page .rixty . A La an S.. 5 urger C treas B nk fsecretaryJ Fra sidentl Marjorie Cross t fvice pre gh Cpresidentj, Irene Albri officers: Joe Gregory fl! M m .- O O11 s- O ... sz SD rn 51 U: rs .V x 5 THE TAMARACK JUNE, 193h7 ' I 4 Q E U' J fsecretaryl, Frank Burger ftreasurery. 4 1 1 W I 1 w I 1 1 3 CFOSB 4 Q 'M Qvicc president! Marjorie ght ipresidentb, Irene Albri YY Senior B class Officers: Joe Grego 'U Q Q fu L, .-, 51 -. 2 'E S I5 x'-I sJK I WX ., axvgtki ,. -' 1 . Y Q ' K ii PHE TAMARACK JUNE, 1937 Page .vixty-two Pip' THE TAMARACK JUNE wav N, f, .gi xg, IM-f i r First Row: Carol Patz Csecretaryl, June Osman Cvice presldenth, Isabelle Stalker tcorrespond- ing secretaryb, Pat Boyle. second Row: Gladys James. Hallie McCullough, Rae Samuel, Gloria Thompson, Ruth Richardson. Third Row: Miss Margaret Fehr ladvlserj, Katherine Page, Flor- ence Thurber, Louise Swan, Elizabeth Squibb. savvy-.f.f.f.fvNf-Af.-an BOYS' FEDERATION In 1918, the Boys' Federation was organized by L. C. Bradford to promote extra-curricular activities among the boys of the school. The executive council composed of the adviser, of- ficers, department heads and representatives of school activites handles the business of the Federation. Federation activities are divided into four departments. John Devlin is head of the school service group. His committees include: Fire squad, traffic squad, locker squad, rooting and alumni. The personal service department is headed by Bill Byers. Fellowship, freshmen, scholar- ship and senior counselors are the main com- mittees. Under the leadership of lvright Dearborn the vocational department obtains speakers, arranges convocations and promotes vocational interest among the boys. George Jackson is head of the community service group. Committees of this department are: Grammar school relations, civic affairs, philanthropy and outside entertainment. The Boys' Federation conducts its elections according to civic procedure. Effort is made to produce socially-minded young men trained for leadership and citizenship. Orrxcaas Van Jolmston ' Bill Wyse ee,, Stan Stevens Dick Richards .e,, , ,,.,,..., ,,,.... .... . P resident , ,,,,,. Vice President .. , Clerk Financial Secretary George Ray .,.. ,......... .,.e ..,e,,.,.,.,..e . . T reasurer L. C. Bradford .... .. ., .... ,.,v , ., ,, Adviser vvvv-fvvvna--vvvng GIRLS' LEAGUE Observance of thc Girls, League motto, "Honor, Service, Loyalty," creates a true re- gard for the highest interests of the school, the community and the nation. Every girl in North Central is a member of the Girls' League, which was organized in 1918 by Miss Jessie Gibson, who is now Dean of Women at Pomona college. ' Business of the League is transacted by the Central council, which includes in its member- ship the adviser, the officers, the department heads, the floor chairmen and the committee chairmen. League activities are divided into seven de- partments. The social service department is headed by Jane Herrington with Mrs. Hermine Page sixty-three 5 U-1 5-JN I IHI1. 'IAMARACK JUNE, 1937 hi l. hix? 5 ' to - r if First Row: Mary Emily Knaack lsecretaryl, Ellen Freed tvlce presidentj, Henry Vogelf trea- surerj. Seem:-d Row: Margaret Kestler, Ethel Van Liew, June Lewis, Virginia. Delgrove, Shirley Hawley, Qon Kreuger. Third Row: Darrell Howard, Virna Learn, Virginia Dunbar, Betty Wagner, Harriet Wyse, Cora Hughart, Lowell Calkins. aaa-v-.-vwvv-vvvwv.. Baylis as faculty adviser. VVorking under this department are the following committees: Big cousin, scholarship, attendance, locker, school service, knitting and the philanthropic, which works with the Boys' Federation. VVith Margaret Flynn as head and Miss Marion Hanford as adviser, the library depart- ment has charge of the roll checkers, library workers and slip collectors. The entertainment department manages all social functions such as teas and parties. Eliza- beth Squibb is chairman and Miss Mary Bower is faculty adviser. All sports, such as swimming, tennis, basket- ball, baseball, ice skating, hiking and track are sponsored by the personal efficiency de- partment under Jeanette VVhiteside and Miss Elsa Pinkham. Alice Hunt heads the senior counselors, a group of senior girls. Each senior counselor has a small group of freshmen girls with whom she meets every week to discuss social re- lations. The hobby department is headed by Lillian -Frank and Mrs. Gladys Dunphy, adviser. This group studies operas and symphonies. Room representatives, one from each home room, meet with the vice president of the Page .vl'.'a'fy-four League. They carry messages from the adviser to the home rooms and handle Red Cross, Thanksgiving and Christmas drives. Girls who work faithfully each semester re- ceive mention on the League honor roll. Bronze, silver, gold and gold set with ruby pins are awarded to those on the honor roll for the second, fourth, sixth and eighth times. Orrrcras Margaret Kestler ,..........,....... ......s....,.. P res-iden-t Mercedes Warren .,...... ...,.. I 'ice Preszkient Evelyn Sherwin .,....,.... ..,...,,.. S ecretary Ellen Freed .s.................. ..... T rea.-rurer Miss Conah Mae Ellis , ,....,,........,,..,....,. Adviser fvvsn.-.AAf.NA,f..,v.,., VOX PUELLARUM Under the direction of R. G. Hargreaves, former principal of North Central, and Miss Jessie Gibson, who was then the Girls? League adviser, Vox Puellarum, meaning the "Voice of the Girls," was organized in 1913. To sup- port all projects 'of interest and value to the school and particularly to develop within the club musical, dramatic, literary and vocational tendencies is the purpose of the club. Sophomore and junior girls having no grades below C are eligible to try out for the club THE TAMARACK JUNE 1937 First Row: Carol Pntz Qtreusurerb, Lyle Russell lsecretaryj, Mercedes YV8l'l'8l'l Cpresidentj, Sylvia Rehfeldt Qvice presidentb. Sen-ond Row: Harold Bodvin, Dorothy Tesch, Patricia Boyle, Lor- raine Stapleton, John Harris. Third Row: Ed Thompson, Ed Fetz. Jean Cussels. Phyllis Remmers. Frances Dean, June Radkey. Fourth Row: Gerald Hartley, George Cape, Glenn Pitcher, Alfred Bowles, Howard Sm-ith, Mildred Rogerson. -.asv-A.-.4-.sf-.fvv-vvvs. whose membership is limited to 25. At the end of each semester, the Vox award of ten dollars is given to the senior girl who is prominent in her class, in school scholarship, personality and obstacles overcome. This yeu.r the cluh had a. banquet. at the Dessert hoteh and there presented the former president, Laura Jean VVehster, with n. pin and gavel. Ori-'terms Audrene Gregory ....,..,,,..,,...,..,o.o......,o,, President Normajenn Heil ,,.o, .,,,,, I 'ice President Carol Paltz ,....,,..,.,..,.,.... ..,.,......... S ecretm-y Mary Emily Knnack ,o,. ,.,-,,.,.,.o,oo,.o Treamirer Jane Snure ..o,,..,..,.o,,.,, , .,,. Sergeant-a.t-A1-m.e Betty Morgunthnler o,,o.,,, ,,,,,,,,,.,,,,.,,,, R epgrtqrr Miss Katherine Parker ..,,,,,, ,,,,o,.. o,,, A d visor SANS SOUCI To develop a. knowledge of the French nation as n political and intellectual force in the world, Sans Souci, North Centra1's French club, was organized in 1913. Every year, the club sponsors a French essay contest for all students who have had at least one year of French. Prizes are awarded to contestants placing first and second. Mem- bership is limited to 25 girls who have ut least two final Cls in French. At the meetings members make reports on different phases of French life or culture. Orrxci-:ns Marian Rice .,,., oo,,,o,o,o., ..,. . . .. ,,..,......... President June Osman ,... ...,. T -'ice President Carol Pntz .o.o....,,.. ..,, . ,. .............. Secreta-ry Patricia Boyle ,....,...,,.,....,....,.....,....... Treasurer Isabel Stalker ......o,.,.. Corresponding Secretary Helen Latshaw .,,...,....,,,.,....,,, ,..,.,......,.. R eporter Miss Margaret Fehr ,..,,,....,.,,,,,.,...,.. ..., f idvi.-wer TRAFFIC AND GROUND SQUADS gun.-.sv-A The purpose of the traffic squad, organized in 1920, is maintaining order in the halls and stairways. Members of the squad are: Traffic commissioner, Ward Barnesg captain, Winfield Ward, lieutenants, Lewis DeVoe and Wanen Stimpertg and 22 deputies. - The squad meets once every week to discuss rules on conduct and other matters that come up during the week. In 1931 the ground squad was organized to keep order on the school premises and enforce the laws created by the Conduct board. The P age .rixtysfilfc THE TAMARACK JUNE, 1987 First Row: Connie Hurtubise tsecretaryb, Mary Lou Reynolds Ctreasurerj, Ellen Freed Cpresi- dentl, Ethel Van Liew Cvlce presldentj, Louise Reshoft Qreporterj. Second Row: June Osman, Evelyn Partridge, Lillian Frank, Maxine Dicus, Carole Louise Thomason, Dorothy Lambert. Third Row: Arlene Shephard, Faith Everett, Velma. Gilman, Lovlna Standeford, Beverly Bowell, Virginia, Kelsey. Fourth Row: Bernice Titus, Geraldine Hansen, Maryelaine Allen, Gertrude 'Wardrip, Rose Leone. nv-vvv-vusfv-av-.--vv squad became a part of the Conduct board in 1934-. The ground squad is made up of the commissioner, John Harveyg captain, Bill Somersg lieutenants, Jack Redinger and VVesley Coolbaughg and 16 deputies. L. C. Bradford and C. A. Chandler are ad- visers. MATH CLUB Formed in 1913 by Bruce Bartholomew, the purpose of the Mathematics club is to promote a more widespread interest in the subject. Membership is limited to 12 girls and 12 boys. The club sponsors the algebra contest in the fall and the geometry contest in the spring for those taking higher mathematics, and also the first year math contest twice a year, limited to math. 1 and math 2 students. Silver loving cups are given to the winners of the algebra and geometry contests and their names are engraved on the silver plaque in the lower hall. The winner of the first year math. contest is presented a. certificate of award and his name is engraved on the bronze plaque in the showcase. An informal and formal initiation, a lake Page .sixty-.fix party, a popcorn sole and a field trip are the social events of the year. Evening meetings at the homes of members have also been added to the program. Orrxcrms Bob Chatterton ,.,...,,.,. - ....,.........,......,. President Ellen Freed ..................... .... I 'kv President Mary Emily Knaack ...... ................... S acretary Henry Vogel ...,.,.................,., Sorgezmt-at-Arms R. A. Baldwin .,........,, .....,..,...............,.. A dviser RHO KAPPA sn,-vspsgf To promote an interest in radio the Radio club was organized in 1921. Recently the name Rho Kappa, has been instituted in the place of the former titlq, Radio club, since social activities began to play an important part in club work. KFIO was originated by the old Radio club and for years the station presented programs with the students as the performers. Then, the station was low powered and inefficient. Mem- bers of the club who had studied the theory of radio were the operators. When North Cen- tra1's broadcasting station was required to meet higher standards or go oftf the air, the THE TAMARACK A j JUNE, 1987 First Row: Dick Richards Qpresidentl, Miss Frances Theis Cadviserb, Laura Jean WVebster Qvice presidentb, Harnlet XVyse Qsecretaryb, Frank Burger Qtreasurerl. Second Row: Pat Peterson, k R b' I n Albri ht Celia Rains Third Roxy Frances Broderick Glorian Rhorbacy Jane o mson, re e g , . ': , Barbara. Carroll, Frances Vifalker. Bob Chatterton. Fourth Row: Faye Latta, VVilma. Catlow, Gor- don Chatterton, Roger Rice, John Dullanty. Fifth Row: Bill XVyse, Jack WVatkins, Bob Adams, W'arren Stimpert, Clain Gessel, Fred Olberg. vvuvnnnmgayvvvn club sponsored concessions at the carnivals, the Pow 1Vow and va.rious other activities in order to raise the S500 needed. There is an active membership at present of 18 and the club has 11 licensed amateurs. A successful candidate for membership in the organization must pass a. test on radio. OFFICERS Bob Oliver ,.....,,..,...,.,.,... .....v.e .,...,,..,.., P r esident Andrew McLeod ..... t.,,, I 7 ice President Monroe Smith ,,,,,,, .,.r............ S ecretary Bob Farnon ...,.... ...,,,,.,..,....... T reas-urer Otto Arnquist ..,.... ,,,..,, S ergean.t-a.t-Anna Bill Holland .. ....., .,,,,., T 'ru-stee, Repo-rtefr A. L. Smllll- .,..,,,..,,,,,,,,. ,,,,,,, s,...,4s,..,,,r,r,r,, A fillff ser vvvvvvvvvvw-guys THEATER MASQUE North C.sntral?s oldest club, Theater Masque, was organized in 1910 by Miss Put- nam to foster literary and dramatic ability. When a, literary society was formed, the aim of the Masque was limited to students having talent in music, dancing or drama. Tryouts are held once every semester for girls and boys having unusual talent. Mem- bership is limited to 15 girls and 15 boys. - Proceeds from the pay convocations spon- sored by the club every spring are turned over to school funds. Orrxcnrs Mercedes Xvarren .........................,.,,,,. President Sylvia Rehfeldt .,,.e,, ....e V ice President Lyle Russell ....,.. ... ........s..,........ M ..ssss...... Secretary Carol Patz e.....ee..,.ee...e....e.................,.,. Treasurer Mrs. Grace Douglas Leonard ,,,. .... A dviser s. P. Q. R.. To further the objects and aims of those interested in the study of Latin and Roman history, the S. P. Q. R. club was organized by Miss Mary S. Evans in 1914. S. P. Q. R. stands for the Latin word, "Sen- a.tus Populusque Romanus" which means in English, "The Senate and the Roman People." Many social activities are given for the members outside of school. Orrxcrzas Dick Richards ....................... - ............... President Laura Jean Webster . Vice President Harriet Wyse ............ .......... . Secretary Frank Burger .... . .......... . ....... Treasurer John Dullanty ...... Sergeant-at-Arms Miss Frances Theis .... . .... .. Adviser Page sixty-:even THE TAMARACK JUNE, 1937 First Row: Tom Aumack ttreasurerb, Catherine Craig Qsecretaryl, Victoria Faraca Cvice presi- dentl, Howard Jones lpresidentl. Second Row: Esta. Endsley, Margaret Flynne, Lorna. Dietrich, Virginia Vtfarner. Third Row: Mildred Beekman, Esther Greenblat, Violet WVilson, Viola. Shaffert, Margaret Dodds. Fourth Row: Jack Danforth, WVillard Outlaw, Frances Jungers, Bernard Cool- baugh. nfvsfvvuvvuvvvvv- ART CLUB In 1918 the Art club was organized by Miss Bess Curtis to create a deeper feeling, under- standing and appreciation of art in and around North Central. Each semester the club sponsors poster con- tests for dramatics and other school activities. A project is chosen and worked out by all the club members each: semester. Requirements for entrance to the club are two semesters in art and no grade below C. Membership is limited to 12 girls and 12 boys with five associate members who become mem- bers the following semester. OFFICIIRS Lowell Calkins ........... - ,.....,,.......,.,,,....,,. President Alfred Bowles ....... .,..., I fine President Evelyn Martell ....... ,.,,,,....,,. S et-reta-ry Roger Rice .................... .. ...................... Treasurer Miss Ethel Ashley .....,,. - .,,,... .,,,..,,.,, ,,.,,,. , A rlviaer sAgAAp.A.pvsp..p..a.f.,v- SCRIPTORIAN SOCIETY V To encourage interest in creative writing is the chief aim of the Scriptorian society, orig- inally the senior English club founded by Miss Emma. Clarke in 1928. Page sixty-eight Any girl having four semester grades of A or B in English and no grade below U is eligible to submit a. short story, poem o'r essay. Authors of the best manuscripts receive mem- bership in the club. At every meeting, a program of four num- bers is presented. This semester Miss Nellie Catton, adviser, has read from new novels, autobiographies and literary magazines at every other meeting. Besides their initiation, the club has an annual Christmas party and a. lake party. Orrrcims Ellen Freed ..................... . .................... President Ethel Van Liew ....... .... V ice President Connie Hurtubise ........ ........ S ecretwry Mary Lou Reynolds ,.,,.,. .,,. T freaswrsr Louise Reshoft ,,,..,.,,.,,.................... ...... R epofrter Miss Nellie Catton ........................ .... A dviser aw-.fwwvww-f-Annan' LA TERTULIA To encourage the study and use o-f Spanish among students, La Tertulia, meaning "social gathering," was organized in 1918 by Miss Edith Broomhall. The aim of the club is to promote an interest in Spanish speaking countries by discussion and reading of Span- Foreign born girls or girls who have parents Tl. , BJ THE TAMARACK JUNE 1937 Y fit I 'I r First Row: Marlyn C'asler, Alfred Bowles ivice presldentj, Roger Rice ftreasurerl, Lowell Calkins Cpresidcntl, Grace Hamilton. Second Row: Violet Sibley, Ruth Crow, Dorothy Reim, Gladys Christenson, Mary Conover. Third Row: Jack Danforth, Dick Frazier, Betty Vifagner. Max- ine Dicus, Adeline Burke, Vvillard Outlaw. Fourth Row: Bill Carter, Fred Bartholomew, Miss Ethel Ashley Ca dviserl . fvvvvehafynnfvvvv ish magazines and newspapers. Two final C's in Spanish arc required for admittance to the club. At the meetings, members read and discuss Spanish magazines and newspapers and give reports on Spain. OFFICERS Howard Jones ....,,,,.s,....,, .. ..,,, ,. .ss.,ss..... President Victoria Faraca. ,....s, ,s,,l I -'ice Preside-nt Catherine Craig ,,..s. ,.,.s... S ecrota.-ry Tom Aumack ,.,.,..s,,s.. .,.. Treasurer Miss Julia Herman ,.s.s.,,,,s,,, - .,,s.., ..,,, . 4d'vLver .nfuvvvs INTERNATIONAL CLUB of foreign birth are eligible for membership in the International club. Membershrip is lim- ited to 25 girls, each having all final grades of C or better. In 1932, the club was organized by a group of girls under the direction of Miss Helen McDouall, former club adviser. To promote a better understanding between the United States and foreign countries is the purpose of the club. In the past, the or- ganization presented a series of convocations about foreign coiuitries. The club disbanded for a. year but has been reorganized this semester. Those who have been to foreign lands spoke at recent meetings. Orrxcnas Elsie Romer ...s......s..,s....s..,.,,.,ss.,,,s.....,.,, President Jean Sparks Vice President Marian Hull L.- .s..,,.. . .,..s,,,,. Secretary Janet Brown .,,,,. Treasurer Louise Swan .. .....,....,...,,... . ....,..s... ,,.,.,. H istorian Pearl Schroeder ....,.....,s....... - ....,s.. .... R eporter Miss Violet Starkweather ...,..,.....,,,,.... Adviser vvqfvvvvnnnfvvvnnu AMORES LIBRORUM 'vanw- In the fall of 1935, Miss Mary Bacon, librar- ian, selected thirty boys and girls from those on the honor roll to become members of a Library Reading Group, meeting informally twice a month to discuss books and to hear reviews and travel talks by outstanding men and women of the community. This group was organized as a. school club under the name, Amores Librorum, meaning "Lovers of Books," in 1936. Members are selected from those on the hon- or roll who make application. Each. member must read a. number of hooks on some selected Page sixty-nine Qi 1 1 Sl I THE TAMARACK JUNE, 1937 .symm- .. R gf' Q ..-, Z, ff . r y f '-' thi- ro First Row: Leonard Bowman Cvice presidentj, Dorothy Berger Cpresidentj, Ruth Richardson Csecretaryj, Bill Brooks ftreasurerl. Second Row: Edelle Lewerk, Murthe McCrackin, Jeanne Krause, Virginia Berry, Virginia VVatkines. Third Row: 'Wurster Baker, Geraldine Hansen, Lillian Frank, Miss Mary Bacon Cadviserj, Harriet Xvyse. Fourth Row: Calvin Englebart, Esther Green- blat, Nettle Jean Ross, Florence Thurber, Virginia, Dunbar, Bob Adams. Fifth Row: Bill .Lewis, Hugh Mitchell, Jack Duitch, Jim Hawley. a topic as a means of enlarging his reading in- terests. This year committees are working on a book play to be presented in the fall and upon a Book Week Contest to be conducted in Novem- ber. Orricens Dorothy Berger .s...,,..,.. .... s.,,..,.,....,,,, 1 J-resident Leonard Bowman .,..,. s,., If 'ice President Ruth Richardson s.,..,.. ,,s...,s,,,, S ecrenafry Bill Brooks s,,...-........,..................... .,.. T raasurer Miss Mary Bacon ....,,..., L. ..,.,.,.s,,,,,. ss,, A dviser vvnvvvvvufvv-.,s..-vv., STUDENT CONDUCT BOARD Governing the conduct of the students in the halls, the libra.ry and during convocation, is the duty of the Student Conduct board. The seven members of the board are appointed by the presidents of the Girls' League, the Boys' Federation and the Associated Student coun- cils at its first meeting. Any offender of the school rules who wishes to appeal his case is tried by the board at the weekly meeting, Monday morning. If cases are not appealed, offenders are sentenced auto- matically for failure to appear. Page seventy Charles A. Chandler is in general charge of the work of the board. Orrrcrns John Dullanty s.,...s,s,...,,..s,.,,.....,,,..,...,... Preszde-nt Jean Spark ..,,..,,. ...,, , .,............,., . .. Secretary Xvard Barnes ....s.s ..,,,, 7 'raffic Commwl-rszkmer Ethel Van Liew .,,,......,. Library Co-mmissio-nier John Harvey ..,............. Grounds Cofmfrmlvsionefr Roy Kirkendahl .s,.ss,,,...s... Locker Comnnissioner Jane Kranzush ,...,,.. Convocation Comaniss-ioner NV.-.........,-........., ASSOCIATED STUDENT COUNCILS Composed of the Girls' League Central coun- cil and Boys' Federation executive council, the Associated Student councils provides a medium for encouragement of cooperation, a forum for discussion and the carrying out of school and community projects. This joint council promotes activities of in- terest to the school as a whole, such as the recreation hour, home room discussions, school dances and convocations. The outstanding philanthropic enterprise of the council is the provision of a complete Christmas for the orphans of the Spokane Children's home. About 250 persons are invited to the dessert x 1 1 , rifi DQ ,XY ' K 'I f W THE TAMARACK JUNE 1937 X. First Row: Otto Arnquist Csergeant at armsl, Bob Farnon ttreasurerl, Bob Oliver tpresidentl, .sill Holland ttrusteel, Monroe Smith Csecretaryl, Andrew McLeod Cviice presidentl. Second Row: Frank Palmer, Paul Bergquist, Asa Maylott, Albert Buxton, Ray Crisp. Third Row: Rolfe Lowell, George Frese, Reamer Bolz, Earl Trenary. Fourth Row: Jack Hoppe, Mr. Griggs tadviserj, Bill Hoppe. STAGE CREW' dinner, a highlight of every semester, given by the A. S. C. Arranging the set for the class play, "Smilin' OFFICERS Ethel Van Liew -Q President Through," has been the main enterprise of the George Ray Vice Pfesidmm North Central stage crew this semester. They George Jackson Secretary have also had charge of arranging the stage Jean Spark Treasurer for all convocations and meetings of the Par- Miss Conan Mae Ellis .W Adviser 'mt'1e"d"" aSS"c"'tgf::Fg L. C. Bradford ......,.....................,,.,.,....,, Adviser K. Allen Manager John Luppert ....... ,.,. CI 'ech'n.ic11rm ATHLETIC B0-'XRD Tom Kroetch ........... .,.e.. C uv-tam """"""" Verne Broadwell ..,.,,,...,....,.r.,... I .......e.... Flylnwni Consisting of the principal, the vice principal, the athletic directors, and the captains, man- agers and coaches of all sports, the Athletic board was established about 20 years ago to design, regulate and award athletic emblems, and to suggest changes in the emblems or method of awarding them. Sports subject to the board are: Football, baseball, track, bas- ketball, cross country, tennis and golf. Honorary members are also included in the board. OFFICERS Mary DeVoe ..,,.......,....,... , ,..,,, ..,,. President Bob Peel .....,. ,..,. S ecretary J. D. Youngman ....,.,..,.. L .,.,...... Faculty Director Aa-,vw-.fvvvv-an-n-nf THE NORTH CENTRAL NEWS EDITORIAL STAFF Editor in Chief .,.,,,.,,,,..,.. ...,... M arjorie Eveland Associate Editor ,.,..,,. ,.,. Leonard Pearson Staff Artists ,,,. Bill Carter, Willard Outlaw Faculty Director .,,..... Miss Mary McKenna Clyde Kuckenbecker and Denny Spellecy, sports, Ella Ruth McClellan, girls' sportsg Louise Reshoft, Mary Lou Reynolds, copy readers, Dorothy Tesch, editorial page editor, Bill Holland, La.Verne Anderson, Bob Shaw, Page .ve'uenIy-o nc ii exit' 5 lf A dh bds '14 , f ' 1' IHE TAMARACK JUNE, 1937 ieature writers Fugenia Heath, Connie Hur- tubise proof readers Bill VV5 se, Boys, Feder- ation Marianne Iuenon, Girls League, Helen Iatshavs, exchanges Dick Unger, humorg Mer- cedes Warren, clubs Advertising Vlanager Iouie Dachwald Assistant Advertising Ylanagers ..,..,..,Y,. ....... Jack Cottingham Nicki Xoung, Ruby Keefer f I w I 4 . I V . x 4 J . , D 4 K 3 .v ,K . 4 . J r . , , . ' . 3 ' Busixrzss S'r.u-'1-' ' 3 . -V v Advertising solicitors. Harry Scruggs., Mer- rie Cle Brink, Betty Neilans, Jjean Baker, Doris Hammond, Loraine Stapleton, Carl Car- ter, Norma Mae Gregor, Mary XValsh, Virgin- ia Chaquette. Circulation Manager ..e. ..,,,,. John Devlin Assistant Circulation Manager , Robert Zacker Bookkeeper ,,..,......,.,...... ,, ,.s. NVesIey Solberg Collectors .,,,,,....,, John Luppe-rt, Joe Gregory Business Adviser ..,..,.ee...,.. .,,. E rnest E. Green Under the direction of Ernest E. Green, who is now business adviser .und head of the North Central print shop, The North. Central News began its publica.tions September 25, 1917. The paper was a five column monthly issue at that time. Later it was changed to its present form, a. seven column paper. l'he paper is now issued every week. By helping every worthwhile school interest, such as the class play, operetta. and all athlet- ics, The News has done much. towards keeping North Central up to the standard it has at- tained. The staff has published eighteen issues of The News this semester, one of which was a special eight page Easter edition. The News I class writes the last edition of The News each year. Many honors have been received by The News in various 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 con- tests sponsored by the National Scholastic Press association, Sigma. Delta. Chi honorary Journalistie society of the University of Vtlash- ington and the Columbia. Scholastic Press as- sociation. CLASS WILL o-Ns... fContinued from page 463 Larry Metler will leave his riding boots to anyone else who wants to borrow them. Leonard Pearson unselfishly leaves his English accent to Mrs. Leonard for her use in the next senior dramatics class. Page .rvwvity-two Roy Lankford leaves his million-dollar smile to Birney Blair. Hallie McCullough and Lyle Russell leave their ability to make the center halls look like Paris in the spring to Jane Radkey and Joe Gregory. Marjorie Sanders wills her interest in the U. S. navy to Beverly Putman. Ray Scott leaves his "John Alden" instinct to Roger Rice. Marian Rice leaves her habit of rolling her eyes at least once before every gesture or action to Cleo Botts. 'Mike' Smith will leave his likeness to the "morning milk" to the next person who is carried up to his doorstep and thereon deposit- ed. Angus Snedden will gladly leave his ability to get at least two "sinners" a week to rising young boxers. Bill Somers bequeathes his book on "How to Croon' to all other Bing Crosby admirers. Olive Stocks leaves her permanent excuse to someone who really needs it. Tom glasses" to Mr. Chandler. Starmont leaves his "amber-colored Jean dancing ability to Clain Gessel. Dale Travis bequeaths her smooth Ed Truscott wills his habit of "running up the curtain" to the surviving "monkey," K. Allen. C. Olin Rice will undoubtedly receive Dean Vanderwall's last request gratefully. Dean requests that his dislike for modern jazz should rightfully go to Mr. Rice. Laura. Jean Webster leaves her nickname, "kissable," to the members of the next A. S. C. party. Alene Jordahl leaves her ability to make her gum look as though it's on a treadmill to Mr. Ramsey. Bill Wyse leaves his ubashful baby blushv to Alfred Bowles. Beverly MacDonald will leave her ability to do the hula hula to Norma Falkins. And last, but not least, the entire senior A population leaves to the freshmen, sophomores and juniors the task of getting swimming back into the school. SIGNED AND SEALED, JEANNE CASSELS, Chairman ED FETZ MARY DEVOE TIIE T1XNIAl A1IK JIINIL 1937 'Sai' D33 SQE Ehmi ow ,411 A152 imi- D .-4 5 . B 0 . semi 0323 5555 sw: sm 2535 if O ge 0 EO Q QE 15- Egg: om' Q2 SIU: m ig '32, ECE? Easg 215232 ...Q : 5,54 63 Ops as USCG: ,rn S: 0:6516 aww '-:D4s. E L. 6gQE wp? EE 6 Q33 509155- I-'lu-1472 O Que 'Cum C0253 Q,-I QQ! -C an-DgO 0532 bi O Q -1 Hi: -,E mmw x. fsmmg 22252 mUm32 3,wgo mE.5W S ua QEEU U t Q- :BO Egocf ,womm 52243 ootcf ,"T aaiiw 2g.mE .4 bn ,s-. :dass 05383 Eipwg 545,69- :Quad 41-1 1'- EEEEH 'zu-:GJ .vzai ,'25..:..0 mmggs 3:65 gg S:H.m smug 9w:EE mggmc go? Q on-2 AP-iss-f E300 H Q 355.5 90:4 naw? 2? -57. qi P2.2s LDS Nl GJ -s- U U U2 G!! is w SI 3 5332 Page .rcvcuiy-tlnrcc x Pi SJR K , I '4 THE TAMARACK JUNE, 1937 ! 1 r Page seventy-four 'Ll 53 M-- 3 -'gg can Lp.- ,fl 15 Lf go ed, Betty K J. Wesley Tayl an s- is 5-. s.. 250 31,53 5:45 gsm -pda, E my E 'F' 253 ogg Q . -353 'JZ Sim oo,- gud VII . sf give D.- mam Q A W 111.225 02 . U7 xx 5552 0239! :nog dam 'UGA 12.3.2 is V35 2,2 Pl-Q 02m Qs iv. .P- 5-Q70 GSEQ Egg 5:3 QM- EW A5315 go 5:0 :asf :HQ MET? .SI mwa .,. C, ffm- E, A- via' :EE M13 U 'C 3 .. 555 gin: .Ewa DQS EE 744144.51 THE TAMARACK JUNE 1937 sa Y far' ,L ,K A 7 I First Row: Stan Stevens, Helen Galley, Howard Smith, Donne Codd, Bill Sonuners. Second Row: Laura Jean Nvebster, Marianne Luenow. Hallie McCullough, Marjorie Cauvel, Evelyn East- man. Third Row: Ed Fetz. Arlene Jordahl. Marian Rice, Beverly McDonald. Fourth Row: James Farrow, Mary Lou Reynolds. Gladys Stevens, John Dullanty, Bill Sloper. Fifth Row: Roy Kin- caid, Lyle Russell, Leonard Pearson, John Devlin. sixth Row: Xfvurd Barnes, Bob Chatterton. "Smilin' Through," a. delightful story of uni- versal appeal, was presented May 1-lf and 15 by a double cast of members of the senior dramatics class under the direction of Mrs. Grace Douglas Leonard. It was given againstu beautiful setting with :L fine attendance both nights. This comedy-drama is the story of the spirit of Moonyeen Clare, who returned to help two young lovers achieve the happiness she had been thwarted of, fifty years before. On the eve of her wedding night, she- was shot by Jerry Wayne, her rejected suitor, who meant to shoot John Carteret, her husband- to-be. Down through the years, a hate has existed between the two families. The boy and girl of the present generation are finally united and find their happiness after a. series of spectacular incidents. The two casts in the order of their appear- ance were: Joihn Carteret Cat 70D Ed Fetz, VVard Barnes John Carteret fyoungj .....,.l.,,.,,,,...l,.,l,,,,,,,,,,l,l,l, .,.......Howard Smith, Stan Stevens Dr. Owen fold, ........ Bill Sloper, James Farrow Dr. Owen Cyoungj ,.......,l. ..,..,.,,,,-,,l,,,l,.,,,.,,ll,,,,ll, , ........,......... .. ,..... John Dullanty, Roy Kincaid Moonyeen Clare. .......,,..l...,....,..................,.......,..... ......,,...,,,,,,.Helen Gailey, Laura Jean Webster Kathleen ...,.,...........,... Marian Rice, Donne Codd lvillie ....l,,...l....,. Leonard Pearson, Lyle Russell Kenneth YVa.yne.,.,Bill Somers, Bob Chatterton Jerry Wayne ..........................,....,.....,.. John Devlin Ellen foldl. ,.,,,.... s..,..,...s.,, . ,l,..,,,.,., , ,..l,,,.....,s.,.,.l . . Mary Lou Reynolds, Arlene Jordahl Ellen Qyoungl, ...,,...l......,s,..,,.,...,..........,...l..s.....t,.,s , ....,.,,...,.l.,Beve'rly McDonald, Marjorie Cauvel Mary QAct 21 ....,,..,.,.,,.,..,.,,l..l.,,,..,,,....,,..,.,.,l.... L. Evelyn Eastman, Gladys Stevens Mary CProloguej ..............,..... Hallie McCullough Sarah VVayne l. Jean Cleave, Marianne Luenow First Woman Marianne Luenow, Jenn Cleave Second Vi'oman ,.,,,.,...............,.,.,,.,...,......,....,.....,... Gladys Stevens, Evelyn Eastman Third Woman .T ..,......,...,...,..,,...,,,.,l,,.....l...,l,.,s.,.,.,, Marjorie Cauvel, Mary Lou Reynolds First Man ,.,.,......,,.,,,l Stan Stevens, Bill Somers Second Man .........,..,........,..,.,,,...........,..,,,,....,,....,.. Bob Chatterton, Leonard Pearson Third Man l,.l..,l,......,.,. Lyle Russell, Bill Sloper Committees of the production staff were: Assistants to the director-Jean Cleave and Marianne Luenowg business managers-Lyle Russell and Leonard Pe-arsong advertising'- QGontinued on page 827 Page .vc-ueury-.sc'uen rl'-2 l- 1 slt I THE TAMARACK JUNE, 1937 ll' . y " "7 do - S-A Mammfgaaaopd all wwwaffffwwfww A North Central's band, under the direction of Lowell C. Bradford, has this semester con- tinued to uphold its reputation as one of the finest bands in the Northwest. The first major appearance of the semester was in the 26th semi-annual concert presented Feb. 12, 1937. Featured numbers were "Coney Island," "Finlandia" and "The Village Band." The concert was preceded by a pay convocation featuring the pep band. The band also played at the Open House of the P.-T. A. on April 13. On April 16 the band was featured at the Northwest Junior Livestock exhibition. The program included a broadcast over the blue network of the Nation- al Broadcasting company. With the chorus and orchestra, the band took part in the annual Spring Music Festival on April 23. Featured numbers were an over- ture, "Maxmillian Robespierrev by Litoff, and "The Haunted House" by Colby. One of the most valuable activities of the band, not only to the school but to the city as well, was the trip to lvenatchee and the participation in the Apple Blossom Festival there on April 30, May 1 and 2. Other appearances were in the Youth parade during Boys' and Girls' week, in concert at the Sportsmcn's fair, playing for the Playfield Decennial and for numerous baseball games. The officers of the ba-nd are: Director, Lowell C. Bradford, business adviser, Walter C. Hawes, publicity, Ernest E. Green, band- masters, John Harris and Bill Wyse, business manager, Bob Kane, uniform manager, Louis Kapok, stage manager, Rudy Vida., property manager, Hubert Boydg advertising manager, Jack Bycrsg assistant manager, Stanton Ben- nettg speaker's bureau, Ward Barnesg Boys' Page .reventyveight Federation representative, l,Vilbur Skaggs, head librarian, Howard Riceg librarians, Hugh Mitchell, Ray Bell, Charles Lewis, Fred Ol- berg, Albert Toms and Ray Estes, secretary, Ed Fetzg and drum majors, Dick Richards and Wes Hulett. Boys lost to the band by graduation this semester are: Roland Allwardt, Ward Barnes, Ray Bell, Stanton Bennett, Hubert Boyd, Jack Byers, Raymond Crisp, John Devlin, Lewis DeVoe, Raymond Estes, Edward Fetz, Carl Houchin, Robert Kane, Louis Kapek, Morris Kuhlman, Roger Lade, Jack Lewis, Tom Morris, Ray Scott, Wilbur Skaggs, Howard Smith, Tom Stax-mont, Albert Toms, Rudy Vida, William Weber and Bill W'yse. Members of the band include the following: Cornet-Don Ammerman, Albert Barden, John Bell, Ray Bell, Milburn Blakemore, Hu- bert Boyd, Beverly Braden, Will Clark, Leroy Englund, Don Gessel, Clarke Gist, Wallace Goetz, Glenn Grote, Don Hand, John Harris, Morris Kuhlman, Roger Lade, Leslie McGee, Don Mclnturff, Bob Parker, Bill Provost, Howard Rice, Ray Scott, Bob Sims, Howard Smith. Horn-Harold Bodvin, Walter Chapman, Robert Erley, Ray Estes, Robert Hix, Louis Kapek, Lawrence Lamb, Marshall Miller, Dan Morse, Paul Richter. Trombone-Ward Barnes, Stanton Bennett, Frank Burger, Joe Carter, Ray Crisp, Dick Frazier, Don Gibson, Tom Kombol, Richard Mason, Claude Murray, Dick Richards, Art Swenson, Albert T.oms, Rudy Vida. Baritone-Jack Bradford, Gordon Chatter- ton. fC'ontinued on page S25 THE TAMARACK JUNE,1987 0-u Simi 1 005 QMS, S'5 Saws S52 QQ 'BD A Um Eiga mligk agos Sam. SSA A ga vm - LHS'- ovad mb-.QE hm 5- ix? -ghm :HGE N Lg .A C -1 v 0 A52 BOSE miie Nami is EEQA Q bs sg-w eww? wzx V1 no L MQNE sw W mmm? mmm we Qmmo h':s..'U Avg? anim wng amp,-I Sggg. PSEA EQmmS w 241 mdagg QC5"'E can EEEEE Ewwvi vxxse mfig V Wvim 3 Bw 45:0 E.-1 mgmmz S351 A Q5-3 Ss :3 Emi?- A 34653 .Q3eQ CNASE ag:-E A SME H M 1Ea L V 5: Siam Efmmg oig .fs u:-An vvgno gxfia aria 4-P ea Q2 O own OQEQB :,"Q owgz. age-JQVA eggs? A mgd .AWME mi-5525 no o wwgcg ESQQ' 1 W-'dams OES H 1 B-E w cg A E : wears :ggi End. ESS? ---W vm:d P090 3011531113:-gym, ...aff It-51 tl- I slk II-llf FAMARACK JLNE, 1937 afgglmhcemmeu .1 fy 1 Y A ,. 1 . , - T ' , Safran! , anim fha many clwzmqihe efafraofffeafz. The orchestra, organized in 1910, under the capable direction of C. Olin Rice, is one of the school's most valuable organizations. This semester, activities included taking part in the Spring Music Festival' with the band and chorus and the presentation of a complimentary convocation. Besides these major appearances, the orchestra played at the class play, the baccaleaureate exercises and the commence- ment excercises. Jane Kranzush served as concert mistress. Jack Scott was manager. Selections featured in the concert this year were "Cavalleria Rusticana' by Moscogni, "Gypsy Rondo" by Hayden, "I-Ialka Overture" by Moniuszko and "My Maryland Selection" by Rowberg. Members of the orchestra are: Violin-Jane Kranzush, Sylvia Rehfeldt, Jack Scott, Milton Bartholmew, Bertha DeFoe, Nicky Young, Phyllis Remmers, Betty Arm- strong, Barbara. Dickinson, Duane Corkx-um, Bernadine Hardy, John Cummins, Gilbert Graham, Floyd Griffith, Katherine Forbes, Gertrude VVa.rdrip, Maxine Mills, Margaret Kestler, Virginia Snow, Violet Wilson, Marie Dirkes, Virginia Watkins, Virginia Berry, Vivian Elvigion, Lorraine lVagner, Carrol Robinson, Althea Carlson, George Baker, Sally Burmeister. Viola-Jeanette Whiteside, Marian Mueller, Irvin Lissy, Delbert Sontag. Cello-Barbara. Gerking, George Noreen, Vir- ginia Scruggs, Ruth Chafee. Bass-Jeanne Krause, Ma.rguerite Gloth. Flute-Robert Snow, Cora Hughart, Ethel Van Liew. First clarinet-Bob Kane. Second clarinet-Patricia Boyle, Esther Swenson. ' Saxophone-Hugh Mitchell, Betty Jean Clarke. First trumpet-John Harris, Claire Strain. Second trumpet-Morris Kuhlman, Jack Bradford. Alto horn--Lovena Standeford, Bob Hix, Maudie Mackintosh. Trombone-Rudy Vida, Richard Mason. Sousaphonwtlohn Devlin. Bassoon-Bob Proctor. Tympani--Gerald Hartley. Drums-Carrol Osman. Piano-Dean Vanderwall. V' Page eighty THE TAMARACK JUNE 193 M S- M o B 0 Pd E e 9 I2 rn aS x: as M 4-I 5-1 G2 .Q O cr 05 U2 3 Su M s: as Q9 rw ai 1: ... U2 GJ +3 ... Q9 di 4-0 0 a N GJ vw .ZF EZ as I :: 4: O rw ,E UZ s N s: td Ln M GJ :: ee P1 ni s: ... .rc F-1 G9 U as S-1 2 G- rs M B G Ii B W In .... FH Page QB GJ U-1 'Us Q--6 H 3 I im Uxa -- -1 Q F-H M 3,15 0 Guo 1153 :QQ u:-QQ do U2 I-u , 7 A -:B :A ' CD en- ss W g .. .592 Q 5. Q.: 's..... .qp--f!H- an 0355:- .Nmaaoa DQ..:ES', NES M 50.3 Cl SH: H aa lilv ,qi ga S-:QP we mf: EE SU 0 Ur: -S Q: 55 as .... : .... an S- ... P 8 5 ..- 42 if 50 38 f-E Co FHM Ea' L,-1 wh Sai G5 45.2 ua 151- :i1 QQ E Es EE ai :Ei as Esc: Od 2:5 VJ!-A 0 Em 'U . 5-4 V-2 35-"ES Lv: Ns .J : :cd :E mm SE I s: is Os- Oz ll? :Q as 13 L50 as do 0-lil .sg BD :Z ps eiglm Se dm HQ as me .an can .22 U00 Em. H182 ,ag anna, .E 'c V IEE P off 3 P u E O an o ..-. Di cv Q .E ,:,.. O ei . :HO ,E-lo +4054 2?-1"U vii Q:-nm Sw-54 ,so GJ 5 E3 Lee O w5Z I-4 ow M 60-. ECE S L cd 5 E95 :35 SU... ffl.,-fr? :ddi ,ai Dv-110-n-1 Y' Q odd Joi: N-as Eh? N576 MES ESQ 'Uxw S605 cw-1 ::,Q"' cv M me .avg SE" gig 11155 OMS T52 , 2235 430 USE -..Q Sam ...e , PALE b.,.:E EE'-E FG FRU ty-one THE TAMARACK JUNE, 1937 7 lumquee ' Theater Masque gave its annual convocation, entitled "Royal Revelries," June 2, after school. Ed Fetz wrote the script and arranged Villain Still the music. A melodrama, "The Pursued Her," was adapted for use by Tom Hanifen. Grace Douglas Leonard was director and adviser, assisted by Mercedes Warren, the club president. John Luppert was stage mana- gerf Carol Patz and Jeanne Cassels were prop- erty managers, Patricia Boyle, business mana- gerg and Alfred Bowles, advertising manager. John Luppert was also master of ceremonies and Ed Feta and Mercedes Warren were ac- companists. In the story, a. half crazed scientist has in- vented a machine which looks into the future fifty years and gives eternal life. A business magnate hears of it and tries to buy it. In the course of events, the business magnate demands proof of the ability of the machine. After much flurry and talk, the scientist focuses his machine on the court ot' King Edward VIII, who has been restored to his throne and has taken as his wife, Mrs. Wallis Simpson. The main features follow, as friends of the King and Queen enjoy a gala evening of entertain- ment by former friends and celebrities. The cast of the main plot includes: King Edward VIII ,.,...,...,.,.......i... Lyle Russell Mrs. Simpson ................,.....,. Mildred Rogerson Beverly Roberts QMrs. Simpson's niecel ....,, Dorothy Tesch Jack Clayton fNewspaper reporter and Bev- erly's fiancee, .,.....,....,..,... - ....,.. George Cape Josephine Sourpan ........,,, ......,,......... P a.t Boyle Per C .............,...,............. ,....,....... G lenn Pitcher Cooks .....,............,............................. - ...................... Milton Bartholomew, Sylvia. R-ehfeldt and Phyllis Remmers Members of the American dance band ......,..... . ...,..,............ John Harris and Gerald Hartley Torch singer from the Cafe Roshe ,.,,,,..,....,,. Jane Radkey Venders .,..,....,....,.......,. Tin Can Tune Twisters French Dancers ................ ....... .............,............... Lorraine Stapleton, Francis Dean and Bob Johnson Duke and Duchess of the Ivories .............,....., Ed Fetz and Mercedes Warren The cast of the melodrama. is: Ima Muggin fdaughterj .,.,.,,.,.,...,. Carol Patz Iza. Muggin Cfatherj . ...,.... .,....,. L yle Russell P age eighty-two Sam Sly Cvillainl ,.,,.. ...,,.,. J ohn Luppert Mary Qmotherl ...,..,.... .,..,,, J eanne Cassels Poached Egg .......,.,.....,.. ...,,.,... A lfred Bowles Wilmer Dink Cloverl ......,.,,..,,....., Glenn Pitcher Heliotrope Ccountry cousinj ,...,....,.. Pat Boyle Lizzie Tish fmaidj ................ Lola. Mae Rowher Harold Bodvin and Ed Thompson BAND .www-v-vs QContinued from page 781 Bass-Roland Ailwardt. Walter Bayne, John Devlin, Tom Morris, Glen Staehli, Phil Zachri- son. Piccolo-Bob Vvyse. Flute-Roderick Jones, Robert Snow. Oboe-Ted Jones. Bassoon-Bob Proctor. Clarinet-Willard Barth, Bill Byers, Bill Cavanaugh, Wesley Coolbaugh, Dick Cox, Dick Ennis, Orrin House, Bob Johnson, Frank JOS- celyn, Bob Kane, Ray Millspaugh, Hugh Mit- chell, Ralph Nelson, Albert Parsons, George Petsch, Wilbur Skaggs, Don Strain, Kenneth Strickler, VVilliam lVeber, Bill Wyse. Saxophone--Roy Berglund, Melvin Foltz, Lewis DeVoe, John Hobbs, Carl Houchin, Wes- ley Hulett, Charles Lewis, Lloyd Magney, Fred Olberg, Bob Pike, Walter Smith, Bill White- head, Lyle Wilmarth. Drums-Jack Byers, Paul Da.vis, Roy Dun- ton, Ed Fetz, Verne Fisher, Gerald Hartley, Ernest Hays, Bob Hoffman, William Howard, Roy Howes, Bob Lechncr, Jack Lewis, John Luppert, Vernon McKnight, Harry Scruggs, Tom Starmont. SENIOR DRAMATICS 1Continued from page 771 Helen Gailey, Bill Somers, Bill Sloper and Stan Stevens, property managers-Mary Lou Reynolds, Arlene Jordahl and John Devling make-up-Evelyn Eastman, Marjorie Cauvel and Beverly McDonald, costumes-Gladys Stevens and Donne Coddg house manager- Roy Kincaid. Under the direction of J. D. Youngman, the stage crew designed and made the set, an English garden which was one of the most attractive ever used. THE TAMARACK We Ghafuu savvy-v-vs Boasting nearly 80 members, the mixed chorus under the direction of C. Olin Rice completed a very successful semester with the singing of Gounodis opera, "Faust" Participa- tion in the Spring Music Festival together with the band and orchestra and the presentation of a special complimentary convocation were the principal appearances of the year. The members of the chorus are: Sopranos-Sylvia Rehfeldt, Betty Rehfeld, Mary Jean Ruh, Gloria Thompson, Geraldine Hansen, Marguerite W'illiams, Billie Mae Hop- kins, Harriet Poage, June McBride, Eleanor Pontier, Floy Bale, Jean Cleave, Dorothy Tesch, Mildred Rogerson, Betty Smith, Cecelia Brault, Margaret Rosauer, Arlenne Snyder, Beverly Adams, Bernice Mott, Pat Tenglund. Altos--Mary Margaret Strang, Frances Walker, Jean Travis, Mary Emily Knaack, Beverly McDonald, Doris Cormana, Agnes X J U N E, 1 9 3 7 Honshell, Nicky Young, Cleo Krebs, Marjorie X Hayes, Carol Kinney, Ruth Bishop, Rose R Leone, Wanda Hansen, Mary Walsh, Jayne R-ice, Marjorie Hand, Connie Armfield, Evelyn Russell, Eva Costa, Dorothy Kristenson. Tenors-John Devlin, Leo Bailly, Al Rich- - ards, Bob N, Johnson, Don Henyan, Dick Ross, Bob Porter, George Cae, Delmar Mc- Bride, Lyle Russell, Willard Morgareidge, Robert Ross Johnson, Arthur Chandler, Robert Spletzer, Howard Crockett, Bob Sims. Bass-Bob Pike, Kenneth Major, Cline Dun- ton, Bill Provost, Lewis Daniels, Dean Vander- wall, Clayton Fitzpatrick, Ben Thompson, Jimmy Glazebrook, Charles Hoyt, Roland All- wardt, R.oderick Jones, Bob Chapman, LeRoy Bucholz, Arlin Carlock, Dick Unger, Stanley Cress, Gordon Sherman, Bob Smith, Glenn Pitcher, W'arren Messelt, Phil Zachrison. Jean Travis served as manager. vvvunaavvvvvuvvn. GIRLS' LEAGUE ORCHESTRA Under the direction oi' Mercedes Vifarren the Girls' League orchestra played at Girls' League cons, for the Moose Lodge on March 12 and the Girls' League conference on May 8. The membership of the orchestra is as fol- lows: Violin, Phyllis Reamers, Barbara. Dickin- son, Bertha De Foe, Barbara. Shepard, Vivian Elvigion and Virginia Snowg cello, Ruth Cha- feeg clarinet, Pat Boyle and Esther Swenson, comet, Claire Strain and Rose Chafee, trom- bone, Helen Albrightg tympani, Carol Osman: flute, Cora. Hugha-rtg saxophone, Betty Jean Clark, and piano, Mercedes VVarren. DERBY BAND Specializing in German band music, the five piece derby band performed at a. banquet of the Usadian society, a banquet given in con- nection with the Older Boys, Conference, and put on a. special act at "The Tamarack Follies of 1937" convocation. The instrumentation of the band includes: Clarinet, Bill lfVyse and Bob Kane, trumpet, John Harrisg baritone, Jack Bradford, and sousaphone, John Devlin. PEP BAND One of the most popular organizations of the school, the pep band, besides putting on a con- vocation with the regular band, furnished popu- lar music for several pep cons, played for a han- quet of the Chamber of Commerce, played for a. banquet held in connection with The Older Boys, Conference and lent their support to all home basketball games. Featured selections at the special pay con- vocation were "Darktown Strutter's Ball," "Basin Street Blues" and "Gold-diggers Lul- laby." A trio composed of Harold Bodvin, Roy Marquardt and Ed Fetz furnished several num- bers. Members of the band are: Saxophone, Bill Wyse, Bob Kane, Bill Byers and Fred Olbergg trumpet, John Harris, Bill Provost and Morris Kulilmang trombone, Dick Richards and Ward Barnes, sousaphone, John Devlin, flute, Bob Wyse, guitar, Harold Bodving drums, Tom Starmontg and piano, Ed Fetz. Page eighty-three THE TAMARACK JUNE, 1937 THE CALENDAR fContlnued from page 513 24-Baseball nine wins from West Valley Eagles. Indian golfers defeat Pirates from Rogers. 27--North Central net men win from Pi- rates. 29-Trackmen smash. Bullpups. The North Central News is awarded All-American honor rating in National contest. f 30--The school band journeys to Wenatchee to take part in the annual Apple Blossom Festival. MAY l-The Girls' League sponsors a play day for mothers of students and the girls of the school. .4-Orchestra makes annual trip--this year to Colville, 6--Thirty-four seniors receive special honor awards this semester. Warriors drop clobe decision to Pirates. North- Central net men drub Bnllpups. 7-Warrior trackmen down Elsies to set new all-city record. 8-Divoteers win fourth match from Gon- zagans. 11-Girls' League candidates are selected, several of whom .will serve the League next semester. 14-15-"Smilin' Through." presented by the senior dramatics class. Girl netsters meet West Valley girls in the first game of the season. .18-The, primary election for the Federa- tion completed today. 20-The girls' tennis team defeats Elsies. 21-Tlie annual senior prom is held at the Ga.rden. V 27-North Central students celebrate the Pluyfield decennial with the crowning' of the queen, Jean Travis, as the big feature of the day. JUNE 3.-Those haughty seniors are honored at the annual senior tea with a. dance following. ' 6-Dean McAllister speaks at baccalaureate with the seniors in their caps and gowns for the first time. 9-Commencement! The proud and haughty seniors shake in their shoes as they march down the aisle to receive their diplomas. 16-Hurrah! School is out for another three month.s. Dear old North Central halls are quiet' for another summer vacation. Page eighty-four PERSONALITY LIST Eyes r...... Smile . ..e. .. Hair .,,,. ,, Profile ,,,..,, Personality . ..,,,,e,v . Sense of Humor Poise .........,. .... . x Scholastic Ability Athletic Ability Oratorical Ability Dancing Ability Complexion .,......,. Musical Ability .... Dimples r,,,..,..c. Eyes .,...,, Smile ...,., Hair ..,..... Profile ,.,..,,. rl.....,. Personality ..........,. .,... 'l eeth ,.,.,.......,...........c.. ...., Ed Fetz Van Johnston John Little Stan Stevens John Devlin Bill Somers .. ,,,... Bob Chatterton Ray Scott Leonard Pearson Fred Wolfe Ward Barnes V'right Dearborn .. ,. .,....r. Bill Carter ,. ,.,,.,.. Bill Wyse Tom Starmont Donna. Codd Marjorie Eveland Evelyn Eastman Dorothy Fields Margaret Kestler Sense of Humor . ...,, . ..,..,..,.,,. Ellen Freed Poise , ,..,..,.,.,..r.. ,, ,,,, . ,,r,r. Jeanne Cassels 1 Scholastic Ability 'l eeth ....................,...,. , c,,.... J can Travis Ethel Van Liew Athletic Ability ..,r.... .......... M arie Jones Oratorical Ability Dancing Ability ...... Irma Larson Betty Fritch Complexion ...r,..,.c.,. ....,,,... M ary DeVoe Musical Ability ..... Jane Kranzush Dimples .,...c...... .r...,,....,..,. ,,.. .r,........ H e l en Galley ,-.A..,-..fvs.f....A.A'vvvv LEISURE, A PROBLEM fContinued from page 451 was largely due to improper development of leisure. Today, the age of machines is bringing about an ever-increasing' amount of personal leisure. VVha.t will be done with this extra. amount of time, forms one of the major social prob- lems. Humanity grows stagnant when energy outlets are curtailed. The solution is undoubtedly a thorough- going program of leisure time activities. Self- betterment through sports, hobbies and study form possibilities. Only initiative is needed to capitalize on the numerous opportunities. Potentially, leisure is both dangerous and beneficial. Which of these will become domi- nant depends entirely upon the individual. THE TAMARACK JUNE, 1937 Page eighty-fizfe m,, G- 1 sa I I -V , L XM THE TAMARACK JUNE, 1937 I l Page eighty-six .HV Hfsigw Qv12EJQ0fiQif 5? 1, ei da ig-33522 X C 9 Qi fliiffx 2 wif Egg 12121 YQ ii S rqtidezia THE TAMARACK - JUNE 1937 Jack Nlcho son Kenny ckson f Dar! "'- Y i X x 1, fi ff' M-xl N K x 'I ya .. I W Ja ay icaptainj, 'Fred Wolfe. Second Row: George R , George Taylor I coach! EY Wesl 'Q N 5 60 is gE wo L54 So? 22 W F3 .LIU -'I E3 I0 CQ -Q . First Row: B0 Larson fmanagerb 'U sa 'Q ,vs 2 Q. r -. 'fd i 2 . VS , X x ks.: NX THE TAMARACK JUNE, 1937 1 We ii Y i 1 , V :V 4 fkgffdiafz quad J 1K ' " ' wieumaliaiiluiwl' X f a fzafui U! j. idinqinqwuwkmedlffaam afmamalfm. North Central's basketball team finished fourth in the city prep league but the squad experienced much hard luck throughout the entire season. Coach J. Wesley Tayloris quintet dropped three games during the city series by one point or one field goal. The graduation in mid-season of three first stringers, Archie Rehn, Clarence Howard and Ray Forrester made it necessary for Coach Taylor to recruit three new players. Of the thirteen pre-season games the team played, the Indians either won or lost seven of these by one or two points. Pm:-Season Gauss Vtiith only two or three days of practice under their belts, the Indians journeyed to West Valley and dropped a thriller to the Eagles 31 to 30. As the Valley team was one of the entrants in the State meet, this close score should speak well of the VVarrior hoopers. The Red bnsketeers began their barnstorm- ing trips by downing Cashmere 15 to 14- in a close, hard-fought tussle. The following evening the XVa.rriors gained revenge that last year's team was unable to obtain. The Cfhelan Goats had defeated North Central hoopsters for two years straight previous to this year's game, but the Indians came through this time and downed their opponents 32 to 17. Odessa proved too much for the travelers and won a close 16 to 15 decision by scoring six points in the last three minutes. During the Christmas vacation, the team journeyed across the state line three times. The first time, Bonners Ferry played host and won the game 27' to 25. Following this, the Indians took the measure of Priest River 25 to 24- in another thriller. The last visit into Idaho netted the VVarriors another victory, this time Page ninety over Coeur d'Alene by a 22 to 13 margin. The Reds also downed Harrington 23 to 22, and with Forrester absent from the lineup lost a 27 to 19 battle to Chewelah to end the barnstorming era. The visitors for the first home game of the Indians were the Post -Falls team and the hosts won 40 to 16. The last three games that the Indians played other than the city series tilts saw the Reds win one and drop two. West Valley came to the Warrior gym and defeated the local five 31 to 15. North Central journeyed to Central Valley and lost a 28 to 21 contest but evened the score by downing the Valleyites 31 to 29 in a return match at North Central. For the entire pre-season games, the Indans scored 308 points to their opponent's 295. Tin: Romans AND Gorrzaoa Sean-:s The Rogers Pirates divided the four game series with the Reds when each team won two games on their own floors. Rogers won the two tilts on their floor by 27 to 16 and 27 to 19 scores. The Indians won the other two by 26 to 24- and 26 to 20 margins. North Central was unable to win any games from Gonzaga. but lost two of these by a margin of one and two points. Gonzaga won the first tilt 26 to 25, the second 29 to 27 in an overtime, and the last two 27 to 15 and 32 to 25. I.4'E1'l'IS AND CLARK Saunas In the four game series against the cham- pionship Lewis and Clark five, the Indians were unable to win a single game although two were very close. The Warrior quintet led throughout the fContinued on page 933 1 Tlili T1kLIA.R1kCIK JIJIJE, 1 937 w 7 "YL-"Y'- EEE -Cai 02 , mag 4-l?'E .C 0 ing'-1 3s.. QFHE egg or- 5-Dx ' Q22 :oc S... E V mi .hd Q28 sag E m 55. UE? W O P: E d .C 0 'E :U :gg UE S2 hh 003 E -C :AH 3 . es- Ss 2 O V2 o I- GJ 'U S1 GS C -Q o Di O cv J as SI P. d B E E E :G E: S- O 2 B112 516 O Q :I J 4-I 2 5 .1 2 3 5 .Q U 0 5 rn I cu B -rn me E5 Q2 Ea. Es- E5 0 CI 55 E2 .... I D3 E sf o U2 U2 o D-1 Q9 Q 1: Ee SG gi 55 S- iii QUE Pl U2 .SI O N O O v U2 0 E-: :qi 'DE Pam 5 cv CD,-1 .Q 3 N? 5o QE 3 o Fi B Q s. O D. D L. O rd O 0 E H '52 N 'W I .'-Two H21 W 2 VO Page - 0 g . O rw H 65A wE2 sq, av?-2 rigs. ninety-a nge SSE gQ U2 .C fc.: E32 giv QEE5 EQME M 6 N V1 E cd .E of L. L5 Q- Ea ... a : Q Q gm is 59 E .sc U w 3 E F4 fd g 3 5 w Six! -1.00 F-most: 2558 Uwgpr, 533- :WEE :ESQ 0 zm C .nf Iii Q5 mm HE gm .m O oi 'im 53 QQ Ui-25" Q. is: SO 933 Bleu 22 SESS E235 :Q YI 5: Pg FH: CA Vis.. as :hh on C1 QQ :E o md-I -. rn m ed -4 P1 v EH: -...- 252 K-4 550 fm unix as-P mgi gc OJ fs E3 - E5 QP in L5 E 'U CI 0 3 ui G9 sg' EH Q2 In -s?a 2255 "' u 5-1.5 : C ev Sum Ugg .4955 5 E N S U1 EE: U2 Him im 3- -M Q3 as V 3 Q S-1 : 535 td DS s.. :- C3 Q SI CJ L ND. "ss gs A 3 S235 8 wma .- 55 S2 gn mi a H 5 .345 S. 25 E HZ Vlln HE 5 JK THE TAMARACK JUNE, 1937 if i , , A 656 Taking the runner-up position in both the city track series and the city meet, the North Central trackmen completed the season with three victories plus two defeats, both a.t the hands of the Roger Pirates. The first loss was by a. narrow margin of three points, and the second, the city meet, was by a twenty point advantage. Rooms Mum' In the first city track meet of the year, Roger.: defeated the North Central squad by a slim margin of 53 1-3 to 50 2-3. The meet which was hold on the Pirate track was close from start to finish with neither tea.m ahead by more than five points at any one time. Xvhen all events except the broad jump and relay had been run off, it was found that if North Central was able to take a second place in the broad jump, and win the relay, the meet would be North Central's. The broad juinpersu Bill Zimmerman and Marvin Robert- son, who were left in the finals to represent the Indian team, tried their hardest. but were unable to take a place. Bill Zimmerman was just three inches from taking second place in his final jump because the first, second and third place in the event were so close together. Tte relay team composed of Bob McGallion, Doug Morrison, Duane Corkrum and Paul Mc- Kinney went ahead in the final event of the day and defeated the Pirate four by a margin of four yards. XVeakness in both the high and broad jump caused the downfall of the determined Indian aggregation. Paul McKinney led his team with individual points by scoring 10 1-3 points. He won first in the 100-yard dash, tied for first in the 220-yard dash, tied for second in the pole vault and ran on the winning relay team. Page ninety-two .fading anln Za fdaqwn, ewan Qnn ganna' hack nm mah a X937 fzeccncf Zia ffze 1936 ' . liill Zimmerman was close behind with. 10 1-olnts by winning' both the hurdle events. GONZAGA Mmrr North Central, host to Gonzaga's track squad in a meet on the following Friday after the Rogers tussle, were none too lenient with their opponents but administered one of the worst lacings ever handed out in a high school track meet. The final score was North Central 85 3-5, Gonzaga 18 2-5. The Indians, attempting to gain revenge for the Pirate licking, swept six events: The pole vault, the 100-yard dash, both hurdle events, the shot put and the broad jump. Paul McKinney led his team with a. total score of 16 M, points by winning first in the pole vault, in the 100-yard dash, in the 220- ya.rd dash and' by running anchor man on the winning relay team. Bill Zimmerman was close behind with 15 counters by garnering first in the broad jump and in both the low and high. hurdles. In the lows, Zimmerman set a new city record of 24-.9 seconds. Lewis AND CLARK ME:-rr In the third and final dual meet of the city series, North Central decisively defeated the Tiger track men by a 7453 to 2856, score in a contest held on the Lewis and Clark field. Although the Indians swept only one event, the 880-yard run, they piled up enough places in the other events to win handily. VVhile winning the meet, two records were broken by the Indians. In the 200-yard low hurdles, Bill Zimmerman bettered the record that he set against Gonzaga, by four-tenths of a. second. He ran the entire distanre in 24.5 seconds. To' top the day off right, the Indian relay team composed of Bob McGa1lia.n, Doug Morrison, Duane Corkrum and Paul McKinney THE TAMARACK Af' 'Fe 'xx I JUNE wav defea.ted the record set in 1931 by four former North Central men, Remer, Bilow, Sherman and Angle. High point honors of the meet went to Bill Zimmerman with a. total of 15 points. He took three firsts in the high and low hurdles both, and the broad jump. Captain Paul McKinney was second high scorer with a. total of 92, points by winning first in the 100-yard dash, second in the 220, and ran on the winning relay team. Crnr Marrr Entering the city meet with every intention of avenging the early defeat handed out by the Rogers aggregation, North Centralis cinder artists failed to come out on top and again were forced to be content with second place behind the Pirates. Rogers amassed a total of 603A points, the Reds, 89, Gonzagais Bull- pups 17 and Lewis and Clark 14-M. The meet which was held for the specific purpose of sending the first place winners to the State meet at Pullman, May 22, was run off on Hart field on a. very windy day that made running very difficult, and was the cause for only one record falling during the day. The 200-ya.rd low hurdles which Eugene NVirsch of Rogers ran in the remarkable time of 22.2 seconds to cut the record formerly held by Bill Zimmerman down two and three- tenths of a second. Two events, the 120-yard high hurdles, and the 440-yard run provided the fans with the most exciting races of the day, both ending in dead heats. In the hurdles, Frank Aikens of Rogers and Bill Zimmerman of the Reds finished in such a close race that the finish judges, who differed in opinion decided to call it a tie. The 4140-yard run which is per- haps the hardest race of all ended in another deadlock between Bob McGallian of North Central and Ira. Glass of the Pirates. Mc- Gallian, who closed a. gap of two yards in a last burst of speed, to finish on a. par with Glam, had placed first in this event in every meet this season, as had Zimmerma.n in the high sticks. High point honors of the meet went to Bill Zimmerman with ten points as a result of a tie for first in the high hurdles, second place in the low hurdles and second in the broad jump. He was closely followed by Paul McKinney, cap- ta.in of the Indian track squad who totalled 9 M, points. He- placed first in the 1O04ya.rd dash, second in the 220-yard dash. and ran anchor man on the winning relay team. Wirsch of Rogers was in third place with 9 points. He won the low hurdles, took second in the 100-yard dash, and fourth- in the broad jump. North Central entrants in the State meet at Pullman were: Bill Zimmerman. Paul McKin ney, Bob McGallian, Duane Corkrum, Doug Morrison and Charles Moore. Moore was se- lected by all of the track coaches to go as one of thc extra men. . nfsnfvvnafnpsfvvvvvn iw X f BASKETBALL tContinued from .page 901 first three quarters in the first clash against the two rivals but were unable to hold the lead and dropped the contest by a 20 to 15 margin. In the second game, the Tigers experienced a narrow escape and won the game by stopping a determined rally of the North Siders two points short of a victory. The final. score of the battle was 24 to 22 in favor of the South Side five. The third battle was waged on the North Central floor, but the local team couldn't come through and lost 23 to 16. The last game of the season that these two teams played against each other turned out to be a free scoring af- fair with the Tigers winning 39 to 20. , Si:AsoN's SUMMARY North Central VVest Valley .........,.. 31 North Central Cashmere ...... ........ 1 4- North Central Chelan ....... ........ 1 7 North Central Odessa ....................,. 16 North Central Bonners Ferry ........ 27 North Central Priest River ............ 24- North Central Harrington .............. 22 North Central Chewelah .................. 27 North Central Coeur d'Alene ...,.... 13 North Central Post Falls ......... L ...... 16 North Central Rogers ...................... 27 North Central Gonzaga .......,............ 26 North Central Lewis and Clark .... 20 North Central Rogers ...................... 24 North Central Gonzaga ................L. 29 North Central Lewis and Clark .... 24- North Central Central Valley .... .28 North Central Rogers ...................... 27 North Central Gonzaga .................... 27 North Central Lewis and Clark .... 23 North Central Rogers ...................,.. 20 North Central Gonzaga .................. 32 North Central Lewis and Clark .... 39 North Central West Valley ............ 31 North Central Central Valley ........ 29 Totals ..... - ........... 559 Totals ................ 613 Page ninety -three I5 K'-1 sds I THE TAMARACK JUNE, 1937 wi I. 1 I y Mg ' - Y . Opening 1937 baseball practice, Coach. Archie Buckley found his squad minus every regular of the 1936 city championship nine. All the veterans had graduated or left school and only two lettermen remained. Elwood Carter, center fielder, and Louis DeVoe, pitcher, formed the nucleus of the Red nine. Coach Buckley sta.rted things going by form- ing an eight team intra.-mural ball tournament from which the regular squad was chosen after the completion of tourney play. Mr. Bar- nard's team, captained by Elwood Carter, went undefeated and copped the school cham- pionship. The Barnard nine then clashed with the faculty all-stars and went down to a. close 3-1 defeat. After the Barnard-Faculty game, regular practice got under wa.y. Players that survived the final cut to form the Indian squad were: Perry Hastings, Elwood Carter, Louis DeVoe, Art Corbett, Tod Sloan, Hal Goudge, Vern Bergen, Fred VVolfe, John Harvey, Gordon Bennion, Paul Lee, Ellis Conboy, Gene Le- Grant, Billy Hughes, Sherrill Pradella, Frank Lucas, Sammy Contosl, Bob Carr, Denny Wil- liams and Carlton DeZeeuw. Gorrzaon 9, Nowru CENTRAL 5 North Central's VVa.rrior nine entertained the Gonzaga Bullpups here on April 20 for the Red's initial fray. The Indians dropped their opener 9-5, but in spite of the four run difference, the game was close for six of the seven innings. The lead changed three times and at the beginning of the final inning, the score stood at 6-5 in favor of the Zags. In the first of the seventh, the Bullpups staged a. three run rally to put the game on ice. The VVarriors were retired in their last bats and the game ended at 9-5 in favor of the Pups. Page -ninety-four aww. emtnwalewaa, Wim adm , ifze of 7937 Zeamkaadeen ' ina elffewfwffefef Perry Hastings, Red catcher, slammed a homer over the right field fence in the third frame. Gonzaga ...... ....... .,....e. 2 0 10303-9 North Central ,......... 0 1 4- 0 0 0 G0-5 Noivrn CENTRAL 6, XVEST XVALLEY 5 Journeying out to Vtfest Valley on Tuesday, April 27, the Redskins rang up a victory at the expense of the West Valley Eagles. The battle was close and hard-fought all the way with a final score of 6-5 favoring the War- riors. A desperate seventh inning rally by the Eagles almost brought them victory. Going into the seventh for their last bats, the Eagles were trailing 6-2. They ran three men across home plate in a. short time and had a man on third when Tod Sloan began to bea-r down and retire their side: Sloan and DeVoe hurled the Reds to victory while DeZeeuw held honors for heavy stick work with a, triple and a, double in four attempts. North Central .... ,.....,... 0 2 0 2 0 2 0-6 VVest Valley ..............,. 1 0 0 1 0 0, 3-5 LEWIS AND CLARK 5, NORTH CENTRAL 4 Tangling with the Tigers April 30, at Hart field, the Reds came out on the short end of a 5-44 overtime battle. The Tigers slipped one run across in their last bats of the extra eighth inning to break a. 4-4 deadlock. At the end of the first frame the tally stood at 1-1. The Tigers scored again in the third, fourth and fifth innings to put' them ahead 4-1. The Reds brought in two in the fifth and one in the sixth to tie the game at 4--41. Neither team scored in the seventh and in the eighth, Perry, Tiger first-sacker, stole home for the winning run. Contos and Hastings hit triples for the THE TAMARACK JUNE, 1987 'WAYW if ' 'Shi S-'fo a-YE ...go HMC! 532 ho-go '51-S 51140 C . QQE E23 im SOE P: L-95" Sm: eu ,cm 5.190 D4oO I H? 25.1 sf- 4: arms 2-55. mob ..,,1 A B . gm? ghnv: -JE :PQ 0 it mica .3-nm Adu F1 mm, an H :ego 25:5 EQO V30 .Mgt 334: ef- sniff,- EUR QF mga: :JA 5-1 Si Q55 pq 2 E -C O P1 .gm 55? sm' veg 521: :vP'5 V235 dj -1 2:2216 .' gf-U O un 335 EE' E25 Oral-1 T-U E 525 omg usa, Em: Q3-E ::..-3 Eng :Qui O36 253 'E egg, af-A94 E ,id E522 Hg: Hoi soo ,,,-n-v- Uvm Page ninetjhfim, fa L1 s!- I ll-IL IAMARACK JUNE, 1937 hi 1. C aw3?5 .. "-ff 2 1 M Q t - ' - X f First Row: Sherrill Pradella, Ellis Conboy, Elwood Carter, Tod Sloan, Grant G-ilbert, Perry Hastings. S4-eund Row: Mr. Mennet, Don Morgan. Edgar Peterson, Richard Schemlnske, Charles Graham, Mr. Barnard. Third Row: Jack Huffman, Bill Holmes, Johnny Alkens, Art Swenson. -.nfvvvvvegfvvvvvn Reds und Corbett got two out of three for at .667 pct. und hitting honors. Lewis und Clark ,.., 1 0 1 1 1 0 0 1-5 North,Centrnl ,.,.,... 1 0 0 0 2 1 0 0--4 Roo-rzns 4, Noxrrir CAr:N'm.xL 3 Losing a second overtime tilt, wus the fate of the Vtlarriors us they dropped ll, close 4-3 decision to the Pirates on their diamond, Tues- duy, May 41. Hardy, Buc hurler, kept the Reds fairly well tamed by whiffing 16 of them in the eight innings. The Reds were trailing 3-2 in the sixth frame, and with two away, Vern Bergen, Indian shortstop, poled out n. homer to tie the tally at 3-3. Neither nine could score in the seventh. and in the eighth, Miller singled to score Innes from third to make the score 403. Rogers ..,....,,.,,...,.,,.., 01011001-41 North Central ..e..... 0 0 2 0 0 1 0 0-3 NORTH CENTRAL 12, GoNz.xGA 2 Displaying a powerful batting array coupled with tight pitching and fielding, the 1Uarriors knocked the Gonzaga. Bullpups off their first Page ninety-six place perch with a decisive 12-2 drubbing on the Redskin diamond May 12. The victory enabled the Reds to jump back in the city series race, for if they had lost they would have been definitely out. Art Cor- bett, Red hurler, went the route with eight scattered hits. In addition to his hurling vic- tory, Corbett grabbed batting honors by con- necting with three out of four for a .750 pct. North Central hunched four runs in the second frame, four more in the third, three in the fifth and one in the sixth. Captain Elwood Carter hit one over the fence for the last Indian score in the last of the sixth inning. Gonzaga rallied their two runs in the last of the seventh frame. Vern Bergen hit .667 and Billy Hughes .400 to help the scoring along. Nolrru Crrzwnml. 4, Wnsr V.u.1.eY 3 West Valley's Eagles traveled to North Cen- tral May 18 for the longest and most thrilling game played in the city series competition dur- ing the season. At the end of the seventh and last inning, the tally was deadlocked at 3-3. In their last bats of the 10th frame, the Reds THE TAMARACK X JUNE, 1937 , -- V ---i-Y First Bow: Ernest E. Green, Vfalter C. Hawes. George Theodorson, J. VVesley Taylor, Archie Buckley, F. G. Kennedy. Second Row: George Sander, G. O. Barnes, Robert Barnard, Frank Hooper, E. F. Mennet. ovvvvvvvvvvvswnp pushed across the victory score to take the long battle 4--3. Strikeouts featured the tilt with 33 of them being registered, 16 by Tod Sloan of the Reds and 17 by Lewis of the Eagles. Sammy Contos was the slugging king of the day with a homer and a double that drove in three of the four Indian scores. Pradella was right behind Contos in stick honors with four hits out of six at- tempts for a .667 pct. Pradella singled in the last of the tenth to drive in DeZeeuw the win- ning run. Pitcher Sloan got three hits out of five at- tempts to garner a .600 pct. Billy Hughes with .4-00 and Carlton DeZeeuw with .500 played important roles in the overtime victory. This made the first extra inning battle that the Reds came out victorious in for previously they had dropped extra inning tilts to Rogers and Lewis and C-lark. Lx-:wxs AND CLARK 2, Noivru CENTRAL 0 John Leland, star Tiger hurler, entered base- hall's hall of fame with a no hit no run victory over the Redskin nine, Thursday, May 20 on the Indian diamond. Leland fanned 12 Warriors as his Tiger team mates pushed over one tally in the second frame and another in the third to win 2-0. Errors in the second and third innings by Pradella and Contos helped the Cats to gain their two victory scores. The Tiger victory pushed the Reds out of the city series running and with Rogers drop- ping a 6-4 tilt to West Valley, the Tigers had only Gonzaga to fight it out with for the 1937 pennant. Elwood Carter, Red captain, nearly ruined Leland's perfect record in the last inning. With two outs on the Bra.ves, Carter came to bat and with two strikes on him banged out a "Texas Leaguerv that was just it couple of feet short of a hit. Art Corbett issued only four hits and struck out 10 Tigers, but the two errors of his team mates let in the Southsiders' runs. Page ninety-:even 'el 49 ll , X575 SJ' 4 We . . .yi 5 M is Ar- xl l THE TAMARACK JUNE, 1937 First Row: Alex Fillerup, Ron Moss, Orin Johnson Qcaptaim, Frank Curran, Francis Correll, Harold Downie. Second Row: VVarren Stimpert, Asa Mnylott, Ray Vvilson, Jim Munroe, Jack Brad- ford, Lloyd Scott. Third Row: E. L. Hix Ccoachb, Bill Bayne, Lloyd I-Iomad, Milburn Blakemore, Richard Borton lmanagerj, Kenneth Strlckler. Crm' Smuns 'FENNIS STANDINGS Team VVon Lost NORTH CENTRAL ........ ...,.. 3 0 Lewis and Clark .............. ...... 2 1 Rogers ......................,................................. 1 2 Gonzaga ....,................................................. 0 3 City tennis champions for the third year straight, is the new record now held by the 1937 Warrior net squad. Going through series play unscathed, the Reds, coached by Ernest L. I-lix, also tucked five outside matches under their belt. THE 1937 Rnconn North Central 6, Rogers 1. North Central 6, Gonzaga 1. North Central 5, Lewis and Clark 2. North Central 5, Bonners Ferry 2. North Central 11, Central Valley 0. Page ninety-eight North Central 14-, West Valley 1. North Central 6, W. S. C. frosh 1. VV. S. C. frosh 6, North Central 0 UB" squadj. Orin Johnson, captain and three-year letter- man, led the Redskins to their third pennant in as many years. Johnson and Frank Curran are the only seniors on the squad. Harold Downie was the only member of the squad to go through the season undefeated in both singles and doubles play. Wes Scott, another lending player, went through the season with a. perfect record in singles play, but lost in one doubles match. Other members of the squad are: Jim Mun- roe, Lloyd Scott, Alex Fillerup, Francis Correll, Warren Stimpert, Lloyd I-Iomad, Kenneth Strickler, Jack Bradford, Norman Goss, Mil- burn Blakemore, Ray Wilson, Walt Bayne, Leonard Klee, Ronald Moss and Asa Maylott, THE TAMARACK First Row: Jim Kilmer, Lowell Bell, WVa.yne Longfellow, Joe Gregory, Roger Hempleman, Bob W. C. Hawes Ccoachj. Indian golfers came through with a sweeping victory over Lewis and Clark, defending champions, to annex the 1987 city series golf title. The squad held a five point margin at the start of the match and after 18 holes of determined play, had stretched their lead to 14 pointsi North Central golfers, coached by Walter C. Hawes, opened the 1937 season against the Gonzaga Bullpups on the Indian Canyon course. The Reds ernerged victorious with a 11-6 win over xthe Zags. Rogers' Pirates were the next to fall victim to the championship bound Indians by virtue of a 8-5 win by the Reds. An identical score featured the next match as the 1936 champion- ship Tiger squad fell to the Warriors 8-5. Second Row: Bob 'Warren Tschirgi, Gonzaga met the Redskins to open the sec- ond round and again took a drubbing, this time by a score of lil-3, making the fourth North Central win. Rogers was next and was downed by a. strong margin of 11-7. It was the fifth straight victory for the Reds and kept their undefeated record intact. Bob Longfellow was captain and No. 1 man for the Reds. Warren Tschirgi, Wayne Guthrie, Jack Nicholson and Bob Longfellow took part in all of the five victories. Don Woods, Bob Davis, Joe Gregory and Roger Hempleman completed the squad. Lettermen are: Bob Longfellow, Warren Tschirgi, Don Woods, Bob Davis, Jack Nich- olson, Roger Hempleman, Joe Gregory and Wayne Guthrie, second year man. Page ninety-nine THE TAMARACK JUNE, 1937 X 01 PROMINENT SENIOR A GIRLS For each sport a girl goes out for, she re- ceives a number of activity points. Heretofore, the number of points required for a girl to earn an all-activity letter has been 4-00. Because in this way it was possible to earn a letter by turning a medical examination certificate in every yea.r, Miss Elsa. M. Pinkham raised the number of points to 500. After the first letter has been earned, each additional 500 points is rewarded with a black bar sewed on the shield. Besides turning out for sports, a girl may earn activity points by working in the gym office during vacant periods, keeping health charts and checking in clean gym rompers the first week of every month. Betty Fritch, Jean Cleave and Laura Jean VVebster are senior A's who have made them- selves outstanding in the dancing division of the P. E. department. Three senior A girls earned enough points for their letters and four additional bars, al- though three bars are the maximum number awarded. Ethel Van Liew, Ellen Freed and Margaret Kestler each, had a. total number of 2100 points during their four years at North Central. Marie Jones was very active on the tennis team, ranking first for the last two semesters of her high school career. She earned her all- activity shield, tennis letter and two black stars. Victoria Wilson earned 800 all-activity points for her interest and participation in all sports, and was awarded her acitivity letter and an additional black bar. Lucille Blake and Barbara Shepard won Page one hundred ' Qma',4z'h!eZm.Waqaww mamma Waugh their letters and stars for tennis besides earn- ing their all-activity shields. Mary DeVoe or "Little Nell," general favorite around the gym department, earned her activity letter and tennis letter. During her senior A semester, she was captain of the golf team and president of the Athletic board. Mary Christie turned out for every intra- mural sport the school offered all during her four years, and was especially active in basket- ball. Audrene Gregory was on the tennis team for three years and earned her letter and two stars. For her participation in other sports, she was presented her all-activity award. PLAYFIELD DECENNIAL Celebrating the tenth anniversary of the North Central playfield on May ZQ, 100 girls under the direction of Miss Elsa Pinkham, executed the most colorful and intricate pag- eant' in the history of the school. Climaxing the display was the crowning of the May queen, a senior A girl. Twenty of the school's most attractive girls were chosen to make up the queen's court, fourteen of which were graduating seniors. Betty Fritch, prominent graduate, crowned the queen. Included in the program were five ballets, each with different girls participating. Cos- tumes for each ballet were of a different color, lending a beautiful effect of harmonious shades. Miss Agnes Avent directed the making of all costumes worn in the pageant, and Miss Conah Mae Ellis had charge of the girls in the court. Practices and sewing for the event THE TAMARACK JUNE, 1937 I A 1 1 i i Pngc om: hundred one 18'5 PHE TAMARACK . JUNE, 1937 started early in the semester, and continued until the time when the performance was QIVCD In charge of the Blue Ballet, composed of 20 dancers, were Margoric Peterson and Mary Walsh Cleo Gale and Charlotte Starmont were managers of the Orange and Yellow Ballet, while Ione and Leona Mottaz had charge of the Lavendar dresses In the White Ballet lm.. .viii - ee 5 fs I A were only 9 girls, directed by Betty Fritch and Gloria Sherwood. L For contrasting color and hilarious effect, Ethel Van Liew, Ellen Freed and Margaret Kestler, dressed in bright green grotesque costumes, were court jesters. Ethel Van Liew was in cha.rge of the group. I Dances were accompanied by the North Cen- tral band which pla.yed the "Jolly Fellows' Waltz." Betty Fritch was general chairman assisted by Mary Mathews. GIRLS' TENNIS Under the direction of Miss Elsa M. Pink- ham, the girls' tennis team chalked up another victorious season this spring. Winning all but one match from Rogers, the squad opened the season confidently on May 3. With Marie Jones ranking in first position, the team met West Valley on the courts of both schools on May 18. A X The big match with Lewis and Clark came on May 20 to finish the city tournament for North Central. Seven girls went to Coeur d' Alene on May 14- where they pla.yed with girls from the Coeur d' Alene high school. Thirteen of the graduating seniors earned their letters: Lucille Blakq, Ellen Freed Qcap- tainl, Audrene Gregory, Marie Jones, Mar- garet Kestler, Carol Kinney, Barbara Shep- ard, Hester Shriver, Lucille Shupe, Olive Stocks, Ethel Van Liew, Laura Webster and Victoria Wilson. Stars given as year awards were earned by: Lucille Blake, Audrene Gre8'01'.Y, Barbara Shepard and Victoria Wilson. Marie Jones won two black stars, and Ellen Freed two black stars and the white capta.in's star. Irene Albright' was chosen captain of the fall '87 season. RECREATION "Really, Mr. Hix, we didn't have a table last period." Recreation hour was an out and out success this year everyone agreed. More students turn- Pnge one hundred two ed out in the cafe on Monday afternoons this spring than have ever come to the hour before. Miss Conah Mae Ellis and Ernest L. Hix were very kind to help as faculty advisers with the hour, and Jackie Feltman and Rich- ard Borton shouldered most of the work as student assistants. Jean Shaw and Richard Borton won the girls' and boys' singles ping pong tournament, respectively. Ping pong proved to be the most popular of all indoor games, which shows that most students probably like to use brawn rather than brain outside of school hours. However, checkers and anagrams ran a very close second to the more active game, provid- ing entertainment for everyone. A great many new games were added to the hour this spring, and were all greatly ap- preciated by the students. VOLLEYBALL -av-funny. Cheering at the last N. C.-L. C. Thanks- giving game was a tea party in comparison to the big gym when almost 100 girls released pent-up vitality all at once during volleyball practice early this spring. As they rightfully should, the senior team, or Invincible Seniors with Ma.rie Jones as captain, screamed hysterically off with all the honors of the tournament. Narrowly snatching the crown from an am- bitious junior team, the seniors proudly re- tained their supremacy in another sport. Two' very prominent senior girls, Mary Christie and Lucille Blake, were manager and chairman, respectively, of the volleyball activi- ties. Senior Ais on the victorious team were: Marie Jones, captaing Lucille Blake, Mary Christie, Dorothy Lambert, Margaret Medcalf, Lucille Poole, Hester Shriver, Louise Swan, Ellen Freed, Ethel Van Liew, Victoria. Wilson and Margaret Kestler. All girls who turned out were given make- ups in gym and all-activity points. BOYS' DANCING an-savvy "Whew, wotta. mess! Oh-oh! There I walked on her feet again. Gee, how some guys get fun outta strugglin' around like this is beyond me." Boys who felt like this at their first dancing lesson soon changed their mind as classes pro- THE TAMARACK JUNE, 19 37 2 E A Page one hundre d three g . mask' 3 I .J -1 1 5 Jx THE TAMARACK JUNE, 1937 ceeded under the able direction of Miss Elsa M P1nkha.m lessons given after school on Fridays in the big gym Ballroom etiquette was also taught. Girls who came to assist were given activity points and gym makeups Miss Helen H Dundee plaved the piano. Student assistant was Jean Travis. Much of K 'P A it r ,' About 150 boys learned to dance in six I . ' ' . the outstanding success of the school dances was attributed to the lessons given the boys. TENNIQUOITS With tresses flying and skirts clutched wildly, fifty girls fought out a grim tenniquoit tournament in the big gym, mornings before school. Regardless of battered fingernails and dis- heveled appearance, senior A girls again showed their prowess by scampering off with both singles and doubles tournament trophies. Marie Jones, far-famed tennis star, defeated Margaret Kestler in the finals placing herself tops on the ladder. However, Margaret and Ethel Van Liew proved in the doubles that their last year's title was no mistake. Because tenniquoits, or deck tennis, is a game similar to regular tennis, many members of the tennis team participated. In this way, many girls who had make-ups to clear up for gym could do their work before school. Victoria VVilson, senior A, and Molly Flynn did excellent work as chairman and manager of the tournament, respectively. GIRLS' TRACK With the aid of Guy O. Barnes and boys from the gym department, Miss Elsa M. Pink- ham and Miss Catherine Dittebrandt ran off the annual girls' track meet in the early part of May on the playfield. Girls competed in dashes ranging from 50 yards to 4-40 yards, in basketball and baseball throws, shot put, javelin, high and broad jump- ing and relays. Many outstanding senior A girls were ac- tive in the event. Laura Jean Webster and Mar- garet Dodds, graduates, were student chair- men. SKATING Nlvilihlili Many North Central students learned figure skating at the Spokane Ice Arena last winter, due to the efforts of Miss Elsa Pinkham, Miss Page one hundred four Pauline Everett, Miss Mary Sidney Mitchell and Gloria. Sherwood. The instructors, all ex- cellent skaters, donated their time to any stu- dent who wished help on Wednesday after- noons. Altlno-ugh the season was somewhat broken up because of extremely low temperatures, a few students attended North Central day at the Arena. almost every Wednesday from 2:30 until 5:00 p. m. Students who had the sixth period vacant were permitted to leave school early to go skating. P. E. DEPA RTMENT s--1-avg., Of all the departments in the school, the P. E., or Personal Efficiency, department is the largest. In this group arc about 400 girls who are interested in school activities, especially athletics. Jeanette Whiteside and Irene Albright are head and assistant head of the department, re- placing Margaret Kestler and Ellen Freed. Assistants in the department are Betty Neilans, Lucille Blake, Victoria Wilson, Carol Patz, Helen Peterson, Marjorie Hayes, Agnes Honshell and Jerry Moody. OUTIN G CLUB -svvvyq. Under the direction of Miss Catherine Ditte- brandt, 55 girls learned valuable campcraft habits on hikes this spring. Two outstanding outings were at the Boul- der Beach and the Bowl and Pitcher. Miss Dittebrandt taught the girls to build fires and cook over them and how to put out the fire so that there is no danger of damage being caused. Points were given to each girl for each outing. Outings were on Saturday mornings. Grace Kirkpatrick was the manager. GIRLS' GOLF vvv-vga. An interscholastic golf team was organized this spring. Matches were played with Lewis and Clark. During the season, insrtuctioins were taken from Bill Mader at the downriver course, and the girls were urged to play at every oppor- tunity. On Saturday mornings the girls played tournaments among themselves. Mary DeV0e was the captain of the team. THE TAMARACK JUNE 1937 5'-.::.: UU gil E95 :A .-E+' +44-3 O 9 S- wa-2 opflfv 'aa 9, S gig midi? EE ,-I-TD gi -52.5 4-16.0 o.s.:.2 SE: V62 354 br? aug: Dag!!! D'-1 gm EEE EE EMS af. F14 G . MS :SE EQ? 154 -C E22 'U siz- 82 203 :MS 'U -Ni 'n E25 .-mx. a.wPa.w xlib umm .,..'E.'qp .E-SC 332 Psp, rigw 332 EE Sm? .5932 ev: E A em, , .- 91.35 22.3 if-In sig ESE. E555 N EP' 55 l W. 25 .. Sm 5 'J Gi- '1.S'E.'4' ncgm REU is 52 gf: S: 4' -C..-. Eglnm IH' 1: SEQ :viii Ea qW.. m Page om? hundred five .-5 fig! x4 A' ff X U iv A ' Lx 1 K... 'I r S.. O 'C f Q P. 2252 SQS X N: 5,5 4-Num Quai rg E :cd THE TAMARACK JUNE, 193 l E ------------------------------------------------------------------ --.------------- -.--------. --...-.-------------...----.---.----- -El C. Graduates Find .---Zffzefbaaalasucceddinlsi ' After North Central, the short cut to a good position and a successful business career is a course at INMAN usiness niversity Going to college? A knowledge of Shorthand and Typing, or Stenotype CMachine Shorthandj will make your college work easier and more profitable. E KBU student learning to operate : the Burroughs-Moon-Hopkins Bill- E ing Machine. In Session All Summer You may enter KBU any Monday and set your own pace. Come in any school day and see what KBU can do for you. Miss Marie Calvert, Spokane, North Central High School graduate, taking KBU Secre- tarial Course. KBU students operating the Stenotype Employment Department ..... : T. .... ,s.,,,.,, ,. ,. i K i . . P A .L Q.. i ssss X tA.k I f oi fi f Q ioos Q Miss Miriam Barn- . hill, KBU Employ KBU maintains an efficient, alert Employment De- partment to place KBU graduates in positions. The demand for secretarially trained young men and women means opportunity for you! SATISFACTION---or Your Money Back KBU will cheerfully refund all tuition paid if at any time during the first month you are not entirely E ment Secretary Satisfied- KINMAN BUSINESS UNIVERSITY 2 S. 110 Howard St. Main 1132 Q J. I. KINMAN, C. P. A., President El- -------- ---- ---------------- -------------------------------------------------------------'--------------------- ----- El Page om' hundred :ix THE TAMARACK 7 X X 9, JUNE 1937 Old colored mummy: Ah wants a. ticket fo' Florence. Ticket agent fafter ten minutes of weary thumbing over railroad guidesj : Where is Flor- ence, madame? Old colored mummy: Settin' over dar on de bench, sub. , "That last little thing of yours was charm- ing," said the gushing- hostess. "I loved it's wild abandon. Was it your own composition?" "No madame," scowled the lion of the eve- ning, "I was putting a, new string on my vio- linf' This is how some of our illustrious seniors will be applying-for jobs. "I don't suppose you don't know of nobody who don't want to hire nobody to do nothing, do you?" v-vvvsmmahnf-A,-..,v Ed Truscott's theme song: Some people sleep at home. Some people sleep at sea. But a. good back seat in any class Is good enough for me. mllllllnnluuuuu lllllnlllnuuunuunll Quill: Money ee .Lf ' Buns N' Saving Stores Euuuu uunuum Doerr's Jewelry 717 Riverside Avenue High Grade Graduation Certified Watch Repairing Eunnunul I l uuuun? lllnunll lullllllullullllllllm Page one hundred' .seven THE TAMARACK JUNE, 1937 1 EJ ............................................................................................ .......................................... E Wraight's sToRE p Features . . . Formals Lf for ' Graduation f ' 2 'l s 595 5' and up - I El ---------------------------- ---------------'----- --------------------- El it '""""""""""""""'"""""""""""""'"""""''"'""""""''""'"'""""""'''""""""""""""""' """""""""""""""""""' 'E' The Foremost Duty of every bank is the safeguarding of funds entrusted to it by its depositors. To so conduct its business that the invest- i ment of its stockholders will be protected and earn a fair return. Through good loans and other banking services, to serve the comrnunity's needs. Adherence to these banking principles is the policy ot this bank. Q SECURITY' s'1jArE BANK E unnumummmnumunmuuunnuuu E THE TAMARACK JUNE 1937 ElIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllIIllllIllllllllIllllllllllllIlllllllIllIllIIlllIlllllllllllllllllllllhllllIlllllllIIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIE : : : . 5 : E ! A E I 'Q 1 K L li I U I" l 1l K ll nu M.a- fP.p.- w-H 1 ur. 5 707-711 Sprague Ave.--708-716 First Ave. S sl l' 0 I' '45 sa X . B -2 if ,Rf 3-Y "' 7 f U E-11:4 emu nc-9 , PARKERS Are Perfect Graduation Gifts jlolcb rozf We vv-A QAM. 5 1 .,,, : ' .Z',:z2Iljjf,n. 2 F ,"s. : ' e -f1"i 3 r : w..,,, m,','.. : 1. 'w., .- : - ' 1.21210 IZ. 5 , . ,,n'u.,:'-..,'-'-, : I 5'-4.,"' ,j . f 'mf' f : J -ff.,' J' : 5 'f'-.....'. -. - 3 v...."If., 1, : 0 V- ""-1-.12-' y' n u ' : o f 'f"f-.,"' J' . '-..,,'- in : Y A ....,,' ,v - mf' .N 5 ' K -..Z1g-.:..- ..j 2 JZ' -.."'ff." -.7 I IW," gall., ,,f : ff-' 'r . ,,, .,, . : ,m ....:"'. 'f. E 45" "ff..,,j'-:..C' ., . ,ug H. 7: E ,gh 'billy .2 : l." 1 ,.':u..., ,,' . .wf:- - nr.. . 1: 5 vf-. '12-.,,'y ,y , .... ,, : : Im .,,. : I," , u 1 In 'n ' 1 - N., :- : ga. ' a 0 I I Q : 1 E ny' pw..." 7 . pr.. ..,, 1' 5 sf' -.....11Z2 .Sf , gf. , .1 : gf -4117.3 af g iv.. ""-..,'. - .1 a.,"0.., v w.. M., .1 5 J., -J : ig' 'Z-.IIT - . .,,, ,, E M' Z:--'J 2 -1.1 if-II" : :.., .7-...." E .....1,,j 4? : : .' ... .r g 4- Qiiimn. : A., --.. .31 : y ,,.:..,1 - . .,, I 'f "':'-1, ', I ,4 '-...T : .2 52011. . ,' , : 4 : JL 3 1., -f.. ,Q : ,fi ' 32" 3 11 "4-..., ' .IJ : ff ,, : ul H. mf s -5 5 it --2152" 'i' 2 A ,. 1: 3 3, Jwf. 3 7' Nfl' E VL' 11:12. .1 - r '-4... " l . Q . , A Yq Y . 7 v A x is PARKER Pen and Pencil Sets H N 10403241200 83.50, 35.00, 87.50 V A PARKETTE ,ics Pen and Pencil Sets : Pencils 32.50, 33.50 and 55.00 .Y - Other rule 1m-ker Pens 51.25 to 33.50 S1-90, 32-95, 33-95 3 Grahanfs oungin Pen- Headquarters Elululunuuulullnuulnulnnnlulnuuulunl:nunnluununlInlulnnlInuuluuululuulunnullIlllulununluuunununnnuulullllllnllnug Pg 0 h cl ininc H .. sewn 'Y-50 kk ri. 511 THE TAMARACK JUNE, 1937 The study of the occult interests me very much, remarked the new boarder. "I love to explore the dark depths of the mysterious, to delve into the regions of the unknown, to fath- om the unfathomable, as it were, and to--" Let me give vou a litle more of this stew, Mr Smith interrupted the landlady. The shades of night were falling fast. R 1 ss , ' 4 Tl - d cs ' . ' . ,, . ' Y --v-vvvv.-vvvv.,-A. ' r Y . The guy stepped on it and rushed past. A crash-he dies without a sound They opened up his head and found Excelsior! Laurine Grimmer Cflushingj: Iknow,George, I have my faults. George Ray: Oh, certainly. Lanrine fangrilyj: Indeed! Perhaps you'll tell me what they are? Breathes there a stude with a, soul so dead Who never to himself hath said, "Lessons be danged! I'm going to bed." vunavsovvvnvvvvv.,-.g St. Peter: How did you get up here? Latest arrival: Flu. El ------- - .---------- f -gs R1tte:r Drug Monroe and Indiana S School Supplies, Candies and Magazines A Complete Line of Drugs g Registered Pharmacists to Tend to Your Needs or Wants and Accurately Fill All Prescriptions E llllllunllulllnllnlnlllulllullllIlullINIllIllIlllilullnlllllllllllllllllm ol S 0 bile tttttttt "Wm Gm '7fza1fa4czd. Z ' " Extends Best Wishes to North Central Graduating Class IIIIIllIIIllllllllllllllllllllllll Barton Auto Company DISTRIBUTORS 916 2nd Avenue Riverside 4125 : "Safety Tested' Used Cars 5 Qllllllllll lllllllllllllllllil I I I llllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllll I I I ll l ll lllllllllg Page one hundred ten THE TAMARACK JUNE, 1937 ri'g ' 1. x 1 sd Y 1 , xg ,f xiw f-41 l y QlllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIlllllllllllllllhllllllllllIlllllIlll lll'llllllllllllllllllllllIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIQ I xo Your friendships ot today may be kept ever bright and fresh in Angvire Quality Portraits 1-1.-.-1-1.1-1- IIllllillllllIHIIHIIllllIIll!IIlIlllllllllllllllllllllll Angww Slucfia qnwm I1 ' -flxmnweilguzklzaq - Spnkme Eumnnunu """""'m P I d d Icveu E1 THE TAMARACK JUNE, 1937 Dorothy Berger: I always wondered where QU' all the Smiths came from until I came to this town. Julia Neuman: Then what happened? Dorothy: I saw a sign, "Smith Manufactur- ing Company." Dorothy Seavcr: Dad, you arc a lucky man. Mr. Seaver: How is that? Dorothy: You won't have to buy me any school books this ycar. I'm taking all of last yea1"s subjects over again. .N..f................ "At church last Sunday morning," said a newspaper in Vermont, "thc choir tenor sang 'I May Not Pass This YVay Agrainf to the de- light of the congregation." .-.N.N....N....,.,....... Edna: Jack is so original. He says things bo me that nobody else' would dream of saying. May: Wha.t's he heen up to now--asking you to marry him? ...w....-..,.N...,....... Nature is wonderful! A million years ago she didn't know we were going to wear glussesg yet look at the way she- has placed our ears! mullnlul I ll ll lunnnunlnl ul ululuunluun n I u lnnnnm BURGER BROTHERS FINEST QUALITY MEATS and POULTRY 5 2-Money Saving Markets-2 1-N. 'll7 Posh Strcct Main 5912 2-Monroe nt Indinml lh-dw. 3570 E No. 2 No. llllllllllll Pagc hundred twelve W3 runnin uunluunl nnnlnlnu uunuunl u nulnulnl llunum To Graduates: "Your Future Is VVhat You Make Itl' Set Your Goal and Strive to Attain It 2 Our Goal Is a "Perfect Prescription 2 Servicev 'I' We Are Always Striving Hart Sz Dilatush Inc. PROFESSIONAL PHARMACISTS Main 2111 9 N. Stevens O. M. Matthews, President Agent for "Marce1le Non- Allergic Cosmetics" OPEN ALL NIGHT 5 nun llnullnu nlluuluIllinIunuluullnllllllllluulllllllllllllug IulullnlunluununuInuluuululllluullllluunnlllunlu E n 1, nl I uuuulul I u ll nz l uunl I llnlnlnuuQ mmm I lun QNKY , "Pin 'ls X- 'Tri - : , v X - RQ.. K' wwf ' : ,K ,f ,f I u ff'-loc, f I-' 5 Q E -5125 ' , ' 127.3-.51-, N v ,,ej, : 'Q-bfi"-IQ 3?-:view - , " : Nb -r nom'-,ua-fs 1 E3 . Q. si-wwf .do ,wg - V A wQE',1fLf7EJfQ THF e ' " I e use -ff f- : Q"42Gff2ff J 5 is '- 'S FREE X 'f', . carryrng case! 'Vfradevmark for key-tension device. This amazing invention adapts key- tension to eve:-yone's finger pressure! KERSHAW'S G12 Sprague--Bet. Howard and WVall 5 lllll llllllllIIllIlllllllllllllIllllllIIIllllIlIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllm THE TAMARACK JUNE 1937 The girl was trying to freeze out the young man who wanted to marry her. Said she, "Circumstances compel me to de- cline a marital arrangement with a man of no pecuniary resources." "Er," he stammered, " I don't get you--" "That's what Tm telling you!" was the icy reply. He kissed her rosy lips Just kissed them in a frolic. Oh, 'twas a dear dear kiss For he died of painters colic.-Ex. Mother Cat studiol: Are you sure the picture will look just like Johnny? Fed-up-photographer: Yes, madam, but we can easily remedy that. We know these jokes may be a bore, But cheer up, 'cause There are no more. June Sailand: Does the moon affect the Sartori Sz Wolff 3 A Beautifully Styled Yellow Q Gold 1 ELGIN 1 5 ?lllllllll lllll llllllllll I I ll I llillllllm AT . yi WATCH for only 5 QTQL-4 5 You can always depend Q on the finest quality at 2 ' the lowest cost at Sartori E and Wolff. ' . is l L ae l W F' E Sartori 8: Woltt E Makers of Fl-ne Jewelry - tide? Q NORTH 10 WALL srmmzr S EllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIllllIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I IIIIIIIIIE QlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII II IIIIIIII I III I Il I IIIIIII I Ill I IIIIIIII III I IIII III III I III' II Ill IIII I I IIIIIIIIE Employers Praise Northwestern Business College ...,.,..,. , W w..3+f . .......... 1111, - L3 1 , : fr' 2 . , f . ..., -u , - ee -- : 5 "We have had seven or eight he A f "We have found graduates 5 5 excellent employees who gg. ji fi -' is-.Q , of your school to be cf- E E were trained at North' -ggiff-f.,iES,g .12 3 e . . . E E. western. Your teachers pro- '1 "lv" li ll fluent and thoroughly tram' E 5 dune first-class office . iii' LQL I I " : ed workers. We have several E 5 workers. NVe will most as- ,'R2lff,f,g,!Q5E ' ull LLL , employed in om- 0,-gani. 5 suredly can upon North- 4 yy, JIJ IJ s . h . 5 5 western again whenever we Qi 1 1' zatwn at te present time' Q 5 are in need of office help." Hihillgsigi P . and we feel that they are Lf. i 'i x' 1.2411 above the average." SPOKAN RADIO ' :1-free: . .3 .. : COMEANY ,liqlllislqg -' I - iliac 5 5,,,,,,, 3,7 H , M. Ee.-. 5 5 tg-fs., F BROWN-JOHNSTON : osuim Srosr W like is-3: r, -Q -1, H Y - Near L. c. H. S. eeae :HQ WHOLESALE CO. : ' """""' .,. 5 : "--Liar --"" : - ' - 5 ------- - -115 --i---- 2 5 South 317 Howard Street : ulllllltlllllllvlll ltllllllllllllllilllllll lllllull llllllllll llllllllllnl ll lllnlu lllllllnnlullllllllllllll IlullIllIIllllIllIllIllllllllllllllulllnllm Page one hundred thirteen THE CTAMARACK JUNE, 1937 Policeman Cto professor who has witnessed smashjz You say you saw the accident, sir. What was the number of the car that knocked this man down? Mr. Nygaard: I'm afraid I've forgotten it, but I remember noticing that if it were multi- plied by itself, the cube root of the product would be equal to the sum of the digit reversed. vvvv-v-v.-v-v-u-uvvws Cop: How did you know the men who stole your car were professionals? Nvright Dearborn: Because no amateur could have started it. rv...-.avvnqfvvvnau-u-vw Miss Timm: This plant belongs to the be- gonia family. Lola Mae Rohwer: Are you sure that's whom you borrowed it from? gp.,-.p.,s,.,-..,-.-vu-vvvs Mr. Jones: NVhat do you mean when you say the whole is greater than any of its parts? Bill Holland: A restaurant doughnut. When eating sandwiches on it picnic re- member this: The seeds in raspberry jam never wiggle. GRAYSON'Siiiiiii?' '.3'I"1' Congratulations, G R A D U A T E S ullluu ulunln L. G. Balfour Co. of Attleboro, Mass. Makers of Class and Fraternal Jewelry Are Pleased to Announce the Appointment of QlHl'lULiL'5 'J'4M74VQliVeA'rf Fivvensuoe Ave as Their Special Representatives NOTE: Beautiful models for 1937 E classes North Central High School 2 now in preparation. E mmm mu A mlunum ui I nv n u I I n n nmunun: v an nnmuuug - nn nn I n nnnuni E : I u unumug g g g I : : I 0 Q I AY VVE share with you the thrill of Commencement Day--marlv ing the completion of one happy Chapter, and the beginning of another! WVhether YOUR Tomorrow is to be Our Policy: Collegiate or Commercial, you will find that correct apparel-at Gray- son's--is an asset. Courteous Service and complete satis- faction, or refunds gladly given. ng.. "" . " .... . """ :..::". . . "::::' " .:::::::GRAYS0N-,-S Q.5:E:::::"': ...........,, :..::::: ....... ': ': "" : .::::' ....... ...::'.:":. W- 523 RIVERSIDE AVE- Page one hundred fourteen El THE TAMARACK JUNE, 1937 "VVha.t's the idea. of the Smiths taking French lessons?" "They've adopted a French baby and they want to understand what it says when it be' gins to talk." Officer: Hey, pull over to the curb, lady. Do you know you were doing seventy-five? Audrene Gregory: Isn't it wonderful-and I only learned to drive yesterday. vnasavvvnnanfv-.A New husband: Good gracious, darling, what a long pie. It is surely too big for us two. Wifie: I'm sorry, dear, but I couldn't get any shorter rhubarb anywhere. svvsvv-.awww-.fvvv-vv. Bill Emerson: Waiter, I want pork chops with fried potatoes, and have the pork chops lean. Vsfaiter: Yes sir, which way sir? Helen Gailey: This dance floor certainly is slippery. Bob Pieronne: It isn't the floor, I just had my shoes shined. Eunuunnuluuuuunu nuun 1 unnuy ua -------- --'--'------------- --------- ra BESTQVVISHES TO THE SENIORS WhitlOck's Prescription Pharmacy Spokane's Original Exclusive 5 Prescription Pharmacy F. R. Robertson, Pres. R. V. Robertson, Sec'y. Paulsen Medical k Dental Bldg. srolmnn, wAsnxNo'roN E ulluln llIllIlunnuuunullInnllulllnllulllllllnull: ullllllllm E' :ii S KELSEY-BAIRD -f,f',gg:gmf SEORETABIAL SCHOOL ZZ.fZf.T,'iz'5f,.i A SCHOOL OF MODERN BUSINESS VVe prepare young men and women for positions in business offices. Business men are always in need of good bookkeepers and stenographers. Our equipment and methods make it possible for the student to reach his highest attainment, a condition that should not be overlooked in making a choice of school. TELEPHONE MAIN 6746 Fifth Floor Metals Bldg. N. 108 VVashington Street Spokane, Washington NEVV CLASSES .START EVERY MONDAY MORNING I I I I lillllll llllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIE Page one hundred fifteen fl y Q JUNE, 1987 llkx , fe N K ' ' ble ' T H E T A M A R A C K l Bill Somers: Where is the steak on your XJ menu? Waiter freadinglz There sirg sirloin steak a la. carte. Bill: Good, wheel it in. 4 Fa.rmer: Come on. I'll show you how to milk a cow. Ward Barnes: Perhaps I'd better start on a calf. At last we have found out why fat women are seldom venturesome. Nothing ventured, nothing gained you know. In Japan you can tell if a. girl is single or married by looking at her hair. In America you can't even tell if it's a girl. Cannibal Prince Krushing ini: Is it too late for dinner? Cannibal King: Yes, everybody's eaten. vu-'vu-1-fs.-vvsfvspv. K Dick Unger: My face is my fortune. Marianne Luenow: Well, never mind that. The richest people aren't always the hhppiest. Quinn: I I unlll 7fxe A' EIIIIIIIIIIII llll I IIIIIllIIIIIIIIInunIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Regular and Authentic COSTUMES WIGS and 'lMAKEUP" for Class Plays and Parades MILLER- DERVANT Pioneer Theatrical Costumers, Characterizers and Wig Makers 1015-1017 W. Riverside Ave. MAIN 6642 E-IIIIIIIII I I I I Inunnm I I Ill Illlllll 2 Ground Floor Location in the Sherwood Building Conceded to be the Finest Studio in the Pacific Northwest . . . ,ii EIIIIIIII Illullllillllllll I I ll I I I IIIIIIIIE Page one hundred sixteen El '? THE TAMARACK 2 JUNE 1987 Senior B: How were your grades last term? Other sap: Submarine. S. B.: Howzat? O. S.: Under C's. .ggi-.anafsannavu Helen McLendon: I understand fish is good for the special? Doctor: Well, you might begin with a whale. brain. Can you recommend anything -...Q-Aaeauvv-una-vsavs I cannot learn to love you. But. I've saved S10,000. Give me one more lesson. mlluIllIIllllIllIllIllllllllIInullulllunIlllllIluIIllIllIlllllllllllllllllnlllllll head cheese over there? Salesman: No ma'am, that's one of his sistants. Don Woods: Everything seems brighter after I've been out with you. Betty Lou Bertenshaw: It should--you never go home 'till morning. i r J Short-sighted lady Cin groceryl: Is that the as- u-.-nvvvvnnnpvvvww. Photographer to victim: Please look pleasant lady, and in a few moments you may resume your natural expression. HY" Camp Reed AUGUST 23 TO AUGUST ao A Special Program of Activities for High School Boys Tennis-Badminton-Swimming--Boating Fishing-Saddle Horses-Athletics Spend a Week at Camp Reed Before School Starts Next Fall CAMP FEE S7.00i Elllullll I I I I I I I llnlnullIlllllullllllullllllllllnull A B llulun Eulnlnlllll IllllIIllllIluuuululuunnlulullullllllllllllllllullE Ellluun unlllllllulluullunulununllunnnullnulllulm 3 2 CONGRATULATIONS CERTIFIED Food Shop N. 2001-03 Division St. Certyied Service Satisfies 3 Deliveries Daily PHONE BRDW. 5262 UKOHS ---famous for dresses Graduation Dresses 54.85 UP Zukofs Cor. Riverside and Wall - - : mulullIllIllIlull!ullnuululnulllluullllllllllllulllulllllllllllluulum ElnnInulIlunulllllllIllIllIllIllInuluullullunnllunlnlllnullllllllllm Page one hundred seventeen Wi .. wil?-s f 5. SJR THE TAMARACK JUNE, 1937 Did you make that split pea, soup for din- : - ner? : : Ive started it but we cant have it until Congratulations peas - to the My razor boomed the voice within the : bathroom It doesnt cut at ull." ' 'Whats wrong Henry asked his wife. ?' f' ' f u ' , ' Sl'D ' 5 ! tomorrow. It's taken me all day to split the 13 c v , as 3 3 cn , as . S t Q . sc s . 4 U l ' ,' 7 I Dont Le silly Xour beard ca.n't be tougher than the linoleumf' IUN E GRADUATING cmss J.un.e Osman: If you try to lciss me F11 call E mother. g Howard Furlong: What's the matter with 2 your father? E June: Oh, he's not as deaf as mother is. H-s-www-vvv.p.,.,.,.., Conductor: Change for Marietta! Change for Marietta! Country passenger: Don't know who the girl is, but I'll chip in xt dime. --.-.-..........,.,.,.,... Qlisntmnial jflnuring :mills Qin. Dean Vanderwall: Ouch., I've bumped my crazy bone. Margaret Kestler: Oh well, comb your hair right and the bump wontt show. awww, , mmmu-E EllIlulllllullllnululnllllllllln ulullllululll I OR THOSE WHO SEEK THE FINEST IN PHOTOGRAPHY, WE SOLICIT YOUR PATRONAGE. 'U' Q 514 er Studzo h Main 4981 ' N 523 Eagle Building : ................ ..,...... .... . . r ........ Page one hundred eightetn Elllullulll nllunlllll nu IIIIIINIIIIE Spokane, VVashing'ton - unull I I llunlluula lil 2. THE TAMARACK JUNE 193 AStore for Pay. Less Young People Q And that's not an idle boast Q for if there is any store with : "young ideas" it's the Palace. 2 That's why every clay more : and more young people are 5 finding that the Palace is the E place they can find the things 2 THEY want! li E The Inland Empire's Shopping Headquarters EunullInlunllulllnIlulllluuulluuunnnunlulnnnlulluunnun qunluunlunnuuuuullllunulluunlllluuulnllllunlnllll S SUCCESS TO 5 NTHE INDIANS" 'E' EXCHANGE LUMBER 8: MFG. Co. E SPOKANE, WASH. -o- uYou can always get it at the Exchange" unluulllmmuullnumnulnululunnnunmnuluuulluuul DRUG STORE X DRUGS Toiletries Sundries W. 602 Rivel-side l Q annual - Inunlllnluululuullull lklulu ullunllug mum E nlnnnnunnuuulnlnunuuluuuulnuuumuuuuulm EE THE NEW 1937 : 'Pl mouth 5731.SO Riegel Bros. FIRST AND ADAMS 5 SPOKANE llllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllm Page one h cl d nineteen 'J 'J -Q I lb, gxgyxgf' i I Y S14 'fs ,- 'f' THE TAMARACK JUNE, 1937 Leonard Gottschalk I guess you've been out with worse looking fellows than I am, haven't 5 you? E No answer worse looking fellows than I am, haven't you? S Arlene Jordahl I heard you the first time. E I vias Just trying to think k -. 'I- ll' 1 1 Leonard: I say, I guess you've been out with : Gall Davis: What is that, dear? John Harvey: Only a. pawn ticket. Gail: Why didn't you get two so we could E both go? vsfvvvvvvvvvv-....,v. Mrs. Leonard: 'What did Juliet say to Romeo : when she saw him in the balcony? - John Dullanty: Why the heck didn't you get 5 seats in the orchestra pit? -N...-.............,.,., WVedding guest: This is your fourth daughter E to get married isn't it? : Ma,cTight: Ay, and our confetti's gettin' : awfu' gritty. vvsav-vvnnnnfv-...A Eugenia Heath: I've changed my mind. Denny Spellecy: Well, does it work any bet- E ter? ' El Qlunllul luluuul nu lulllululll ulluullm Guaranteed Specialized Checki : Chart Lubrication Washington Service Station GAS OIL TIRES Washington and Indiana 5 Perfect Work Needs Perfect Tools ...... This is why Red Bird Tea Towels are used by discriminating women everywhere. They dry dishes and polish glassware. easily, quickly and without lint. For Sale in Stores Spokane Toilet Supply Co. I Elllllull IllllIlllllllllllllllllnlull I lllllulllug Page one hundred twenty 'E' E1 THE TAMARACK qt ! f,...+. JUNE 1987 Bill fviciously attacking a piece of chicken, : This must be an incubator chicken. Joe: Why? E Bill: Nd chicken with a mother could be so Q No th I T tough. - Yea,-5 4 it vvvvunnfvww-uvspvnf Ruth rode in my new cycle car In the seat back of me I took a, bump at fifty-five And rode on Ruthlessly. warvvvnvsavvungnvng Both beautiful and dumb Must my true love be Beautiful so I'l1 love her And dumb so she'll love me. v-ovvvwvnnvuuv-nn Freshmen are green Seniors are gray 'Tis only the grass Turned into hay.-Ex. venous-svvuvvnauvv-vy If Monroe 1. rif 5 1 LJ 'ef .Q I 1 - 'I glllillllll lllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllNUI? : 22 H A : on , ,aww ,, S 2 X Q -j' h Yx : I SKYS North Side Cleaners . SKY HULETT, Mgr. Brdwy. 0651 Suits to Onder-Expert Repairing Q Call for and Delivery Service 5 Guide: This tower goes back to William the E Cfmquefof- 17 23 N. Monroe St. 5 Tourist: Why what's the matter with itg isn't 2 5 it Elllllllllll lllllllllli Quuuum mum umm IIIIHIIIIIQ 5 Th D ' Stud' g Leads in p We Congratulate the Seniors and Wish You All to Be Leaders in Your Respective Vocations OUTSTANDING ABILITY--ONLY THE BEST OF QUALITY-FAIRNESS--COURTESY-- FRIENDSHIP-KNOWLEDGE On Such Foundation 'Ne Have Built Our Reputation. They Are Our Comer- stones and an Assurance to All Success THE DORIAN STUDIO 701 Peyton Bldg. 5 . 2 Q I Enulllllll IlllllIllllulnllultllllllllllulnunlll ullllllul llllullullllllllulllllullllm Page one hundred twenty-one F5 ug.. -J- I 4 THE TAMARACK' JUNE, 1937 Patricia. VVrighft: My mother said I musn't : : Ray Crisp: O. K., we'll just sit here on the E - see you any more. porch where it's good and dark. vvvegnnnnnnfvngf. Mr. Smith.: Who is the greatest inventor the 5 world has ever known? Virginia Snow: An Irishman by the name of ' DUTHIE Seed Co. E R. VV. NEVILLE, Mgr. Pat Pending. Margaret: The hotel clerk was so fluttering. Ruth: Why? Margaret: Think of it-he wrote suite 16 after my name on the register. . 510 Mum Ave. -Afvvvmhaggnnnn, Spokane, VVaSl1. Bill Sloper: What's the date today? Stun Stevens: Let me look in the newspaper E you have in your pocket. Bill: No use, it's yeSterduy's paper. -.4w-vvv-,vw-vw-yvv.,-. And the nights shall be filled with music, And the cures tlmt infest. the day Shall seem like joys after hearing E 5 The stuff that our neighbors play. Emnnumummmuumunnumunnumuunum nun: mmm i Dodson s i Spokane's Largest Jewelry Store at 517 Riverside Ave. FEATURE Gruen --- Longines Hamilton Elgin WATCHES For 50 Years George R. Dodson, Inc. Have Sold Reliable Jewelry at Standard Prices Enluun lnuunlunulluunuunlu U aluminum Page om: hundred twenty-two Eluulmu I munum Enuunn 1 luullllm E-l ,X THE TAMARACK JUNE 1937 Doctor: How' often does the pain come on? Alice Hunt: About every five minutes. Doctor: And lasts- Alice: Well, at least '1 quarter of an hour. --Ex. Last night I kissed herg Her cheeks turned red. "I do not want your kiss," she said And so--she returned it. vvvvqfus.-.fvsfvv-.nv-.- Reporter: To what do you contribute your - great age? Grandpa.: To the fact that I was born so E long ago.-Labor. ' Apvvvvu-pv-.sqpvqpv Dorothy Tesch: I would like a. book please. Shopman: Something light? ongratulations to the Graduating Class of lun 1937 , Z , I gllllllllllllllll I I Illlllllm C f X e, I 0.0 I. C. Penney Co. ' Post and Riverside Dorothy: That doesn't matter. I have my car with me. vvwvvvv-'-Agpvv-vu Ray Scott: When I dance with you, I feel 5 e' as though I were treading on clouds. : Downtowipgggn in Center , Carol Patz: Don't kid yourself g those are E pp g E my feet. Burners: unsung i Ellllllll I nuuu :annum Congratulations ! to the l une Graduating Class Broadview Dairy Co. Page one hundred twenty-three 'Q roi? 5 I '- Y xl' 1 vd s ' THE TAMARACK Of course this couldn't be complete without H. few dizzy definitions so here goes- 5 . 'Circle-at curved line with an hole in the mid- E dle. . Weaken-Saturday and Sunday. 2 Gulch-to swallow violently. Q Nothing-a, bladeless knife without a handle. E Pun-the lowest form of pastry. Q Fortify-number after fourty-four. E Pinnacle-at game played with 4-8 cards. E --Rogers Record E ow . I J -4 Qfvvwwqfvvvv-4-nan Marjorie Eveland: Whex-e's that story you 5 were: to turn in today? Bob Shaw: Vllell, er-ah-you see I didn't get E it, but never mind-no news is good news. v-.,-.vv...A.vv-.fvvv- W'ith a slight quiver we present the sud tale 5 of the dumber than usual frosh. who objected E to doing outside reading because it got so E cold on the porch, -L. R. H. s. Tiger Butcher: Round steak, mzfm? : Bride: The shape doesnit interest me, so E long as it's tender. an Euuuuuuun nuuuuuu I :mu FOR Qunnnuu mmu JUNE, 1937 FULLER PAINTS "They Lasti' Tried and Tested The Most Economical See Your Neighbor Dealer There Is One Near You - luuun nunnm n unsung for every occasion, by expert artists, reasonable---consult Albert Burt's 'Wah-ce of Zllawaw' State Theater Bldg. Phone Main 2000 - PHIL CATI-11-:Y, Mgr. mllllllllll llllllllllllllllll lllllllllll Page one hundred twenty-four lluul mulling El x ' Af' ff-'L THE TAMARACK JUNE, 1937 LAZY POET TO HIS GAL You are a. wonderful Marvelous gal Ditto, etcetera And so forth et al. Aggvvsahnnaaanv Judge: Just where did the defendant's auto hit you? Sweet Young Thing: lVe1l, if I had been wearing a license plate it would have been badly damaged. .,-..-....4vvvvwu-vvv-- "VVhere have you been ?" "In the hospital getting censored." "Censored ?" "Yes, I had several important parts cut out," ..,.,.,.,...,....,..-..-.-.. Here lies the bones Of farmer MacMonie He thought the mushrooms Tested funny. ,.,..,.,..........-.....- Dorothy Unger: My Scotch boy friend sent me his picture Congratulations TO THE GBADUATING CLASS K 'I r 135 v I 'y xg! yd E' ' """"""""" """"' Q oun 1 Harriet Thompson: How does it look? 2 W F 0. E Dorothy: I don't know. I haven't had it de- veloped yet. El Eunmunuunum ummumluumlm IIIIIUIIIE Gable Service Station N. 2012 HAMILTON STREET SPOKANE, WASH. GlllllllllllllllllllllllllulllllllIllnlIIIlllulululullllullnllnnu I ulllunullIllllullIllIllIullIllllllllllllllllllllllllm Page one hundred twenty-five .W lr- 'Mx P?k5 k VI. IHE TAMARACK JUNE hw BJK H -'-'---'---'---------------------'---"-----'-'--'-----------' CAJIZCQ llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll undred twe Adi you needrzof .guess . . f e mazmfazn dmpk eguqvment dndan ex- cea' Ori Ona' z mechanzbafsfaf --'- A Q50 666225 ourpatrons needfemce 7ZOZfAli29' to THE AMEIUCAN COMPANY 1904 if if W fs ,x -,Lf Z 1. v M Wh? , if Q M I 5'- IL gg? 5 fi? , gy gif IXDW37 My, J w Wfdfffffifw Wjfwfvwwdw 44"-4-up 7 f ML .flfxjf 757 , kg.. x Lv' :A I X. R' I I za T5'H'3'i3g4y'i3 M


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

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

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North Central High School - Tamarack Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

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North Central High School - Tamarack Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

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North Central High School - Tamarack Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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North Central High School - Tamarack Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

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North Central High School - Tamarack Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

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