Arsenal Technical High School - Arsenal Cannon Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN)

 - Class of 1918

Page 1 of 68

 

Arsenal Technical High School - Arsenal Cannon Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1918 Edition, Arsenal Technical High School - Arsenal Cannon Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1918 Edition, Arsenal Technical High School - Arsenal Cannon Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1918 Edition, Arsenal Technical High School - Arsenal Cannon Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1918 Edition, Arsenal Technical High School - Arsenal Cannon Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1918 Edition, Arsenal Technical High School - Arsenal Cannon Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1918 Edition, Arsenal Technical High School - Arsenal Cannon Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1918 Edition, Arsenal Technical High School - Arsenal Cannon Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1918 Edition, Arsenal Technical High School - Arsenal Cannon Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1918 Edition, Arsenal Technical High School - Arsenal Cannon Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1918 Edition, Arsenal Technical High School - Arsenal Cannon Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection
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Page 16, 1918 Edition, Arsenal Technical High School - Arsenal Cannon Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1918 Edition, Arsenal Technical High School - Arsenal Cannon Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 68 of the 1918 volume:

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Nothing could prevent my exploring one large temple, which had held me spellbound from the moment I had first seen it. Finally, with one diminutive guide, I started on my trip of exploration. Its oriental beauty filled me with delight, for I found each new treas- ure more marvelous than the last. In our roving we came to a closed door studded with beautiful gems, from which radiated a strange light. My guide appeared frightened and attempted to draw me away, but his efforts merely heightened my curiosity, so, brushing past him I flew to the door and turned the knob. Gradually I felt myself becoming unconscious and when I awoke I was lying on a divan powerless either to move or speak. This startled me and I began to weep. A tear dropped on one of the jewels inlaid in the Hoor. Immediately I was miraculously gifted with the wisdom of a seer. The image of my old classmates of June, 1918, and their activities appeared before me. The first of that long row is Jack Kimmick who, true to former predictions, has become a famous historian. Indeed, he is engaged in trying to trace the almost extinct German race. Next comes William Ash, that eminent lawyer who specializes in wills. It is he who made the wills for Paul Chevalier and his me- chanician, Frank Schotters, before their departure for Europe. Paul and Frank are now making record aerial trips from France to America, and Frank is a great help in time of need. He is particu- larly valuable when the engine stops in mid-ocean. Now lawyers Ash and John Daugherty are trying to break up the crap-shooting element in Terre Haute, with Harold Hollister as their star witness. The sound of music arrests my thought. Harriet Sherwood, of nineteen-eighteen fame is still singing the old class song accompanied by Eva Moldthan, the brilliant violinist. What more natural than that at this time a voice should be heard repeating snatches of poems, and I recognize Helen Newmanis lyric uI've Finished to Begin Againf' My classmates begin to come rapidly. Oscar Ries, who showed such promise as an orator while still in school, appears in my vision making his speech on uThe Chewing Gum Cursef' which brought him world wide fame. Some of his success is attributed to Dorothy Watson who accompanies him as the pitiful example of the curse. .Eff ........................ ....................... I see Harry Woodsmall who, after an extensive education of two weeks at Purdue University, has assumed control lby hook or crook? of a system of movie shows throughout the state. His most efficient manager is Donald Dynes. Some of the popular movie stars that they show are Alice Eickenberry and Ruth Phythian. Mary Haymaker soon developed talent as an actress and is known through- out the country as ulsittle Eva." Who are those figures as weary and disconsolate going into that shop? Can they be the same people now coming out, so radiantly beautiful? Ah! the vision is clear, they have been transformed in the beauty parlor of Dorothy Hood and Thelma Browning which is situated in the heart of the thriving city of Broad Ripple. There is something familiar about the beautiful girl in the display window demonstrating the wonders of the Browning powder. Now I recognize her voice as that of Harriet De Golyer, their most successful demon- strator. - There is a similar transformation of the men going on directly across the street. They, too, are going in dejected and careworn. Now they return fresh and full of life and their eyes are clear. The splendid figure of the proprietor now standing in the door is David Batchelor, owner of the 4'Batchelor Barber Shop." Now I see some of the studious members of my class, who have taken education as their life work. Bess Hartley an expression teacher, has found HThe Road to Yesterday? Martin Dickie is pro- fessor of mathematics at Butler College. Marjorie Freeman, of class-play fame, is a second Aunt Harriet, and Kathryn Martinls hair has turned quite gray over the great care of a large family. What is that terrible, deafening noise? It is a jitney driven by Andrew Taylor, owner of an enterprising Ford agency in Muncie. Surrounded by large posters and pamphlets we see David Jordan now the advertising manager, still dressed in his faded ofiicer's uniform. Two very distinguished gentlemen appear before me now. One is HLong Billw Jungclaus, who is designing a new monument com- memorating the World War. The other is a very popular juvenile author-Blanton Coxen, whose most widely read book is uFifteen Hundred Reasons for Tardy Slips-Guaranteed Never to Failf, What is that great crowd before the stairway attempting to do? They seem to be trying to crowd into that dental parlor. It is the shop of Telsie Madden and Carter Helton, painless dentists, thriving on the trade brought in by their clever method of advertising- Telsieis horn. TI-IE ARSENAL CANNON I 7 Now in my mystic vision appear Elizabeth Dill and Euphemia Howard, who are making French hats for the exclusive Five Hundred in New York. Vlfill De Laney, still coaxing funds from the public, heads the popular members are Mildred Lane, with her talks on Horace Gree- returned from Liverpool, Adelaide Gastineau who has just joined the ley as a farmer, and Louise Green, the wonderful toe-dancer just troup after her trip to Egypt where she visited the tomb of Pytha- goras, of whom she was so fond in Geometry. Rosalie Blue and Elizabeth Weber appear, surrounded by chil- dren. They are in Paris caring for a large number of little French orphans. My vision seemed clouded and the images came slowly. Here is Charles Golgrove carrying a bundle of cartoons. He is the art editor of a large newspaper in the territory formerly known as Germany. Earl Perkins, our president, is head of a large corporation which manufactures airplanes used to distribute mail. Ane is still young. On one of her many rambles through Europe she accidentally discovered Wllhe Fountain of Youthf' Some of her retinue are Helen Belle McLean, Ralph Shugert, Mildred Keller, Frieda Nolting, Lucille Clemens and Elizabeth Spurgeon. The familiar strains of the school song, very faintly at first grow louder and aroused me, to the realization that I had not yet finished my trip of exploration. ln the far distance I see a light to my class- mates, and will pursue the flickering signal. Doaori-IEA COLE. EUGENE CLARK. L ilu ,illaemuriam BIRDIE BRANHAM BERNICE WORTH "We Finish to Begin Again" ,IE ....... .......... ...... last will ants Testament Let it be known that the members of the June 1918 Class of Technical High School have little, if anything to will to their fellow students, teachers, and janitorsg and one falling heir to a half used theme tablet or even a broken lead pencil may consider himself lucky. Wheii approached upon the subject, eleven tenths of the fune Seniors exclaimed that they had been so busy contributing to the French Orphan fund, to the Red Cross, paying their class dues, buying Liberty Bonds, and War Saving Stamps, they hardly had enough money with which to buy food. One Senior-his name will oe witheld but it might be said that he was captain of the Tech basketball team-played first base on the Tech baseball team, is left handed and dearly loves Latin ll?,l -went so far as to say that he nasn't eaten a thing for the last five weeks, except at meal times, during his vacant periods, and when not in school. It is a shame for children to have to fast like this and it behooves the under- classmen, teachers, and janitors to think lightly of the subject. As it was next to impossible to inquire of each senior what he or she had to will, we thought it best to ask those we met first and in doing so collected the following wills: Erna Binder leaves her uoverreadi' civics book to any one wishing to suffer the results of reading it. Likewise does Rosalie Blue leave her art of ueye wink- ingi' and good nature to Minnie Brown. Hazel Potter, Lucille Reeves, and Telsie Madden have each willed a book to Helen Webster, the title of said book being uEnglish As It Is Spokew. Robert, c4Wild Bobbyw, Brewington, leaves his imagination and where-bouts to Charles Mcllvaine, for it is said that Charlie can ride around in an automobile without the least idea of where he is Gladys Shaneberger is lucky for she has fallen heir to two alarm clocks, willed to her by Clara Conner and Elizebeth Dill. Mary Hale and Bessie Hartley will part with their knack of ugood-grade- gettingw, the lucky one being no other one than Jean McAlister. Gladys Bruce wills her guardianship of Dwight Renfrew to Miss Hawkins with the hope that Dwight will not be as bashful as he has been heretofore. Earl Perkins, alias uRed,,7 leaves his useben come Elebenw habit to Eddie McClure, as Eddie is new to the game. In the same tone does Harry ,Wooclsmall will his warm seat in the office to the first student who thinks he can eat Macross the way" without getting caught. Andrew Taylor has announced that he will leave a quarter for a Thrift Stamp at the oilice on the eighth day of each week. Merlyn Anderson along with Elizabeth Bates, Dorothy Vifatson, and Mary Haymaker will perform their patriotic duty by leaving their powder to be used as food for the fishes. Dorothy Hood, Marie Klingstein, Harriet De Golyer, Merle Aichhorn, and one other senior girl leave their laughter and giggles to Lillian Lay. Anna Shingler, the naughty little girl who eats her lunch in the Main Building and whispers in class, leaves her worn-out typewriter ribbon to Janice Jones. lVlr. Lancaster has fallen heir to a punc- tured basket ball, a broken ink-well, and toy baloon left to him by Earl Wagner of 'cyou know why" fame. Jack Kimmick and Bob Walden will the round corner of Otteis grocery to Eber Grubb. Crawford Mott and Boland Duvall have each fallen heir to a one string violin, willed to them by William Junclaus. Kenneth Bruner, known in Tech life as '4lVlellen,s food babyw. leaves his fundamentals of singing to the first junior that reaches the stage of insanity. Ruth Phythian, Beatrice Mannifold, Elizabeth Wveber, and Mild- red Hiatt have each willed a sack of sugar to the candy case in the Lunch Room with the understanding that it be used only when the Huns are defeated. This of course will be soon, as it is said that the Allies are only waiting for a few more students and faculty members of Tech who are on their way MOver Therew to begin the BIG DRIVE FOB BERLIN. William uCurley'7 Ash. The Gipirit ut Blunt, '18 f Class Songl In loyalty and friendship true Which years can neier dispel, - With hearts both sad and glad tonight We meet to say ulilarewellw One purpose now demands our zeal Our countryis need is seen, Dear Tech, we'll try to honor thee ln the Spirit of June '18 Oh Technical, brave Technical, Be this our fervent vow, That round the earth ,tis wright makes mighti' fContinued on Page 205 cc U U92 intsb tu Begin Zllgain Witliiri our tiny world of books, Of petty tasks and mighty aims, Of problems, tests and victories That wiser minds call childrenls games, We live, and work, and dream perhaps- Of battles fought by older men. And when weive reached our childish goal, mWe Finish, to begin againfi Until at last we leave our world. Its friendly gates swing outward wide lnto a greater, busier place Wl1C1'C all but Dreams are swept aside, Wl1e1'e brave men toil and fight and die To give the cause their all-and then, To find new struggles to confront, And ufinish, to begin againf' So, on some last still battle Held An awful hush will fall-and then Once more, our dreams and tasks complete, G4We finish-to begin again." Helen Newman. 474949494549- THE SPIRIT OF JUNE 718. lContinue from Page 19h And to this law we bow. Now as our class is afrnishing But to begin againi' We leave to you our legacy, The Spirit of June 'l8. Oh glorious America, Our inspiration, thou! We hear the call to service bold Thy sons and daughters now. In glad response we offer all Our hands, our hearts and e'en Our lives, we bring to show the world The Spirit of June '18 Harriet Sherwood. ElIIIllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllll ll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllIllllllllllIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllg LiterarqA pirations THE HOUSE ACROSS THE WAY. By I-Iarriette Callahan At the end of an alley-like street in the outskirts of Paris stands a strange and forbidding house. Its grey walls are massive, pierced with only a few windows which heavy iron bars guard. The en- trance is low and narrow, and the ponderous iron door reminds one of an old prison entrance. Visitors, however, are very rare. No light is ever seen within, the whole house resembles an immense tomb. When I was a young doctor, I lived in the house opposite. I had plenty of leisure time, and in my idle hours I often wondered what mysterious secret was hidden in this gloomy old building. Neighbors told me it had been built by some foreign crank years before and that it concealed the real house, which stood some dis- tance back in the garden. That was all. The stranger never went out, no tradesman was ever allowed to enter, and all provisions were passed through a special opening at the side of the door made for that purpose. Everybody in the neighborhood was curious to know more about the man, but nobody had been able to penetrate the veil of mystery which surrounded it. One night, the deep sound of a bell awoke me from my sleep. I got up to see what it was. My door opened just enough to ad- mit a person. A mysterious shadow slipped through and the door closed itself automatically. I got up quickly, dressed, and hurried out, but some vague fear made me hesitate. uWho is there?" I asked. 'alt is about a patientf' a voice replied. MYou must come quickly. I suppose I am talking to Dr. Alvin Moquierfw uYes,,7 I replied, still surprised at the unexpected call. alt is I." Then I opened the office door and let my visitor in. He was a tall slender man-still young, though his hair was white. His face was ghastly pale, and his black eyes gleamed. nYes," he said, in a decidedly foreign accent, alt is a very extra- ordinary case. My wife has had a stroke and does not revive. She has often had similar attacks but they have never lasted as long as today, and now I have become afraid." ........................ ......... While I finished dressing he said: alt is not far-just across the street.'7 Then he was tae man who lived in the house of mystery, evidently -and I was to learn its secret-I told him that I was surprised. 6'Quite naturaif he replied. uNobody ever knows it. Since my wife was first taken ill it was necessary tnat I find an absolutely quiet place. I will tell you,-she is insane. She imagines she is dead. Perhaps a good many of us are dead and do not know it. I did not have the heart to send her to an asylum, so I built this house, where I have nursed her myself. I am with her as much as possible, but often she wants to be alone, so I have a flat in the city too. This time, however, I am afraid that she is really dead? I listened to his explanation without a word. It was indeed a strange story my visitor was telling me. Several times I wondered if I were not dreaming. He drew me across the street and pulled the bell cord. There was a single stroke and the door opened itself. 'GThis is a little invention of mine,'7 he said. 4'The door is con- nected with a mechanism which informs my wife that I am coming so that she does not have to get upf' Q uVery ingeniousfj I said, but I felt rather uneasy. We went through the hall, across the garden, entered another house behind, walked through a dimly lit corridor, and up a flight of stairs. MI love my wife dearlyf, mused my patron, Hand I did not want anybody to know that she was sick. But now I feel that the end has come and she is deadfi He stopped me in a large vestibule illuminated by many wax candles. A heavy odor of incense, wax, and dust filled the air. I will go and find her now. Perhaps she has come back to con- sciousness. She is very sensitive, and the sight of a stranger might do her harm.'7 I waited a little and then he came back greatly disturbed. uShe is still unconscious or worse,'7 he said. uCome in, please? We passed through another corridor, then he threw aside a heavy curtain. A strange sight met my eyes. I looked into a chapel which had a domed ceiling tinted in dark blue, lustrous gold stars reflecting the rays of a hundred candles. At the back was a kind of a vault, in which was a cofiin containing a motionless figure of a woman. I stood spell bound. WI'hat is she," he said. UFor years she has insisted on sleeping in her coflinf, t fContinued on Page 485 Elf 25it nf Qllap The first time I can remember of seeing the queer, pathetic little canti-air,, we cannot hope either to disable or bluff an enemy His clothes flapped in the gale like the torn sail on a wrecked ship's mast, and with just that suggestion of desolation. He was as inani- mate as a dead leaf blown toward me by a mischievous gust. Even his eyes wore the set, weary expression of an old, ill-treated work- horse, who plods on and on, stumbling a little, beaten perhaps, ever bearing a burden too heavy for him. He always carried a great limp bag on his back. I had often wondered what was in it. I liked to fancy that little old man, whose shoulders must be so tired, and whose heart must be so weary of plodding, plodding, carried his sorrows in that bag. He spoke to no one. He seemed to see nothing. Lilacs bloomedg the little old man with the heavy bag could not see them. If he had whistled, or spoken, that wierd, unnatural air about him would have vanished -but he was always silent-always mute, always appealing. and always starting, as it seemed to me, on a unending journey, with his pack. I could fancy, too, that he knew there was no turning of his road, but was so helpless, so resigned to his tragedy that he never questioned. ' One morning I turned the corner where I always met him, but no plodding figure slumped dejectedly past me. HPerhaps he has reached the end of his journey,', I told myself. And I felt a queer sort of loneliness creep over me, for the little figure had been the embodiment of my own sadden moods. But somehow, I could never think of him without his burden, I suppose now he is still plodding along to-somewhere, his eyes fixed on the ground, and his unwieldy bag across his curved shoulders-plodding, plodding- through eternity. 000000 flln Elilar ffliime fWith apologies to Alfred Noyes.J Come out to Tech in lilac-time, in lilac-time, in lilac-time, Come out to Tech in lilac-time, It isnit far from heaven. And there you'll wander, books in hand, With oy, in summer's wonder-land. Come out to Tech in lilac-time, It isn't far from heaven. ..... ..... 6111919 iipuukp walk By Margaret Robertson Such a night I can never forget. The wind blew at a terrific gait, bending the branches of the trees almost to the ground, and sending things flying through the air. But a star shone in the sky: the moon had disappeared, the earth seemed to have been turned into a darkened land where witches and hosts of weird figures might dance in glee. I stumbled along in the dark,-hardly daring to breathe. The howling wind made cold chills run up and down my spine. Would I never get home! Ten more blocks! At twelve oiclock on such a ghost-like night! I quickened my steps but my legs refused to keep it up. I soon was worn out and nearly dragged along in the dark, with the constant expectation of seeing some superhuman figure swoop down from a tree to carry me off into the land of spooks. lVIy heart thumped harder and harder as I neared the Arsenal Grounds. At that time I received a rap on the head and quaking with fear I looked up, expecting to see a ghost or some other un- canny creatureg but it was only a bough bending low. The fe-nee loomed up like a row of giants, I could picture myself being rashly torn to pieces by some demon of the lower world, or being lifted up in a whirl wind, as a gust of wind swept up behind me and nearly carried me off my feet, and left me in such a frightened state that I felt my heart thumping like sixty. Nine more squares! Oh! would I never get home? What was that noise? Someone coming behind me? Shaking with fear I turned around only to find that it was a branch swaying in the wind. Nearer and nearer I came to the Arsenal Gate. My knees shook so, that I could hardly walk, then I tried to think of all the brave men fighting in France, and it seemed to strengthen me a little. Thump! Ouch! I suddenly found myself in a forlorn heap on the brick walk. Who tripped me? I looked aroundg did I see someone peeking at me from behind that tree? Yes! it was,-well, whatever it was, I scrambled to my feet and started to run. I hardly dared to look behind me, but finally I gathered enough courage to turn around, nothing was coming except a furious gust of wind. Oh! I-Iorrors! There went my hat sailing through the air! And I was at the Arsenal Gate. Should I go in there after my hat? Yes, it was the only one I had and pay-day a week off! Creak! Creak! lVIy whole body shook as I noiselessly went in search of my hat. Behind the clump of bushes seemed to come the wavering sound of THE ARSENAL CANNON 25 a voice, I covered up my ears. Where was my hat? Nearer the haunted house I went! There was my hat laying near the rock by the house. Almost happily I stooped to pick it up, just as the wind swept it out of my reach and,-oh! it went on the porch of that haunted house! lVIy heart seemed to stop as I neared that house. The window panes rattled! Creak! Creak! as the door swayed back and forth on its hinges! What! A ghost! Yes! it was coming toward me! I turned to run! But my hat! I couldn't go without it! I stepped on the porch. What a scrunch- ing noise! And that ghost peering out the window at me! I seized my hat and with a cry I leaped off the porch, a ghost follow- ing at a swift gait! I ran and ran,-not stopping for an instant,-- not daring to look behind me. Two more squares yet to go! Breathlessly I rushed on! Swifter came the ghost! Easter came the wind! Now only one square to go! I couldn't stop! The ghost! Now the sight of home! Joy forever! I slackened my pace! Now I was really on the porch! I pushed open the door, hastily locked it! And-all was well. IVIARGARET RoBERTsoN. 00 040 is "fCEiJuIiJie1f fCEIJuit" Harriette Callahan How often do small children hold the wheel of Destiny in their hands! And how often do they turn it for the best! Major Leslie Barthal, commander of a huge training camp in Suffolk, England seated at his desk one day, working, felt an impatient tugging at his elbow. Looking up, he saw his four-year-old son Jimmie standing there. 6!Daddy, Lithen! Couldnit you get me a little tholdier thuit? Ist like yourrh, only littler?" Major Barthal's eyes twinkled, but he answered gravely, uJimmie, only men who do things to benefit their country are permitted to wear a uniform. If you do something big, to help your country, I'll make you an officer, promptf' Jimmie was disappointed, but he saluted his superior, and scampered off. Suffolk Training Camp was the center of supplies for the English Army in Britain. Both the commissary and the munitions were located in great warehouses, near the centre of the camp. These were guarded closely, though air raids had not yet become alarmingly frequent. Early in May, General Alex Johnson, on a furlough from Hover there", came to Suffolk on an inspection tour. ........................ ....................... HMajor Barthal," he said, udo you realize what an immense duty is yours? Do you know that if these supplies should be destroyed, we Britains would be on our knees?,7 "I believe I realize, sir. I have a special detachment of trained men, and the stores are guarded, day and nightfi uHave you any protection against air raids?? NGeneral, I have petitioned, pleaded, and demanded patrol planes from the government. Their only reply is that they are doing their bestf, . uSuppose you telegraph them, now. State that the need is imperative? Major Barthal turned to the orderly. 'GSend Hertwig in here. He is one of my guards, General. One of the finest men that ever wore a uniform. I would trust him anywhere.'7 The Major scratched a few lines on a telegraph blank, placed it in an envelope and seal it. The man Hertwig soon strode in, Jimmie Barthal on his shoulder. He set the lad down and stood at attention. He was tall, with a heavy pinkish face, light hair, and furtive blue eyes. On first glance he did not inspire confidence. The Major handed him the message. Wfake it over to the ofiice immediately, sir-Jimmie, have you been down to the soldier's quarters again?" Jimmie saluted. HYeth, thir, Major Pop, I've been playing in Billth tent. An, I'm goin back, now, thirf' The Major laughed. UAII right, run along. Some lad, eh General?" That night at dinner Jimmie said, HMajor Pop, what did you tell Bill to do 'ith your letter?" uTake it to the man that does the telegraphing, son." '6He didnit do it. He took it to hith quarterth, and opened the emvelop with thomething out of a bottle. He copied the insideth, too, only it didn't look the thamef' KI-Immf' He sent for Hertwig. When the man came, he said. udid you deliver my message immediately, Hertwig?" 6cSir? I+oh, yes, Major? uThat is all,-the boy was mistaken," he mused, and dropped the matter, tho it troubled him vaguely. On the third of June, the Major received a message from the government, stating that the patrol planes would arrive on the after- noon of the fifth. Hertwig was standing nearby, and the Major flashed one of his rare smiles at him. We get our long-sought patrols day after to-marrow! Hertwiglw The man's eyelids narrowed, but he merely inclined his head respectfully. ' There was a celebration in the quarters that night, for the arrival of the patrols removed a great deal of responsibility. Jimmie, the only child there, was petted royally. One of his favor- ites, a young lieutenant, said to him, Hlimmie, where are you all the time? You never come around and see me anymorefi MI play over to Billthf, uvlfho is uBill?77 ul-le means Hertwig's. What do you do over there, Jimmie?,, HPlay with paperth, with lineth on iem, like those in your dethkfv The officers exchanged glances. HWhat,s the kid talking about, Majorfw MI donlt know. What kind of papers do you mean, son?7' 46Wait a minute, Major Pop. llll thhow you.'7 He trotted out, and came back, with a piece of bluish paper. This was a map of the camp, the explanations printed on the margin,-in German. On the back was, MPatrols arrive fifth. Execute plans before dawn of same. Strike surely. W. Hfi It was plainly a carbon copy. They stared blankly at one another. The Major said slowly, 64Men the original of this has been sent to the enemyf' Jimmie was plied with numerous questions, which bewildered him, but it was plain to be seen that Hertwig did not know his map had been disturbed. For the remainder of the night, and the next day, the camp whirled with activity. Hertwig was detained out of sight and hear- ing of the preparations. Among his possessions were several maps from which it was clear that the camp would be struck from the air. '4We are powerless," the Major said, ufor with our three little Hanti-air," we cannot hope to either disable or bluff an enemy machine. Unless the government heeds my message, the only thing for us to do is to waitf' Out of the blackness of the night came the whirr of a motor. The Major, in his unlighted oflice, expelled a short, sharp sigh. 'cl-lere they aref' he said grimly. They sat in tense silence, waiting the report of the first missile. Instead, the motor passed over them, continuing northward. HGetting his bearingf' snapped the lieutenant. The sound was soon heard again from the east, then from the west. The plane was circling the camp. fContinued on Page 545 I5 If lBy Anna Geranfl 6'Cot permission to go home on a furlough next week, ,loefi said Earl Dickson, my tentmate as we were leaving the mess hall. C'Goodl'7 I agreed. 4'Ten days and then aback to the grind', as our old German professor would say. By the way, that match in archery is to come off this afternoon, so hurry, because I wouldn't miss it for a little bit, I can tell youfl He started off and-I followed, smiling, for Earl's skill as an archer, and his propensity to win every match he entered was a standing joke. HNesbitt looks rather cdown at the mouth' eh?" indi- cating a hrst lieutenant who was standing by the target, watching the arrows as they dodged the mark. 4'Yes,,' I assented, Mwatching that target as if he had a grudge against it. Something rare for him, toof' It was Earlls turn at the bow and our attention was diverted from Nesbitt. Earl aimed carefully and pulled the string, slowly and steadily. At the same moment, Nesbitt reached across the target, to take and examine an arrow that had been shot a moment before. uEook outli' we shouted. I grasped Earlis arm, but both warn- ings came too latel The arrow, already loosed from the bow grazed Nesf3itt's arm. He turned angrily. HHere, youlw he shouted to Earl, uyou owe me an apologyf' HO, thats all right, Lieut,'7 said Earl somewhat annoyed, Honly you know it was absolutely unintentional, and a pure accidentf' Mit was nothing of the sortf' roared Nesbitt. 44 Do you think I'll allow an attempt on my life pass?" We stared aghast. At any other time Nesbitt would have laughed it off, but today he uhad a grouch onf' Earlls astonishment was slowly turning to anger. Striding up to Nesbitt he said tensely, alt is you who owes me an apologyf' The Lieut. laughed scornfully. The laugh seemed to goad Earl to madness. He deliberately threw his quiver of arrows full in the Lieutenant's face, and with a jeering laugh he turned on his heel. Nesbitt stared a moment and then with a muttered oath he turned and walked in the opposite direction. Next day Earl was put in the guard house until the case could be looked into. He was furious, threatening to ubreak loose" and swore to avenge himself on Nesbitt uwhen his time was up." It was useless to reason with him. He was all the more angry because the plan for his furlough had been fustrated. Nesbitt went around with a new and unapproachable dignity. A week passed. No news was heard from Earl's case and it ceas- ed to be the talk of the hour. Then one day the dull monotony of our camp life was broken. Excitement swelled to its highest pitch when the report went its rounds that two privates had been placed under custody for attempting to poison the mess. I hunted out Nesbitt and asked him how they had been detected. uAsk your friend Earln, he said laughing shortly, then turned away. I grew hot, for I felt that he was going too far in jesting about Earl, but I held myself in check. Wliat, then, was my consternation, when that evening I saw Nesbitt and Earl, walking along, in close consultation-the best of friends! and both had vowed eternal vengence and hatred! They were nearing my direction and as Nesbitt with a low uit was great", turned away, Earl came towards me, grinning cheerfully at my surprise. 46Wha-a-Why-I thought-,M I stammered. He sighted in relief as he sat down lazily and said, c4Well I guest I might as well begin at the beginning and go to the end and then stopf, With a few preliminaries he told me the story. uAbout a month ago, Nesbitt came upon Weltz and Trudor, the spies you know, and they were talking in German. From something he heard them say he received the impression that their sympathy was with Germany. Think of it! Here weive had a couple of hun spies in our midst for-Heaven only knows how long-and didnit even know it! Well, he tried to catch them at it again but didn't succeed. For some minor offense he put them in the guard house. He tried evesdropping but it wouldn't work. He was ready to give up when I came upon him one day and he confided his suspicions to me. Then it was that I had my master inspiration, Nesbitt and I had it all fixed up. Some way he and I were to have a light. I was to get put in the guard house,overhear their plotting, or, if possible, win their confidence and offer to help them. c'Of course we hadn't definitely decided on the little episode of the arrow, but the chance came and Nesbitt, unwilling to pass it by took it up, and I followed suit. Wh.en I arrived at the Guard House, however, it was not so easily done as said. Weltz and Trudor like the typical Teutons they are, stolidly refused not only to confide in me, but also, to have anything whatever to do with me. It was all in vain that I swore, and vowed to avenge myself on Nesbitt. As a last resort, I snoredg it worked, I heard Weltz say that aground glass was as good as anything and easier to get by with' This I told Nesbitt an as, in the mean time he had looked up something fContinued on Page 543 POPULAR PERSONALITIES Impular :Paths Page WHO,S WHO-AND WHY Melvin Spry Eber Grubb Dorothy Wilhelm Carl Hopfmeister Lucille Riley Earl Perkins Charles Colgrove fanice J ones Lillian Lay Kathryn Armborst A1 Mcllvaine Howard Bates Dave Batchelor Lawrence Gibson Elizabeth Dill Anne Young Clarence Dryer Maude Duncan Harriette Kahler H. O. Trayler Any of 'em lVlr. Lancaster Yost peculiar Yost accomplished Nlost charming Most talkative Most giggly Most popular Yost artistic Yost delicate Nfost affected Most gentle Most athletic Best speech-maker Rummiest Handsomest Neatest Sweetest Largest Flirtiest Jolliest Chief girl Fusser His chief victim Biggest booster O9 ' 000 llaatbtnaps A hundred crooked pathways All curve and twist and turn, And this one leads to green woods, And that to lessons sterng And hereis an arch of wet leaves, And here's a lilac spray- And farther on's a bluebird Who sings his soul away. A hundred crooked pathways All curve and twist and bend, And this one leads to heart-ache, And that one has no end. But-here's a spray of lilac To charm the barren way, And farther on thereis Something To sing the Hurt away. ..... ..... ........................ U Ralph Wilson 43 Mabel Clifton V Horace Wood 50 Elston Sidenstick 10 Woody Miller 51 Velma Van Arsdel 20 Francis Elmenldorf 54 Howard Deming Ruth Burt 55 Scott Ham Dorothy ,lenney 56 Minna Margaret Lauter 21 Norman Thayer 57 Hughes Updegraff 22 Elizabeth Carlisle 53 Eural Byfield 30 Norman Ruske 59 Clarence Drayer 31 Dorothy Daily 61 Ross Bennett 34 Delmore Nuckles 62 Duane Hawkins 40 Robert Berlin 5 Everett Bryant 41 Otis Eigleman 71 Miriam Munger 42 David Olive 72 Frazier Potts 43 Shirley Turner 73 Harriet DeGolyer 44 Howard Fieber 74 Lawrence Gibson 45 Everett McCain 75 Dorthy Steeg 46 Margaret Abrams 76 Alice Eikenberry 47 Raymond Ridge 33 Earl Stuckey The staff wishes to express its appreciation of the zealous efforts of the roll room agents to make this semester a successful one for the CANNON. A Staff work isn't as easy as it may seem. There are so many try- ing little things to cope with, so many adversities to overcome to make a really successful number. lt makes us more willing to work, more anxious to give our best however if we feel that the school is reading and enjoying what we give them. A large subscription list is in itself an inspiration. The agents have certainly endeavored to udo their bitt' toward producing a really worth while paper and we fully appreciate their efforts. Some roll rooms went Hover the topn in subscribing their entire enrollment. Room 76 holds highest honorsr Ditnrial THE ARSENAL CANNON Published by pupils of Arsenal Technical Schools and printed by the U. T. A. School of Printing, Indianapolis, Indiana. VoL. XI JUNE 13, 1918 No. VH EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-in-chief -- ........................ HELEN NEWMAN Literary ...... .... R AMoNA BERTRAM Art Editor --- .... CHARLES CoLcRovE Jokes ..... ......... O SCAR RIES Athletic --- --- ROLAND DUVALL Exchange .... --- BLANCHE PETERS Business .................................... HARMON SNOKE News ..................................... MINNIE K. BROWN Charles Bridges, Annette Hinnenkamp, Bert Longerich, John Sterling, Harriette Callahan, Marie George. OUR CHALLENGE There is a storm at sea. And while we have been standing on the shore, men have fared the rough waters, every muscle taut, every nerve strained, every mind with one aim-to conquer. At times we have longed to be in the fight, to feel the awful power of the storm, and yet, we have feared it all-the greatness of it, the danger, the never-ending task of piloting the little skiff through one brawl, only to plunge it into another. Now we can no longer stand on the shore. We are men. But can We launch our frail little boat and guide it through? As we watch the fierce rush of the waves against the shore and look down into the inky depths of this Thing, so fascinating and so fearful, there comes the realization that to know life, to love it we, too, must fight the storm. So fearfully, we set out, and in those first few moments We pray to return to the shore. Then the storm screams around us, the sea boils, and we-we must think of nothing but the fight. Our nerves are keyed up to it. Panting, conquering, plunging on, We forget fear, forget the sleepy shore, forget all but the exhilaration of that struggle. lt becomes a part of our being-and we love it. You Seniors, who are standing by, dreading the first plunge into a world's fight-take your skiff out into the deep watersglet the salt spray cut your face. Fight to live-and live to fight. And ........................ I .......E............... then, when you can plow on, laughing, working, when you can find a hymn of victory in the shriek of the north wind, when you enjoy the eternal battl.e,you have found true happiness. Never again will you be willing to wait on the shore while others put out to sea. For you have felt the massiveness of it-and you yourself are a part of the struggle. ilbhp Qbep Qlume tu intimal Dorothy Steeg ....................... To talk of the night before Lulu Harbison- - - Russel Deer ..... Blanche Peters ..... To keep the lnjuns away from Miss Hagley -------------------------To talk Dorothy Willielm ..... Nellie Fessler .... James Maxwell .... Willielmina Maas- - - Miss McLaughlin- ------To hear the news ----To attract attention --- ---To eat baked beans ----------To translate Latin ------To wear a new hat each day --------------------To make CANNON material Mrs. Harrison ------------------ To show us what court-martial -is The Watchman ----- To remind us of our childish fear of policemen Lillian Lay ------------------ To display the latest military styles Donald McCullough ---- ----- T o get his name in the CANNON Bill Zaiser ----------- ------------ T o attend the parties Laurence Lang ----- Marjorie Freeman Raymond Rawitch Carl Mardt ------ Roland Duvall--- Agnes Williams-- Mabel Houston-- Charles Riddle ---- Josephine Gill ---- May Shimer ----- George Meyers --- -- ----To look educated -------------To be serious ----We havnit found out yet -----------To graduate -----To be near Rectoris --------------To get tardy-slips -----To promote lung development ----------To appear important -----To wear white shoes ----To see George Meyers -----To see May Shimer W 'fin .. . ' . s , 'Q Q. lla, lla Q l vt 1 X it l' 1 All Q W l llisl' W bk A 'f ,4 X10 .Q F . , , Al ,F Q-+.'-M i TRACK CANDIDATES. Captain Mcllvaine, Earl Wagrler and Perkins, have been break- ing into the sport columns of the city papers as well as the CANNONQS secluded page of sports, but a few less dazzling, though equally important stars have received practically no publicity for their efforts to boost Techis sports. Day, Liebtag and lVlcClure have shown up exceedingly well in the dash events between outside schools this season. Day and lVlcClure proved their worth in the district meet. Liebtag is a new member of this year's track squad and gives promise of developing into a valuable dash man. Mott, who has been the principal in the mile run, has given out- side candidates for first place in this event a hard iight for the honor and in several meets of the year Mott has come out victorious. Clarence Drayer, was certainly blessed, as his long legs have been a great aid to him in the high jump events. Hugo Fisher, Thos. Flynn and Harold Scheithe have also contributed to Technical's track team and have gained no lesser honors than the rest. J. R. D. coo FRES1-IMAN TRACK MEET. Roll Room 43 won the Freshman track meet with 175 points to their credit. Van Buran and Swanson were the big point getters of the meet. Van Buran took first place in the 100 and the 50-yard dash, the high jump and broad jump. He also won third place in the shot- put and captured the fourth in the pole vault, thus winning honors in all the events of the meet. His side runner, Swanson, also a mem- ber of Roll Room 43, won second place in the 100 and 50-yard dashes. Sawyer, a member of room 50, won second place respectively in the 100 and 50-yard events. Sawyer has 4215 points to his credit, placing his room second in the contest. The pole vault was one of the most interesting events of the meet. Lutz and Waddy seemed almost matched in skill, Lutz winning first at 7 feet 1 inch, with 4 . ............................ ......................... ? .Z Waddy a close second. Shaff and Van Buren won third and fourth places respectively. In the shot Quilhurst took first, putting the eight pound shot at the 36-715 mark. 100-yard dash-Van Buren, first, Swanson seconc., Sawyer, third, Bates, fourth. Time: 11315. 50-yard dash-Van Buren, first, Swanson, second, lVlaoee, third, Sawyer, a member of room 50, won second place recpectivly in Broad Jump-Van Buren, first, Sawyer, second, Waci.dy, third, Dickerson, fourth. Distance: 16 feet, 8 inches. High Jump-Van Buren, first, Sawyer, second, Dickerson, third, Litz, fourth. Height: 11- feet, 8173 inches. Shot put-Quilhurst, first, Wright, second, Van Buren, third, Litz, fourth. Distance: 36 feet, 7173 inches. BASKETBALL SUMMARY The showing made by Technicalas basketball squad this year was rather disappointing, but we all believe that the team tried exceed- ingly hard and coach Lancaster put his best into the work. Creen and White sport followers had big hopes of Tech winning a place in the final tournament, and again bad luck seemed to follow the team, and even lndianapolis for that matter. lt will be remembered that when the teamls outlook was the darkest and a string of defeats seemed to follow the squad that the tide suddenly turned and eight victories including Columbus, Kokomo, Tipton were added to the string. List of victories and scores: Jan. F eo Feo Feo 26-Tech 32, Columbus 11. 2-Tech 26, Tipton 17. 9-Tech 32, Kokomo 20. 12 -Tech 28, Bushville 7. Feb 15-Tech 20, Shelbyville 10. Feb 19-Tech 26, Zionsviile 6. Feb 21-Tech 33, Broad Ripple 13. Feo 23-Tech 19, Logansport 15. Jan. 26-Tech, 32, Columbus, 11. Feb 2-Tech, 26, Tipton, 17. Feb 9-Tech, 32, Kokomo, 20. Feb 12-Tech, 28, Bushville, 7. Feb 15-Tech, 20, Shelbyville, 10. Feb 19-Tech, 26, Zionsville, 6. 38 TI-IE ARSENAL CANNGN Monogram Girls Baseball Girls RESUME OF GIRLS' SPORTS. ln girls' athletics the past year basketball, baseball, and tennis played important parts. The fall term call for basketball candidates brought out many promising players. The minor league was organized for the pur- pose of teaching the game and was composed almost entirely of freshmen. The major league was made up of girls who knew the game. There were two teams of which Loraine Mueller and Gladys Bruce were captains. The contests between these two teams were fast and exciting. The accurate basket-shooting of Nellie Donovan, forward, was the feature of the games. Her speed and eye for distance has mad her the bst forward of the seasonis work. In the Monogram game the work of Josephine Schmidt, forward, deserves mention. Marie came on Capt. Mueller's team from the minor league and assisted Nellie Donovan in the Monogram Series and also in the Butler game. Another feature of the basketball season was the guarding of Gladys Bruce and Annette Hinnenkamp. Although Miss Bruce has won a monogram every year she finds her equal in Miss Hinninkamp. The speed and alacrity of the latter enabled her to cover space rapidly making it difficult for the forward to get away with the ball. The stick-to-her method of guarding used by Capt. Mueller was note-worthy in the Monogram game. The centers and side-centers played well in the final showing, Mary Elizabeth Hollister fcenterl in particular. Those winning monograms were Loraine Mueller, Marie George, Nellie Donovan, Gladys Bruce, Mary Elizabeth-Hollister and Annette Hinnenkamp. The Butler game was the test of executive ability and physical endurance of the players composing the girls' uState Team.'7 The . ............................ ........................ line-up against Butler was as follows: Nellie Donovan, Marie George, forwards, Dorothy Hardesty, center, Loraine Mueller, side-centers, Gladys Bruce and Annette Hinnenkamp guards. The game on the home court was a 4 to 4 tie even after ten minutes extra play. ln the return game at Butler, the 2 to 1 score shows the closeness of the contest. The absence of out-of-bounds territory made the game a strenuous one for Tech girls. The feature of the afternoon's play was Annette Hinnenkamp's guarding. The ad- vantage over her teammates lay in her ability to place the ball accurately in the hands of a corresponding player before the oppos- ing forward cornered her at the wall. 494949- The basketball girls and a few others turned out for basketball. The captains elected were Nellie Donovan and Alice Hewitt. ln the games played the batters were unable to knock Pitcher Donovan's well-placed balls. No exibition game was staged in the sport because commencement took many of the best players. 494949- lVliss Potter's call for tennis tournament material was answered by about one hundred and fifty enthusiasts. The tourney to deter- mine the feminine tennis champion was held on Thursday May 16. The Gus Habich company offered a splendid racket as the first prize and the G. H. Westing company donated a simular one as second prize. The winners of both singles and doubles received thrift stamps as the gift of the Tennis Club. C. A. H. 44Well, George?77 uDidn't Abraham Lincoln say it?" UNO, no, sit down." George did, sadly disappointed. HBetter try before failing," thought Clara Myers as her hand went up, though less positively than George's. uClara, what do you think?M asked lVlrs. Ellis. c'Why I thought it was in the Biblefi . 19 .......... .......... IN THE TOWN OF YAWN. My friend have you heard of the town of Yawn, On the banks of the river Slow, Where blooms the Waitawhile flower fair, Where the Sometimeorother scents the air And the soft Goeasys grow? It lies in the valley of Whatstheuse In the province of Fatherslideg That tired feeling is native there- It's the home of the listless Idon'tcare, Where the Putitoffs abide. The Putitoffs never make up their minds, lntending to do it to-morrow: And so they delay from day to day, 'Till business dwindles and profits decay, And the days are full of sorrow. 0-045 Bootblack: 4'Shine, sir? Shine our shoes so's ou can see er f Y Y Y ace in 7em." George Meunch: uNo, thanks." Bootblack: uGoward.7' Freshie's mother: uWhat new lesson did you learn at school today, son?" Young America: HI found a new way of getting out of school an hour by snuffini red ink up my nosefi Miss Goddard: HGeorge, do you know eHow Doth the Little Busy Bee? 7, a George Myers: uNo, I only know he doth it." Harmon Snoke: Before joining the Union, Rhode Island was very preservative, fy conservativel . To Clarence Gale: To double your money-fold the bill care fully and put it in your pocket. Taylor: You are sweet enough to eat. KW I do eat. Where shall we go? Lucille Riley: What fellow doesn't care whom he winks at, Five seconds later: Heavens, he winked at me. p atbs uf the ampusi WHEN THE TIME WAS NOT It was during Senior play practice. Bob Walden and Cathryn Martin were vainly endeavoring to master their love scene without laughing in the middle of it. Bob was supposed to hold Cathryn in his arms, all the while gazing into her eyes, until her brother entered. Time and time again they tried and finally after innumerable at- tempts, they were able to carry out their love-making without even a smile. During the first successful love scene the inevitable hap- pened. As they stood gazing into each otheris eyes, and with Cathryn clasped closely in Bobis arms, time was not-for them. The brother entered, made his announcement and received no response. He made his little speech again. Still the lovers were unheeding. Then growing desperate, he yelled, HHey, come on up for airlw vivo WHERE? Thema Browning met a handsome young soldier the other day. Her sister obligingly gave a dance in his honor. The day before, Thelma decided that the heels of her dancing pumps needed atten- tion,accordingly, she wrapped them up, and brought them to shool, intending to leave them at some shoe shop on her way home. Now, Thelma carries a very freshman-like load of books. Some way or other, the pumps were lost, and the bookstore yielded no information on the subject. Therefore she bought some new ones. ln the course of the evening, while they were dancing Thelmais soldier asked wif he might call, as he had something of hers, which he would like to returnf' Thelma said Hyesw very prettily. He called. Thelma's face grew very red and she was exceed- ingly mystified when she discovered what he had that belonged to her. We wonder where in the world he found those shoes. 494549- EXTRA! EXTRA! History Teacher Turns Fight Promoter. Miss Stoy of History fame has turned fight promoter, at least it sounds that way. Some time ago she was assigning history reports by the carload, as usual. uWalter," she said, Myou take the next topic in Fite's." Walter Boercherding: uWhere shall I find"-? Miss Stoy: uThe Eite will be on my desk in the morningf, ft? ..... ...... QUITE STRANGE. Fate, ever kind, for at least nearly alwaysl obligingly placed a small, smooth, round pebble in the center of Mary's path. Maryis heels were French, Maryis ankles infirm. On and on came HSweet Emmilinafi Mary's heel found the pebble, Mary's ankle doubled under and to the strain of uCome to armsf, dignified Mary sank at the feet of the handsome young man. Of course he picked her up, anyone would do that, but there is another sequel. It is this: Mary is no longer a total man-hater. She thinks some are quite nice, and especially post-grads. Strange, isn' it? 4900 A COINCIDENCE. Wlieii Miss Potter sent out a call for girls who wished to play tennis, She didn't know that this bit of news would be ever remem- bered by non-concerned Techonian, though he had all the reason in the world to remember it. Mr. Krickinberger read from the bulletin, uAll girls interested in tennis should report to Miss Potter in room 20.'7 There was a sudden shuffling of feet in the back of the room. Several turned around, iffffled, then looked at Mr. Krickinberger. 64What's the matter back there?" asked the disturbed pedagogue. At this, those to whom the announcement had not conveyed such dis- tinctly humorous sensation as to have caused them to look around before, now faced about. The chief attraction proved to be a flush- ing, twisting and altogether uncomfortable specimen of humanity. The color in the face of the suffering boy deepened. No sound was to be heard except an undercurrent of audible titters. The moment was long, trying and full of suffering for the boy on whom every eye centered. Mr. Krickinberger sensed the situation and bit his lip to break an inevitable smile. HEveryone face the front, pleasef' The suffering was over. The victim's name was-Tennis Lee. 4545-45 A NEW TECH CLUB The latest in Tech clubs is the uDandelion Club." Harold Hol- lister, Ashur Url Perkins, Referee Seidensticker, Eddie McClure and several other famous Techonians are members of the club. Miss Harter is sponsor. The purpose of the club is the exstinction of the wild flower pestnwho persists in picking Tech flowers. Members of the club are required to wear a dandelion while on duty. This as a distinguishing mark. goo FRANCE MEETS TECH. Angeline Bates, it is said, attended a military dance lately, where she, through accident or design, captured a part of the French army stationed in the US. Our hero boasted profusely of his lovely land of sunshine and wine, and Angeline returned his sally with a little lecture on our own land of moonshine and men. After expounding for some time on the beauties of Pogue's Ocean and other historic haunts, she said, HBut you know I'm Irishfl This announcement was received with an, 'tAh-h'7- HYes,M she went on, uMother came over from Ireland ten years agof' mAh-h, zen you were bor-rn on zat be-eautiful islef' he gushed. He was rewarded by a serious, questioning stare and, QTOII no, I was born in America? Monsieur raised his left eyebrow and gazed at uMees Batesl' in- quiringly. uYour mother-she come over ten years ago and you were born in America?" 44Why, yes, certainlyf, Monsieur brightened after a moment's puzzled thought, then ucame up smiling," and said, 44Well, Mees Bates, either you joke me or you hold your age wellf, Angeline almost lost her balance. 000- HIS DAY Bill Z staggered into his first hour class on May I3 ten minutes tardy, a frightened look on his pale face. He confronted his teacher, tardy slip in hand, and she asked him what was the matter. This usually was mere form fBill was a chronic tardy casel, but today the teacher wished to find the cause of the aforesaid apparent terror. 64Are you sick?7' she asked sternly. uNo.'7 uBut there must be some reason for your unusual appearance." 46Well, I do feel kind of funny. You see I went to the lunch room and told them that the car was late and they gave me a tardy slip without even putting me through the cthird degree'.', als that unusual?" 4'Unusual? Well, you just ask of my fellow sufferers. I always thought the thirteenth unlucky, but today Miss Leonard wasrft there." , A BIT CLUMSY Jessie: uHow does George make love?" Mamie: c6Well, I should define it as unskilled labor.'7 Liiais 4 M ELLEN H RICHARD I 5 'QM' A if Q f' H 1 f , 4 'ig 3' ity ' ' 2 3 41 , xg X x M1 I .Q '4 , L A 1f.' ' , ARSEHQAUHESERVCEZ5 1- ' ..,, ...,,. ...,. , f ,pl 2 rgani atinns ARSENAL RESERVES Enrollment: One hundred and fifty and all enthusiastic, oflicered by Capt. Steegemeier, Lieut. Rice Barrett Newell, Bates and several non-coms. Their advisers are Lieut. Barrett and lVlr. Morgan. What they wanted to do: They wanted to acquire a military atmosphere. Not to be soldiers but to be prepared. To get the dis- ciplinary training and the physical benefits that this work affords. What they did: They have mastered some of the squad move- ments and learned to respect their oliicers. These oliicers have made many good suggestions, among them that we show more respect to Mr. Stuart. They suggest that the Reserves salute him. The boys have found a hero in the person of Lieut. Barrett. They have acquired wooden guns, turned out by our shops, and plans are under way for uniforms. Despite all their military training they insist on calling Corporal Elmdorf, Hfatw. 454949 LE CERCLE FRANCAIS GR THE FRENCH CLUB Enrollment: About thirty with William Coons as president, Edith Jackson as vice president, George Badger as secretary and lVlrs. Weaver as sponsor. They say that the lack of a treasurer is caused by lack of funds l'Logical conclusion, Niest ce pas?l. What they wanted to do: They want to adopt the French lan- guage as a medium of conversation. They want to promote the great preparedness program, i. e.: to know the language of one of our great allies. They think that knowing a language is useless unless one can use it in conversation. Hence the club and its weekly practice in the art of talking in French. What they did: As a starter, they have learned to recite the ulVlarsellaise7' in French. aaa THE GOIF CLUB Enrollment: Doubtful, lVlr. Lagemann, Sponsor. What they wanted to do: They wished to organize the golf enthusiasts of Tech, both of the faculty and the student body. The members are all more or less proficient in the game and wished to represent Tech in the tournament at which both the other schools had entries. What they did: They obtained Mr. Stuartis recognition of their organization and met twice. They failed to stir up much enthusiasm among those eligible to membership and on the most part lost their own. tfi ....... ........ THE BIRD CLUB Enrollment: Fifty, all ardent bird chasers. Their guides are Miss Johnson and Mr. Cox. What they wanted to do: They desired to study nature, espec- ially that pertaining to bird life. They also wished to know more about the life in Tech's forest. What they did: Made several trips of exploration and got a list of the different birds on Techis campus. There was keen com- petition as to who would find the greatest number of different species. They had some picnics for which the girls furnished the 'featsfi Then, nearly' every member was present, though when they were summoned together to have their pictures taken only seve11 appeared. A group as timid as the feathered citizens of the forest! There was nothing served at this last meeting. It has been hinted that Burt Longuick carries the salt for the entire club. 494545- LATIN CLUB Enrollment: This organization has thirty-five Latin starsl?,l as members with Miss Stone as adviser. The officers are: president, Marjorie Rinkerg vice-president, Edna Hadfieldg secretary, Blanche Peters, treasurer, Robert Peters. What they aimed to do: The club was organized with the pur- pose of furnishing a good time to the Latin department and for be- coming better acquainted with the lives and customs of old Roman people. What they have done: They have had the good time, full strength, and along with it have learned everything worth knowing about the people in the time of the too-well-known Caeser. 4900 ELLEN H. RICHARDS CLUB Enrollment: About thirty girls of the home economics depart- ment. Miss Murray is the advisor. What they aimed to do: The club intended to study topics of interest to girls in cooking and sewing classes and to bring the girls of the classes together for a social time. What they have done: They have followed their purpose to discuss topics of household science. At each meeting the members have talked about inventions and discoveries in the realm of the home. Then, for the promised social times. These have not been forgotten at any- meeting. The final efforts toward this end were finished for this term by a picnic in the woods. ffl .... .... THE KNITTING CLUB Enrollment: No definite enrollment of the girls in the knitting club is kept, but any girl who turns in Bed Cross work through the school is considered a member. Miss Harter is the adviser. What they aimed to do: The purpose of the club is to put Tech on the map in Red Cross work. What they did: This group of girls has made thirteen sweaters, seventy-eight pairs of wristlets, twelve pairs of wristlets, twelve pairs of kneelets, seventeen pairs of socks, one trench cap, twenty-four scarfs, two helmets, and several garments for the Bed Cross and seventy-seven squares for afghans, sixteen wash cloths, scrap-books and dolls for the French Relief. They are now working on afghans for convalescent soldiers. 49-G0 CABINET Enrollment: This club is composed of thirty-one upper-class- men, with the following oflicersz president, Raymond Holtmang Vice-president, Edith Jackson, secretary, Annette I-Iinnenkampg treasurer, Robert Becherer. Mr. Richardson sponsors the Cabinet. What they aimed to do: To turn out thirty-one public speakers versed in the laws of parlimentary procedure and debating. What they did do: Made thirty-one boys and girls know how to converse on and enjoy topics of the day. 454545- WE ARE SEVEN MI-Iow many clubs at Techfw I asked. uOh, master, we were seven- ,lust five of us that lived, as yet, And two of us in Heaven. uThere were Bird, E. R. and Knitting clubs, And Cabinet and Glee. First Spanish died for want of love, Then Latin ceased to be. HBut Ceasar groaned within his grave fAll reverence to his namel , And gave our darling back-and, Now she strives for fame." ff? ....... ........ THE HOUSE ACROSS THE WAY tContinue from Page 22? I went close. The body was cold and rigid. Her long fair hair fell across her bosom, but her left breast was bare. Her one hand touched the floor. Her eye lids were closed, but the lovely flush of her cheek bore no resemblance to a death-color. 'She is alivef' I said. HA very rare case of lethargyf, I bent over to listen to her heart, and jumped back in terror! uWhat does this mystification mean?" I asked. '4This is no woman, but a wax doll.'7 The man did not seemito have heard my words, but burst out sobbing and cried. MShe is dead, doctor! Isnit she? Really dead! I knew this moment would come. Your science can do nothing for her. But I have prolonged her life for years. Wax, you say? She looks as if she were made of wax, but that is an illusion, an invention of mine to cure her and preserve her-.79 A strange gleam came into the eyes of the insane man, and he began to howl like a wild beast in distress. He threw himself down at the side of the coliin and as the first rays of the summer dawn made the flames of the candles look pale, he implored the rays of the sun not to desecrate the tomb he had made for his love. I ran away like a coward in search of assistance. Later on I heard the whole story. The unhappy man's wife had died without his knowledge on their wedding night. He awoke clasping a dead body in his arms. The shock made him insane, though to all appearances in his daily life he was rational. He transformed his house into a tomb where he carried on long con- versations with his wife, whose form and features had been repro- duced in wax. Gradually the true state of affairs was revealed to his mind, and in a semi-lucid interval he asked for my assistance. Now as he sits in the institution to which in his madness he dreaded to send his wife, he mutters, MI am only a wax figure, my soul is somewhere else." 'Y ll ""2 'E - F 5 as-. if' gi gags , 55-2 .g q ig,E L: -Eff -if ,EE -2 qfviilwii 2-.g5f' sa- . '35 1 -' A - ., . "'-3'-"-2 'Q -'af--."J4'-' X Z.. -sl, I , .2 2 ..:. ,O 'eff' - Z. fp - ff as . Q 1 ' ii a-:I?"' -. F' Q 41, -- ,4 'K it cj . M, .ease ,N e , f'Q 3' Nqif bi f ,Y E 24145-iii ' ' ' ' Y ' B 2 gg?" - lj 'H gllf 1 -- -- e, :ff--H .:..1L'3-iii iii? ' ' .52 F f- - ' E-5 :if i,:.: Y , f T 'l' j,?', jf, 35:11 51. .il ii!-51 -L5 ft ev-.- QS nf 7219:-' i-ii-'iVIi5Q'i? - ' .. , - I 'fl N-e 2'-f - -T 13311 if-'l:?EF,lIf1 ' f rf f f V. , f f 5 L.,-T - '3-- is T213-lr iii'FQfjf-2, Y. 7-'Q ' :i 'gif - 'it gli r ggqfffl gig 5 :cgi - - H ag fae H lie If ' gfg':i g fi-EQ--i e H C . ETH' Y-5 Y l EfQ+T f -4334 'f fy T T if 7 5 2 T 5 if , J-QQT ??:?f1 ET?" - - 343- . -ag,-Q, ,fu , b "'- , . 5'-I "-1-'-Zgigigigv 1-1-.-2, . xvxxx x - Us . 1 ,B 0 k'.,::S5qb 4- .E wut, N X X '. X X ' X w X X ' , 5 , A, 4, -5, Miss Harter: We keep Henry Clay and Daniel Webster in the library. Some library we have! Louise Shallenberger fin cookingl : Oh, I got hurt on the corner. Druggist: Do you want this soap scented? Kid: Naw, I'1l take it wit, me. Mr. Tish: I've raked enough dirt out of these old halls to have a hundred and sixty acre farm by now, if I'd saved it all. Miss Farman was leading the class in vocal exercises. MNOW say cOh7 as if you saw a real cute child come into the roomf' just then Howard Bates came into the room and was greeted by a chorus. The effect was perfect. Helen Belle likes Bob Fitzgerald's machine all but the space between the two front seats. The CANNON wishes to acknowledge the following contribution from Leroy Brown: Miss Goddard fwriting a sentence on the board! : The man and boy went lishing in the field and forest. 49-4649 THRIFT A Scotch household can safely be taken as an example of the ultimate in thrift. The father, starting off on a two-weeks' business trip, said in the hall, uGoodby all, and, Kathleen, dinna forget to make leetle Donald take his glasses aff when he's no looking at naethingf' Q09 Miss Stoy: Harold, what is paganism? Harold fafter deep studyl: Oh, that is when a man has more than one wife. ....................... ............. SONGS AS SUNG BY SOME OF OUR STUDENTS. Everybody Loves lVle but the Girl I Love-Blant Coxen. All that l Ask ls Love-Thelma Browning. Just One Girl-Carter Helton. They Always Pick On lVle-Louis Lay. The Dear Little Ghost of Your Smile-Paul Chevalier. Smile and Show Your Dimple-Bess Hartley. GGG INKLINGS AND THINKLINGS Boy-ed is the masculine form of Co-ed. A magnet is one form of a vacuum cleaner. Georgia was founded by people who had been executed. An abstract noun is something you can't see when you are looking at it. The equator is a menagerie lion running around the earth. Small-pox may be prevented by fascination. Parallel lines are the same distance all the way and do not meet unless you bend them. 474547 ETCHINGS - 1 Be calm and serene-you will never lose your head-Elizabeth Dill. lVlother's little angel pet UH-Lewis Fendler. She is but a child-Agnes Williams. Why don,t I stop growing-Kathryn Martin. She acts so sweetly-Helen Free. She did her best, poor child--Lucy Ford. The secret of being lovely is being unselfish-lVliss Shover. Tut, tut, speak not so much-Howard Bates. Her joyous prattle made glad a lonesome place -Dot Wilhelm. He's wonderful-J ack Kimmick. 454745- Miss Hudson fto a Cooking ID : Now girls, we will freeze three days and then we will serve a lunch with frozen dessert. Alice Hewitt fwhen the sun came out just after a rainl : Oh look, the walks are drying up! Us that a new war process, Alice?J Duncan Ackley has proved that certain characteristics are con- tagious. We all know that lVlr. Ackley is noted for propounding. . ............................ ........................ ? .1 questions so we weren't surprised when the five year old son asked, '4Daddy, what do dogs eat on meatless days?" Miss Taylor fto pupil who had forgotten to turn in her loss cardl : How long were you lost? Irene Rhinehart: Six days, but the police didn't have to come after me. Herb Lamb: Say George, I heard you were out last night. George Arnold: Only a half-dollar. Lady fto ticket agentl : Give me a ticket please. Agent: Where to? Lady: That's my business. Miss Wilson: What does Hon the eve of mutiny" mean? Glydie Nowlan: About ready to die. Anne Young evidently doesn't care for men. She says she doesnit see how any of them could commit suicide by blowing their brains out. ees MORE WAYS THAN ONE Dick: I like your father. I think a great deal of him. Laura: Well, I was under the impression that you liked some one around here, but I didn't think it was hef, Dick: Yes, it is he. And I like him so well that I'm going to ask him to be my father-in-law the next time I see him. fMore ways than one.j The members of Trix Bates, Spanish class are very anxious that some one take up a collection and buy her a first grade Spanish pronouncing book. U fEditor's Note: If you have the book and would like to donate it, it would do more good for Trix than in a soldier's book fundj Harold Hollister is giving free lessons in wrestling and prom- ises quick results. For recommendations see his sister. Harold Hollister is becoming very studious. He spends every second and eighth period in the library. We donit know whether he is studying a book report or the assistant librarian. Richard S: MI haven't slept for days." Fred Braden: uSmatter, sick?,7 Richard: uNaw, I sleep nights." .......... .......... ..... FAVORITE EXPRESSIONS. Esta hastante---Mr. Lageman. Review to-day's lesson-Miss Welch. I want it quiet-Mr. Mills. Bahiesi Tricks-Miss Hawkins. Auf Paszen--Miss Bachman. Go to the ofiice and wait till I come-Mr. Morgan. Please, lad-Miss Shover. You must admit-Miss Stoy. Dick McMurray lin History Class? : They slayed each other. . WOULD YOU BE SURPRISED If Janice Jones appeared in tennis shoes? If Ted Flynn should become industrious? If three consecutive people passed the Guard House fwhen a staff member is at the typewriterl without peering through the windows? If Dorothea Cole was silent for five whole minutes? If you ever saw Miss Glockner without her glasses on? If Miss Leonard ran out of tardy slips? 494949 OF COURSE Marjorie Alling entered a fur store and the polite salesman came forward: HI wish to get a mufff, she said. uYes'm,7, said the salesman, uwhat fur?,' The young lady looked surprised. 44Why,'7 she said, uto keep my hands warm, of course? 0049 WHAT THE CITY BREEDS Mistress: Have you given the goldfish any fresh water today, Mary? Mary: No, mum. They ain't drank all the water I gave them the other day yet, mum. . PAP SCOTT'S DAY DREAMS. Pap Scott he cut ten cord oi wood From rise to set og sung He cut it, an, he piled it, too, Yes, sir, thatis w'at he done. To cut ten cord of wood, I vow, Is one tremenjus chore- Pap Scott cut his behind the stove In Frank Blank? Grocery Store. Pap Scott he cut eight loads on hay, I swan, an' raked it, too, An' in twelve hours by the clock He was entirely through. He could I guess, before he slept Cut jes' as many more- He cut it where he did the wood, In Frank Blankis Grocery Store. Pap Scott he plowed four acres onct, He plowed it good and neat, An, 'fore the sun had near gone down The joh was all complete. The hosses never turned a hair, Wan7t tired, ner leas, bit sore. He plowed it all in one short day- In Frank Blank? Grocery Store. Pap Scott he made five dollars oncat, By simply pickin' hops, He done it all in jes a day With time for several stops. He could as well a-kept it up A dozen days or more. Where was it done? The same ol, place- In Frank Blank's Grocery Store. Jean Hoffman ..... ..... HIS MTHOLDIER THUITY' tGontinued from Page 27D uwie have God to thank for the blackness of this night," some- one said. The plane sounded directly overhead, when suddenly the engine was eased. From the southward, the whirr of a second motor was distinguishable. Closer, closer it drew, and then a report. Another followed, yet another. To the waiting men below, it was evident that the one was giving sharp battle to the other. When dawn broke, the next morning, in a north field lay a dis- abled German battleplane. Beside it was its captor, an uninjured British patrol. ' This was the fifth of June. On the sixth a lieutenant made a trip to town for the Major, for on the seventh Jimmie Barthal would be five years old. Early on that day, Hertwig the spy was dealt with as he deserved, and later, in the presence of the whole camp, Jimmie was presented with a large box. When he saw what it con- tained, he let out one long howl of delight, for inside was a utholdier thuit ist like the Major's only littlerfi '4Major Popf' he said bravely, umaybe I oughtn't wear it I have done nothing for my country. Maybe youid better take it backf' My son, you only helped capture a spy, disable an enemy plane and save Suffolk Training Camp from destruction, but I believe you may wear the uniformf' which Jimmie did not understand in the least, but he was happy for his divinity had said he might have his tholdier thuit. 000000 I-IIS BIT. tGontinued from Page 295 of their past life and lineage, my report was the one thing he needed to prove that Weltz and Trudor were heart and soul with Germany. How did I pull off my little detective stunt?7' he ended with a dram- atic flourish. aAnd you-you and Nesbitt were friends all along-a sham-fight and no one knew it?" HNO one but Nesbitt and If? '4Well I never! Why! it will be the talk of the place for weeks to comefi '6Well, he yawned wearilyf' I won't be here to listen. Good night old man. I'm leaving on the early train tomorrow for that fur- lough, so I won-it see you again for two weeks-and when I come back you'll address me as Lieutenant Dicksonfg WHAT! YOU T' HERE AGALN? H AN HOUHCE 5 YL EDITORS FURLOUGH E TC ' E T Cx BEAT MARY5 LAMB HOLLOW wHfREvEH SHE FLEDTO THE BLAMED THING jv WOULD FOLLOW IN THE PLAYOSCAR wg' "ff: R I E 5 , BxLlLVES RN RE- f -' L LHCARNATLON ' I ., L HE MUST BE WALT In :.:.5' X I L JA - f ,J IN THIS GENERATION HERE 16 DOC PERNN5 WHO USES N0 KNIFE BUT HE HELPED AND HERE I5 QNHYOUNO WHO WAS QUITE ATHELETICS TO PROLONO Has WG"-'5T'C, , MFE BUT mow SHEHAS L L CHANGED AND I5 QUITE WPACLFLSTLC' ARTIST M A KI HSI-IES ' if I STRIVE FOR THE UTNObT SIHPLICITY Q Cf, 5 ,, 1 0 C+ A U- r Y : Q K Llqr 8 E 'fp 11 'l 'L-I1 .I ' 1 I., xX f - Ir- .Q--:wg " :if L Ll XY 5 ,E 3251 . SX, i 9-X X ARY H iw -RL H A TWELVE OCLOCH FELLER 15 PAUL CHEVELIER N0 D UCCESS 4 HE EJLONQS TO 'HAT FAOT W'LL"' NME ERTME ER PAIR-O-DLQE CLUB 1 FEAR COLGROVE. - 5.9 ..... ...... MY GOODBY POEM Iive tried it early, I've tried it late, To Write some jokes the statin would take, But June, Techonians, came at last And all my sleepless nights are past. see BLANK VERSE MTO HIM" Not Long ago A pupil named Oscar Ries was reciting In expression the poem called HOunga Din", by the English poet,Kipling. Wliile reciting Oscar makes many gestures. Just as he came to uI'll meet you therew He thoughtlessly pointed His finger Down. L i k e 't h i s voo- HIS POLICY Always laugh at teacher's jokes No matter how bad they be, Not because they're funny jokes, But because itls policy. Q-049 lVIay 28, 1918. MR. OSCAR REIS: j Even if one has a Hfunny bonefi it is hard for them to fill a school paper every two-Weeks, with jokes. I think that it would be easy for the busy senior, if the members of the student body would offer some contribution to the HCANNONH. I have heard a few jokes which might help you. You are Wel- come to them. Q but Zllir from the Hahiatur Bob Mannfeld Cto Gladys Shanebergeri : Oh, Gladys! I know something about you that takes the cake! Gladys: W-W-why, what? Bob: Your mouth. Dave Batchelor: Why is Irene Botroff like the German army? Perk: I give up. Dave: Because she uses too much powder. Maude D.: Say, what is local color, anyway? Qiz Wheat: Green and white, of course. fanice: Hasn't Eber Grubb a deep base voice? Sencored: Yes, he has such large feet for sounding boards. June Larrison: I do admire tall men. Jack Jones: Iam a six-footer, myself. June: I said tall men. Dot Robertson: Al, how do you like my new dress? AQ Mc: It reminds me of the Circle theater on Friday night. Dot: Why? AI: Standing room only. Florence Olive: Don't you love Grand Opera? Marie Thomas: Yes, but the records always squeak so. Charles Mcllvainez What shall I get my girl for her birthday? Helpful Friend: Get her a book. Chas: No, sheis got a book. Somebody wanted to know if it was a coincidence when lVliss Taylor Know Mrs. Andersonl went to the piano and found these two pieces side by side: Hlim To Be Married To-day? and MI Want Sympathy." Bob lVIannfeld says that when he slips in and the clocks cuckoo the hour of two in the morning he just cuckoos about seven or eight more times. Get the idea? o I. , Exams may come and exams ma' ,-but we stay on forever The Radiator Gang. I . - l il! 'tg 3 is iii? gs Y Wi ga , EE : -. - If il.. x as L- A-T 1-- 1 MF ell T' .- 'c i T l li rw..- E . .. 1 L 'mf -lil .v - .ai -- M f- T' A E 2" lg 'fzxbi ,, .dxf 2 as f gg 5,93 'X' 1 h is-,l.iuJX k L, s 56 U, s ,L - ,ry :I SQ V - Tr rm ,- QQLQQVQ .E- B ll Thurs., Feb. 14+-Back to school-Study Slips for Valentines. Fri., Feb. 15-480 new recruits in Camp Tech. Mon., Feb. 18-Wilma Grieshaber does a 'aback to naturew act in a six-foot snow drift. Tues., Feb. 19-Basketball in Tech Gym. Tech vs. Broad Ripple. Too bad. Wed., Feb. 20-lsador Harris wonders how the lunch room could serve hash the first day of school when there hadn't been any left-overs for six weeks. fCold storage, lzzie.l Thurs., Feb. 21-Tech vs. Zionsville at Y. M. C. A. Some game! A. T. S. 26, Zionsville 6. Fri., Feb. 22-Harmon Snoke gets his correspondence mixed in his- tory, and consequently his teacher receives a touching ode to a certain angelic, golden-haired damsel called uJo.'7 Mon., Feb. 25-Snow falling! Announcement in Roll Call to ukeep off the grass"-Courage! Spring is coming. Tues., Feb. 26-Miss Farman gives John Daugherty a few pointers on public speaking: uTalk loud, be in earnest, open your mouth and throw yourself into it." Wed., Feb. 27-Going to Martinsville? Mad rush for tickets. Thurs., Feb. 28-Yell practice in 20. Passengers on East Michigan street cars cast anxious and inquiring glances toward the Arsenal Building. Fri., March 1-T. H. S. rooters raise 'CYW roof in game of Tech Vs. Tipton-but-mtwas all in vainf' Mon., Mar. 11+-According to uHebe" McLean's Expression notebook, uthe diaphram is shaped like an inverted soup-bonef, Tues., Mar. 5-ulanuarye' Cannons arrive after an almost fatal delay. Wed., Mar. 6-Jan. '19 Seniors get together. Thurs., Mar. 7-Yell practice once more. Will Delsaney gets a little excited. Fri., Mar. 8-'cAre we down-hearted?" NO! E29 ........................ ....................... Sat., Mar. 9-Homeward bound. Chaperons dozing. Lights out. We lose to Mooresville. Thelma Browning is chief mourner. Mon., Mar. 11-Blue Monday! How many Dis didnit you get? Tues., Mar. 12-June Seniors organize. ' uPerky,' takes the gavel and 160 otherwise likable people become insufferably important over night. Wetl., Mar. 13-Nothing of any importace at school today-Oscar Ries was absent. Thurs., Mar. 14-Continued from yesterday-Oscar still absent. Fri., Mar.15-Corn-bread and Conservation Posters for lunch. Mon., Mar.18-Mr. Mills asks, 4cWhat became of Keat's sister?,' and Angeline Bates answers sweetly, and intelligently, HOh! she died." Tues., Mar. 19-The Bird Club sets its alarm clock for 3:00 A. M. and takes an early morning stroll about the campus. A A E 124"ltkY 5! J 1- ,, , l tux ml Wed., Mar. 20-Marjorie Freeman executes an Irish jig with ukelele accompliments on the Arsenal steps. Wagner and Perkins have box seats. Thurs., Mar. 21-Bess Hartley encounters the unrelenting hand of the law, and is Hcannedn' for one day. Fri., Mar. 22-All traffic in Room 20 is compelled to detour because Harry Woodsmall goes to sleep with his feet in the aisle. Mon., Mar. 25-Indigo Day! 0 Tues., Mar. 26-Some enthusiasm about to-morrow's game with Fortville. Wecl., Mar. 27-More signs of Spring: a call for boyis baseball and first simptoms of spring fever. Thurs., Mar. 28-Fewer Tech boasters because our roll teachers greet us with an announcement of yesterday's basketball score, sh-sh! Fortville 64-Tech 16. , , ..... ...... ........... ......... ...... I. Fri., Mar. 29-The war becomes a stern reality to us-two of our faculty are arrested as spies. Mon., Apr. 1-Some precocious freshman tries to pin an April Fool sign on Mr. Flick's back. l,Quick Curtain, no bouquets.l Tues., Apr. 2-Knitting Club holds its first meeting, giving the girls a chance to display their patriotism and their new knitting bags. Wecl., Apr. 3-WuXtry'I I-Jack Kimmick didn't have his history and didnit have an excellent reason. Thurs., Apr. 4-Clean Up Day-forty-five memorable minutes of snakes, hysterics and hard labor 1 fl . liri., Apr. 15-Faculty party. Mr. Mills throws pedagogical dignity to the winds and dons a dunce-cap, a clown suit, a coat of Indian war paint and a human smile. Sat., Apr. 6-Liberty Loan Parade. Our slogan-Thrift Earnings Crush Huns. Roland Duvall stands for two and one-half hours to see someone in the Tech float pass. Mon., Apr. 8-MI didn't have time to study, honest, Miss Stoyf' Tues., Apr. 9-Bess Hartley has one more scalp in her belt. Who is he-or rather, who was he? Wecl., Apr. 10-Paul Moffett has joined the ranks of the pedagogues. What's next? lx Thurs., Apr. 11-Track boys begin dieting. Eddie McClure makes an easy get-away with a bowl of forbidden soup-almost, but is collared by Miss Hadley. Fri., Apr. 2-Almighty Seniors begin to have their pictures taken. After taking Alice Eickenberryis picture, Mr. Nicholson posts a notice that the canera will be out of service for three days. Mon., Apr. 15-Mr. Day's departure is a reality-and the campus is dead without our god of sunshine. Tues., Apr. 16-Arsenal Reserves organize. Lieutenant Barrett takes command and even the girls show a lively interest in the drill. 62 TI-IE ARSENAL CANNGN Wfed.. Apr. 17-60h Biss Ledard, I cat recite today 7cause l've got such a cold id by doselw Some take grippe, some acquire grippe, others feel its chills thrust upon them. Thurs.. Apr.13-Ane Young displays pugilistic tendencies to the discomfort of Ruth Phythian. Fri.. Apr. 19-Track meet-Tech vs. Anderson. Why, of course we won! tF.ditoris note. The victory mentioned accurs-April 26.5 Since a storm prevented the meet today.l Mon.. Apr.f 22-Four-minute speakers chosen to talk Friday on 6'Why' I Should Continue lVly Educationf' Tues.. Apr. 23-We chew our pencils and wait for an Idea. Wecl., Apr. 24-Still chewing! Thurs., Apr. 25-Some four-minute speakers are getting cold feet. ' Fri., Apr. 26-Senior-Freshman Tree-Day program. Jack Kimmick is assigned two diminutive freshmen, and longs for a hook on uCare and Feeding of lnfantsf, Mon., Apr. 29-Senior Play rehearsal. Press Comment: uThe scenes are powerful and the action all that could he desiredf' Tues., Apr. 30-Joseph Meunier almost convinces lVliss Shover that it is waistefull and unpatriotic to discard chewing gum which has only three dayis active service. Wecl., May 1-Track Meet-Tech, Brazil and Lizton. We told you so! Tech 11403 Lizton 33g Brazil 26. . ............................ ................... Thurs., May 2-After Miss Farman has explained to Ralph Shugert how to ulook stupid" in the play he remarks admiringly, uGee, I wish I could look as stupid as you doin Fri., May 3-Red letter day-Oscar forgets to make a speech in Roll Call. Sat., May 49A faculty wedding. Lieutenant Anderson and Miss Taylor are married. Mon., May 6-Ted Campbell snores in study hall. Tues., May 7-Only live more weeks. Wed., May 8-Carter Helton walks from the Annex to the gate all by himself. Thurs., May 9-Rumors of 600 more volunteers next September. Fri., May 10-The uHome-Guard" on duty on the Arsenal steps every afternoon between 2:15 and 3:30. Mon., May 13-Helen Belle patrols the campus in a gypsy costume with a real dagger and a tambourine. Tues.. May 15-Anna Shingler makes seventeen necessary and pure- ly business trips to the Rental Library. Thurs., May 16-As usual, nothing unusual happened. Fri., May 17-Dreams of vacation. Mon., May 20-Miss Atwood is in the act of swallowing a 22 caliber caramel, when Otto Monninger, a junior, asks her how to spell apprehensive. Tues., May 21-The Arsenal Reserves looks more like real sold- iers now. Wed., May 22-Senior Play tickets on sale and going fast. Carter tries to buy IM3 tickets. There's a flittlel Reason. Thurs., May 23-Mr. Stoneburner has reformed and religiously avoids Rector's Drug Store. Fri., May 24-Supreme Day, High Celebration-dances. pageant, and drills. The Cannon ugoes ofiw. Mon., May 27-Annette Hinnenkamp says she wants to live only to see the advent of universal woman's suffrage and girlis track teams. Mon.. May 23-Harriet Sherwood is seen on the campus without her patent grin. Vlfed., May 29-Why is Blant Coxen parting his hair in the middle? ff ........................ ..............B........ Thurs., May 30-Kenneth Bruner is wondering how the school will Worry along Without him next year. Fri., May 31-Only two more weeks. Mon., June 3-Senior's Class Day. f- ff -X 5 , gf Tues., June 4-'QThe Road to Yesterdayf' Roland Duvall weeps real tears when HAunt Harriet" beats Bess. Wecl., June 5--Tests and Torment begin. Thurs., June 6-Suspense. Fri., June 7-More suspense. Mon., June 10-Erna Binder Writes a pathetic little ditty entitled 'COde to the Last Tardy Slipw. Tues., June 11-Seniors say Goodby. Wed., June 12-HGonna work on a farm? So'm llw Thurs., June 13- Commencement. Fri., June 14-Honorable discharge, and a three months furlough. 5 1 - I.: .L rf...' 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