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

 - Class of 1924

Page 1 of 76

 

Arsenal Technical High School - Arsenal Cannon Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1924 Edition, Arsenal Technical High School - Arsenal Cannon Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1924 Edition, Arsenal Technical High School - Arsenal Cannon Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1924 Edition, Arsenal Technical High School - Arsenal Cannon Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1924 Edition, Arsenal Technical High School - Arsenal Cannon Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1924 Edition, Arsenal Technical High School - Arsenal Cannon Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1924 Edition, Arsenal Technical High School - Arsenal Cannon Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1924 Edition, Arsenal Technical High School - Arsenal Cannon Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1924 Edition, Arsenal Technical High School - Arsenal Cannon Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1924 Edition, Arsenal Technical High School - Arsenal Cannon Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1924 Edition, Arsenal Technical High School - Arsenal Cannon Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1924 Edition, Arsenal Technical High School - Arsenal Cannon Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1924 Edition, Arsenal Technical High School - Arsenal Cannon Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 76 of the 1924 volume:

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Q 7fZ"i-'VQSM Q 20 3 A '-: X A ' J, Q5 null' W"l8"" l I-'Will' YW""Q Kennelflm Deere Robe:-Y C.Du'BoiS Dm-ol'll5 -Duncan -Lo N' M E14 ll' R F' ffl 1 'BR ' 4 l ggi Carmen Foreman Thornton F Graham 'flennorllfnilraul Hill Oskar 1056, Jr, Ruth Luigi, Lew, an l 9 l s Q 4 +L -'fm V 1 , Q 'H ames C ollum Horace 001' md!! Bruce QVASG llnevl cl1 es, MSA' ' - Marqarel anclw or nl LO If ll V diff X :ILE Y Y J HC N C3 Ga .5 1 -V ' - D was f53.xI5:,Mu-Lpffgffyl 711g,,fi:::nTieLNa: MNJL. ZWJ Q 1 'im 5-Dm S71 U ao 5 H9-2 FE ESQ sQ3llll?""'m- :sa ' N ' I s M N 1 5 i 1 I , 1 f -5- 6 -1 l ef pe Q i 8 2 Thelmaworlwnan Missa Axel?-ll Hin Harker I Hhs HREF: V A 'Louis 3 F 0 P spouse gp-:ls LQS'4k'NVz'i?-I1T'.T'.XV?C'l.t3lo.'Tf't: LUTW S C3:CN-7l:'lfD lICiv'.1'.. 1099.027 El xxx Q f Q Qloss Poem, cponquering none, and sfill 75 conquer" cWrrneJ wifi: riglzf and vision pare. Unis 25 fini success ond keep iff Unrs 15 conquer and endure. 'fbnquering noni nnclonnkJ, sfeoafy, Reaclzinp, feorninp, frovefkng fir, :Showing ly onr nves of .service 'czflzaf fire nobler virfzes are. 5511 15 conquer in file fzfnre - cstflf fo Eff ancl carry on- .5Fll' fo sfrive, ana' 5511 fo copfzzre .Gfes envinesf, nobles? crown. eonqnerinp now ond 51271 15 conquer" Unr ideals Inarclz on beiirre guiding ns - inspiring ever Uur June class of 24, Heian 7'f.l5rou1n W H Ywwwww ix X S S fx Xx E QS KYQ sw SRX SXXXQ NNXQ gig N X X bn NXi X X X X X ?X5'e . Shag i?-R: evg. , J so sie -ei X X lx.. X , X ,- xflk, xx-i fx! X N A X , QNKR Xxx X e X , , ,, X c YM kk NRM yy, Ni 'L Wf Q1 in S33 We ' KSN WW wel f-Eli' We X on e P 11 wow, X - w1'Xfb4N f , i xs-X e - X A Qxieffkewwmiwm JNRYQM my ,M R 2 N5 awww in N , K xg , 5, 1 AV x , M XSQM X Aikx 1 my ...mi ' if ,xx x xxexxxxux , A TUE ARSEWAL CPXT71"JO17 26 T ie C1ass Histor of June '241 LOWLY. by Godis hand impellecl. have come and gone the last four years-seemingly long. yet all too short for the ,pleasant associations and 111utual trust that have grown during this brief period. "lslistory.'i as Webster defines it. "is tl1e record of cventsf' The onward march of man from the prehistoric caveman struggle witl1 his fellow lu-ings for pliysical supremacy to tl1e present age. nliert-in each lllilll vies with l1is rivals for a coveted p1ace i11 the business world. is hut little more replete with genuine friendships tha11 are the niemorahle years of '20 to '2-1-. l11 tl1c fall of 1920. we Ifiilllt' to school as P11t1I,'l1.S freshman class. As t11e poet says. we were "youth large. lusty. loving youth full of grace. force. fascination." We k11ew we would prove ourselves a dynamic force in the character of the school. Grace. however. was supplanted by that freslnnan characteristic-unfamiliarity. Tech welcomed us in a very 11111151131 manner- that is. with the renewal of that 1131110115 fall sport, football. Hesumption of football after a ten year respite was i11deed encouraging. We were all thrilled to see Hal Griggs score the first touc11- down. a score which paved tl1e way for a succes- a11d college gI'1C11I'OIl sion of both high school victories. We felt that Ulll' youthful enthusiasm. combined with that of tl1e upperclassmen. helped lu win the cup the school board offers for com- petitio11. After we had S9611 a few football games illld thereby learned what the true Tech spirit is. a11d after we had become familiar with the Tech customs hotl1 in 1116 classroom and o11 the campus. we settled C1UWll to hard work for the re111ainder of that se111ester. T11e next semester was practically uneventful. We had. i11 part. surmounted the barrier of freshnien verdure HIIC1 were eager to live a11d learn. Our estimation of Tech was raised consid- erably VVll6Il. after the C1111 and excitement had quelled. we found we had won sectional basket- ball honors. The fall of 1921 marked a considerable ex- pansion of Tech facilities. Tl1e Mai11 building was completed at a cost of 0119 a11d a half million dollars. Our first journey through the building revealed to us the general olhces. one hundred recitation rooms. a11d a well equipped hospital. The New Shop building. the finest equipped vocational. athletic. a11d scientific building in t11e Middle West. was completed the following spring. During this period of expansion. Leon- ard Schmutte. 0116 of our classmates. won the semi-annual golf 1UU1'I13I1lt?I1l. That fall the school was tl1e recipient of a 11ew athletic field. The field is o11e of tl1e best gridirons in the state. the run11i11g track 81161 straightaway being second to 110119. About t11e first important event to take place U11 the IIPW lield was the taking of a photograph of the school i11 a body. This pic- ture IIUW hangs i11 the ofhce. We beheld that new athletic held i11 glowing a11ticipatio11. All of our fondest hopes have 136011 realized in the excellent football. basket-hall. and baseball tea1ns the school has produced. When it was ti111e for Better Speech Week. the faculty introduced a 11ovel feature. the Ca111paig11. Under the sponsorship of Miss Harter. Miss Goddard. Miss Binninger. Mr. Park. a11d Mr. Polley. t11e school endeavored to 3I1llff'X five thousand books to the school library. The result of our Book Week drive netted over seven thousand volumes. The school year. '21-22. was a highly success- ful one for the Technical R. U. T. C. For t11e first time. Tech was Ll6S1gIlH1CC1 an "honor unit." Of the schools 1111116 Fifth Corps Area tincluding Indiana. Ohio. Kentucky. Zllld W7est Yirginiat our school was rated highest in military effi- cie11cy. Upon inspection by national army offi- cers. Tech was placed at the head of the twelve R. 0. T. C. 1lOl1OI' units i11 the whole country. Our class feels an especial interest ill this first great M. T. achievement because most of the boys in our class were taking military II'31Il1Ilg at that time. lt was they who aided greatly in winning those cox eted honors. The Technical Rifle Team participated in three matches that year. We fin- ished third in the Hearst Trophy Match. second in the National Intercollegiate Match. and first i11 the Fifth Corps area match. Alex Kurtz 31161 Robert DuBois shot in the corps area match while Lester Kassing. Alex Kurtz. Gerald Martz. a11d Robert DuBois participated i11 tl1e Hearst match. Incidentally, Alex made the highest indi- vidual score of the corps area I11Z11C11f99 out of a possible 100. Spring failed in 1l6l' efforts to play havoc with our blithe spirits by her well know11 I11313C1y. "Spring-fever." Instead. the effect was quite the converse. The baseball 163111 co11tinued its pres- ent winning streak by amassing 161 ,points to our opponents' 21. Maurice Rush was on that team. Thoburn Maxwell. our president. was o11 our state championship track team. We returned to school in September '22 with upper class dignity and responsibility. Some of Book Tb G ARSCWAL C?xT7l7OT? our members made their football debutfGil Moore. Thoburn Maxwell. and Maurice Bush. These boys laid the foundation for a prize-win- ning team to be developed later. Basket ball soon came. Most of our games were one or two-point defeats-all virtually heartbreakers. George Hite was on that squad. The girls' team. however. experienced a very successful season. Lorene Allen. June '24-. was one of the mainstays ofthe team. Lorene has won additional awards since then. Baseball. in '21 was merely another chapter in our Book of Victories. Although the baseball team of '23 had but few June '24- seniors. the team of '2-I had several: namely. Maurice Bush. Peter Reilly. Henry Kornblum. Al Babe. and Lowell Klingholz. Tech captured sectional track honors in l.92f3. In tracing the history of our class. we would not have you forget the musical ability of our members.' In the Opera clubis production. "Pirates of Penzance." Ewell Newman. Bruce Savage. and Dorothea Smith had parts. The Girls' Glee club presented "Princess Chry- santhemum" in which many of the lime seniors had parts. The opera l'Martha". a Tech Choral Society production. dedicated our new outdoor theatre. A large number of our class were honored by having parts in that enterprise. Ewell lN'ewman was captain of our 1922 prize- winning Music Memory Contest team. We spent the last few weeks of our junior year in preparation for wearing the mantle of senior responsibility which would be waiting for us when we returned in September. The last year of our life as a class at Tech has been a continual triumphal pageant. With our last year have come senior responsibilities and obligations. The three previous years of training had served to bring us to our senior maturity. ln October we held our first class meeting. President Nicholas of the .lanuary '2-1 class gave us an eloquent address of welcome. Persons who had been nominated for class oth- cers gave speeches. A short time after that meet- ing. we elected Thoburn Maxwell. president: Eu- genia Harris. vice-president: Ruth Duvall. secre- tary: O. K. McKittrick. treasurer: and Maurice Bush. sergeant-at-arms. After the temporary ex- citement of election had abated. we concentrated our efforts on scholarship. The three June senior roll rooms inaugurated scholarship campaigns which have aided in placing this June class in an enviable position. Under the tutelage of Coach Mueller Tech produced the best football team in the history of the school. Our team amassed a total of 265 points to our opponents' 47. The players who g 27 formed the bulwark of this exceptional team were our own classmates: Maurice Rush tall- state fullbackt. Thoburn Maxwell, Henry Korn- blum. Gilbert Moore. Albert Babe. and Shirl Bilfey. We went from a highly successful grid season to the basket-ball season. Our net squad annexed the city championship and were run- ners-up in the local sectional. Of our number. George Hite and Albert liabe appeared. Our class was well represented in the track and base- ball squad. The literary and journalistic acumen oli many of our classmates has placed them in very envied positionsememl:ers of the CANNON staff. Stall' l: Naomi Adams. editor: Archie Mercey. associ- ate editor: Laura Schultz. girls' athletics: Helen Brown. news. Staff Il: liobert O'Neil. editor: Mary Voelcker. girls' athletics: Mary Latham. literature: Mary E. Glossbrenner. club news. Buth Duvall was the magazine editor while Alice Phillips was magazine business manager. Bose Gordon and Mary Alice Free were assistant business manager and assistant circulation man- ager. respectively. The musical ability of our classmates was demonstrated further in our last year. ln Sep- tember. the Tech Girls' Trio was formed. Selec- tion was made on a competitive basis. All three of the members were June seniors-dlfugenia Harris. Genevieve Mc-Nellis. and Rosemary Law- lor. Dorothea Smith gained signal honors in a joint-lead in the Opera club's production. "Chimes of Normandy". Several other June seniors had parts in the opera. The Girls' Glee club presented the opereIt.1. "The Magic Wheel." May twenty-eighth. Alice Arnold. Mabel Wlendt. Eugenia Harris. Katherine Karch. Genevieve Mc-Nellis. Ona Boyd. and Elizabeth Engle. June seniors. played important roles. Near the close of the semester. "The Bohemian Girl." an opera. was presented by the Choral Society. Hugh Mason. Bruce Savage. and Vifendall Hickman had prominent parts. During the second semester we had another class meeting. Candidates for class day ollices were introduced and gave impromptu speeches. President Maxwell admirably presented the class policy. In the election the following were chos- en: prophets. George Hite and Alice Phillips: will-makers. Ralph Hood and Mary Latham: historian. Archie Mercey. Helen Brown was selected class poet. and Mabel Weridt. song- writer. Beports on mottoes, flowers, colors. pins. and photographers were made by various com- mittees to the class. We chose "Conquering Now And Still To Conquerii for our motto: Columbia rose as our class flower: cerise and tan as class TUE ARSCWAL CAUTION 223 1-olors: and Dexheimer as our ollieial 1-lass photographer. "The Romantic Age" was selected for our class play by the play committee. After a series ul' try-outs. a very suitable cast was ehosen. llaymond Kalzenlverger and Genevieve Nlexellis held the leading roles. On the evening of April sixteenth. the play was presented at the Nlurat Theatre. All patrons pronounced our play as one of the most delightful and enjoyable pro- ductions ever given by a graduating class. ln- eidentally. "The Romantic Age" was a big fi- nancial success. A novel feature of our class was the carnival- dance which was hf-ld. May twentieth. The dance was held in the Girls' gym and the carnival booths were in the corridors back of the gym. Decorations were in our class colors. The favors. canes decorated with class colors for the boys. and eerise and tan hats for the girls. added io the atmosphere of the occasion. Tlree Day was observed. April eighteenth. Walter Miller presided at the meeting. We pre- sented scarlet oak, American elm. pine-oak. red oak. linden. syeamore. willow. ginko. ash. eut- leaf maple. sugar maple. and red bud trees. The National Oratorieal Contest on the Con- stitution created an unusual furor at Tech. The eontest was held on a progressive elimination basis. The hnals were held. March seventeenth. Of the six finalists. three were June seniors: Bruce Savage talternatet. Paulwirth Waldo. and Forrest Wiggiiis. As the school year closes, we feel that we. as a class. have tried to do our part worthily in helping make Tech a bigger and better institu- tion. We have successfully withstood the test that both Time and faculty have wrought. Our triumphs and defeats. our virtues and failure- have welded us into an almost inseparable body. Like Caesar of old. we came. saw, and conquer- ed. Though we may go in different directions. we shall ever cherish these four years as the basic and character building years of our lives. Vive la Teehl Ancana D. Msiterzx Trees Presented by Selliors April eighteenth. at their Tree Day celebration. the June seniors presented the school with twelve trees. twelve representatives of the 4-law explaining the ideals of Tech for which his tree stood. Thoburn Maxwell then presented the tree+ to Mr. Stuart who accepted them in the name of the school. The speakers and their subjects were: Red Oakalvsefulness Jessie Lloyd Pine UalifCrowth and Strength Dorothy Duncan 5:-arlet Oak-Cheerfulness Wfalter Wagoner WilloweAdaptability Forrest W'iggins lied Oakelsoyalty Vtfalter Miller Sveannmreilieliabilitv Frances Peters l.indeneeliospitality. 'lVlodesty. Courtesy Y Mary Purves Sugar Nlaple4Durability Howard Hammer I N9 . . . ,. .'-1.0-..7 ,N - , 'A A. , R,-,h ,P-., 4 . - -sf 1. 'ess ' .XshYl'lelpful in Little Things lflorence Whittenburg American lflmf-eDignity. Scholarship Nlinor Conn Helen Gorman Lut-leaf Maple-Lo-operation Helen Meflaffey . i9.,e. Ginko-Cul tu re Senior Project a Success Ever since the twenty-eighth of January. the June seniors of Teeh have adorned their coat lapels with bits of tan and cerise ribbon. During the semester these colors have been the insignia which has designated those students as ones to whom the freshmen might turn in time of need. A largeenumber of senior girls have been as- signed as sponsors to freshmen: by this means many of the new students have received a good start at Tech under the guidance of "the big sisters." Thi-I ARSSWAL CAUNOT7 229 Last ill and Testament Inscribed mul l1t'lflil'llft'll lrilli ull :luv rcspwl. Our will of func '24. Bequerzth ice our gifts liolli lflfgt' and .small To be uscn' by our Tech t'l'c'I'l7lUl't'. O OUR dear Tech. we will all our best wishes for its greater future. our strong admiration of its worthy benefits. and lots of pep to help keep up the real Tech Spirit. To Mr. Stuart. our splendid principal and friend. we leave a Great a J ireciation for the o J- ew l l l portunities he has opened for us and a great love and respect which have grown from our educational partnership. To our sionsors. Miss Axtell. Miss Harter. tl and Miss Wielch. we bequeath our heartiest thanks for their interested co-operation. three hiv roll rooms. and a varietv of dailv announce- C1 . . ments to be safely preserved. We Give to the faculty many Hood wishes. a C . . C' number of well kept. neatly engraved report cards. and the deepest feeling of gratitude for their kind interest in our class. To our friends. the janitors. So faithful and true. ive will our good will And some waste baskets. new. To our Tech library. we hand over a quantity of unused and much referred to geometry. Eng- lish. Latin. etc.. hooks and several tons of con- densed whispers. To our lunchroom we do assign Our share of food and many places in line. To our right honorable successors. of January 1925, we leave lots of penned-up knowledge. senior sociabilities. and fond hopes for a happy graduation. Individually. we indict Each precious and solemn bequest For the members of the class '25 To help in their work for the best. Toby Maxwell leaves his large wardrobe con- sisting of varieties of "Bell-bottoms." hats. and athletic outfits to the next gavel wielder at Tech. Eugenia Harris. our most dignified and illus- trious vice-president. leaves to our dear school all the charming little acts that make her a true Tech girl. Ruth Duvall bequeaths to Melba Schumacher her love for gathering contributions and her secretarial duties. 0. K. lVlcKittrick leaves his spontaneous blush and his gyrations while leading yells to John D. Christie. Maurice Hush wills his farewell addresses on the lunch room chairs and tables and his phe- nomenal football fame to Edward Zollner. Archie Mercey bequeaths his fondness for "bat wing" collars and his favorite pastime of looking at the billboards of all the shows in town to Lewis Neubacher. Alice Phillips gives her A+'s and her ability to give marvelous introductions to Virginia Sibel. provided Virginia will be liberal with the gifts. Mabel Weridt wills lo Tech as a whole The talent and glee of her musical soul. Helen Brown wills her literary longings and her ambitious appetite to Alice Sid:-nstick. Both are very rare and expensive. George Hite wills his faculty of making soul-stirring impromptu speeches and his nick- name. "Cawge." to George Newton. Hay Katzenberger would like to leave to Lester livingston his blue cape with the red lining which he used in play rehearsals. To all who in Rosemary laawloris path travel. She leaves her much worn and wide-famed gavel. Naomi Adams wills to Mary Roberts her lliilIfNl.SlI Blues and a stray violin. To Lois MacCammon. Alice Arnold bequeaths her pep. her thrills. and her loquacious optics. Bob 0'Neil wishes his standing collar along with its hand decoration by means of signatures to go to Ferris Ruggles. john Haynes wills his position as chief entertainer for Miss Houser in the lunch room to Dram Dorsett. Marie Martin hands over to Doi-ine Shadoan her host of shorthand notebooks and typewriting awards. May Dorine remember to place them on ice. lflberta Witt leaves her charming southern smile and her essential little history note-book to anyone desiring a great deal of important data. Kose Cordon sets down in pen that to Jean Lawrence she wills her gentlemanly ways and her formula for reviving basket-ball spirits. Oscar Jose bestows his home in the sunny south and a good sample coat of tan upon the cold-blooded Earl Thorpe. Charles Martin wills his place as the subject for much discussion among the fair sex to John Warrick. Dorothy Hinchman wills her Anglo-Saxon curls and love of botany to Beatrice Patrick. Tb E-I ARSGWAL CAUTION 30 Robert bloore wills his trials and tribulations as a class play advertising manager to the next xictim for that position. Katherine liarch leaves her great hnancial psychology and her mannnoth parasol from the l,I'lilIt't'S.S C111"v.sr111ll1en1111r1 to any one who can adopt her cute little stage walk. John Mcfylieetcrs and Harold Hollingsworth leave their all-year-round "Spring Feveri' to Frederick Howenstine and Robert Pock. Kathryn Mcliann bequeaths her great love of 'Wlince Pie" and "Roast Beef Medium" to Mar- guerite Hastey. The recipient must have a sub- stantial Literary Digestion. Dorothy Lovelace parts with her cultivated liking for galoshes and her traffic tribulations. She puts them on the feet and into the hands of Louise Love. Fern Davis wills her coquettish gestures and her little rhyme on 'tHow to get beautifulu to Hilda Johnston. These gifts. if unnecessary. arc. at least, quite elegant in their scope. i Willciui' Peine wills his position as organi- zation expert for advertising classes to Nemloh Baker. Ewell Newman bequeaths to Herbert Schultz- man his fondness for songs on edible subjects. Roscoe Kirkman wills his collection of prize winning eggs to Merlin Shellabarger. Roscoe wishes Merlin to keep them in cold storage for future use in winning exhibitions at Tech. Susan Delbrook hands on to Clara Mehrlich her Glee club glee and her Expressive express- ion. ln other words-pepl Neil Firestine bequeaths to Earl Thompson his "C ld English Characteristics" and his quaint friendships. To tho:-e who would be happy. healthy. and gay. Marian Davis gives her place at the Y. M. ti. A. Robert Harbison wills his uncanny faculty for remembering dates and his ,pronouncing "tongue twistersm in history to Harriet Burkett. To Georgia Thomas. Amelia Foster wills her great roller-skating ability and her worlds of experience in dishing out food. Josephine Foye nobly gives up her rich bass tones and her sentimental special selections to Dorothy Larrison. Louise Snyder receives the key-note on "how to be adorably old-fashioned in a world of flappersv and a good business head from Mary Alice Free. Orville Kinder wills his rare ability to learn poetry on the East Michigan car to Edna Gar- wood. Lester liassing wills his aptitude to get through one year of physics in three semesters to any January senior who is fast enough to stand the pace. Susan Hiatt leaves her love for writing min- utes and her system of having pictures "took" In 3 connnitteeman who has a lot of vim and vigor. Thelma Hacker gives her beautiful home located either in Nlartinsville or Southport to Edith Hamilton. provided Edith continues to play good basket ball. Thornton Graham bequeaths his serious mien when facing a history quiz to Victor Nunlist with hopes that Victor will not take it too hard. Ray Sparks bestows his pugilistic ability and his ability to get up in the air tpole vaultiugt to Wfilliam Behrman. To Dora Miller. Thelma Wfortman leaves her numerous "uke" accompanied melodies and a great admiration for salmon cakes. Phyllis Nordstrom sadly parts with the great fundamental course of her high school careerf mathematics-and her operatic operations. She places them in the keeping of Eldena Stanim. Vera Perkins solemnly bequeaths her know- ledge of the "Potato Bug" to any campus scien- tist who can work up the proper atmosphere. Carl Quieser believes Robert Willianis could fill his position as cub catcher on the Indians very elhciently. Leonard Schmutte. a lady's man. wishes to leave this admirable quality to Deac Garrison. Sarah Elizabeth Matthews leaves her fully engaged weeks to Mary Eiler in order that she may fill up some more. As a sprite gay-Miss Mildred May Wills her popularity to Margaret M. Wray. Freda Michaels hands to her successor, Vera Fee, some fine grades and the manners of a good little bad boy. Kurt Mahrdt wills his blowing manner to Wlayne Van Sickle. Flute or cornet may be used in getting the desired effect. Thomas Lippman wishes Paul Rollin to carry on the chemistry discussion in the lunch room. which Thomas did so much to establish. Verele Lorentz bequeaths a nice collection of transfers and great interest in barometric press- ure to Ruth Thoms. Katie Shaw wills to Anna Marshall a broad understanding of history and lots of un-caught- up sleep. Harry Hammond bequeaths to Howard Mer- edith his decisive and masterly manner of speak- ing. to be used in giving advice to straying organizations. Th E-I ARSGWAL CANNOT? Mary Stevenson leaves her information gained by extensive research work in Physics II to Nolan Curry. Dorothy Fromer and Louise Grove will their ability to make "pot hooks" at a dazzling speed to Myrtle Hayes and Jeannette Smith. Lulu Burghardt gives to all her literary as- pirants some Shakesperean study and a great love for the Tech library. Elizabeth Clark leaves her Glee club patriot- ism and her steady attendance at Girl Reserve feasts to Alice Miller. Thompson Abbot hands over to Clifford Gen- tal his right honorable place in the Newsboys' Band and his athletic aspirations. i Genevieve Royse bequeaths some shorthand note books to pass out and all the trials and tribulations of transcription. Elizabeth Prather wills her great enjoyment of the trip from "Rangoon to Mandalay" to Gen- evieve Lalnnan. Lawrence O'Connell bequeaths his absence blank fame to Alvan Yule. Hugh Mason leaves to the West Hesidence the musical memories of "Devil's-hoof." Helen Cring wills her good times in English to any one who is fond of jokes. Edward Grimes departs with his dignity and a very serviceable Boston bag. Both are tearfullv handed over to Robert Powell. i Alice Hoover. Helen Coombs. and Nadine Baxter extend to all true Techonians a quantity of lunches. street car fares. and interest in school projects. To any social lion at Tech. Oran Allen wills his facial contortions and his fame as a Spanish dancer. Forrest Wiggins places his inspiring addresses in the oratorical channels of Tech education. lsabel Broom leaves behind her memories of "Pretty Bobby Shaftoeu and one bandana hand- kerchief to Olga Secrest with instructions- Please do not combine. Our strictly modern classmate. Neoma Mote. wills her practical view of romance and a deep pink. gold-bound diary to Christena Valentine. Kathleen Aughe leaves to Dorothy Gibson her admiration for bright colors. such as red. and her cute little gestures. Dorothea Smith wills to Don Higgins. her neier failing wit And her operatic ability to make a great hit. Minor Conn bequeaths his job as street car conductor in roll room to ,lohn La Vanchy. John Kleinholz leaves his ability to write funny jingles on any subject. any time. and any place. to Billy Jackson. ,4 ,--' ' 8-1...-ff 31 Her dramatic ability and her hewitching laugh. Dolores Snyder leaves to Marilea Downs. Beatrice Stafford bequeaths her well-balanced wardrobe and her intellectual pursuits to Mar- garet Mc-Allister. Pauline Campbell and Chester Bright give their motto. "Art for Arts sake." and lots of clever cartoons to those who appreciate the work of a brush. Norman Brock. Charles Eiler. Charles Byfield. and Edward Gibbons will their places in Tech's freak orchestra to Harold Fields. Charles lnger- soll. Lester Barnes. and Charles Noe. Roberta Carlisle bequeaths tl1e Higlzzcaynzruz to Billy Blumer with heartiest wishes that he will wax poetical over it. ,lulia Ann Hunt wills her good taste. good ideas. and good looking fur coat to Kathryn DeVaney. to be used in having a good time. Constance Johnson to Marian Clendenin gives her color schemes and her love of winter sports. Mary Voelcker wills her Old Maid club pin and her extensive participation in athletics to a campus co-ed who can meet the requirements. Elmer Roberts leaves his masterpiece. Wlzvr Men Should N01 Jlln'l'l'y. to Watltflr' Callahan. John Shumar wills an autographed copy of his latest best seller. Hon' to fllrzlae liourself ln- conspiciozzs on Inlerurlmn Cars. to Robert Bur- ken. Mildred Tredway leaves her Choral Society thrills and her extreme feelings about dead languages to Lila Goodhue. Ruth Wirth bequeaths her Nature Study know- ledge aml experience in meat buying to Wilbur Teeters. Her gymnastic genius and her story entitled Through II Ford Hv'l.ll!f0ll'. Bernice Thrun hands over to Ruth Billups. So that the campus will keep right in step Jean Turner leaves her smile and her pep. Bruce Savage bequeaths his place as a Tech orator to John Hanger. This includes fist shaking ability, all documents. and the quiet study in the attic of the East Residence. Blanche Jolly. in the hope that the art of writing minutes may not be lost to Tech. leaves her skill in this line to Maxine Quinn. Kenneth Cornwell leaves to Carl Brecht his ability to make favorable and varied impressions on the fair sex in the hope that Carl will ad- vance the art. Hazel Heinrich bequeaths to Mary Vlfilkinson some little chemistry hints and her great admir- ation for attending out-of-town games. To all those who are fond of classics. Martha Minter leaves lots of Latin literature. Seal Signed MARY LATHAUL Th G ARSGWAL CFXTTTZOTP 32 Walter Heierman leaves his position as pro- prietor of the Tech Trallic Cop Manufacturing Co. to Charles Hoover. Ada Rubush bequeaths her dignified manner and her well prepared English lessons to Gladys Champlain. Margaret Schaefer wills her seat on the late street car and her reams of information about bricks to Viola Tuttle. LaVaughn Schulhoff and Elizabeth Ford will their steady habits and their quiet observations to Florence Schiek and Christena Yutemeyer. Kenneth Rogers hands over to Delbert Hap- man his stenography pencils and his curious liking for Cicero. Avanell Fisher and Florence Whittenberg be- queath their well established views on campus affairs and a great many hours of conscientious study to Catherine Judge. Orlena Lofton wills her military honors in the white cap brigade and an ardent love of history to Josephine Bruce. Clarice English bequeaths all her English characteristics to the Techites who can adopt her sweet little smile. Melisande Mrs. Knowles Jane Phyllis Mr. Knowles Bobby Coote Mary Vernia and Ruth Leggo will their oblig- ing manners and their silent sympathy for roll room mishaps to Mary Noble and Ruth Murphy. Meredith Schaffer and Gilbert Schiesz leave a great ability for manipulating adding machines and mammoth appetites for sandwiches to Abe Schwartz. To the class bells. Wvalter Wzigoner bequeaths the resonant tones of his ivory-trained fingers. Shirl Riftiey leaves to Robert Thompson his athletic appearance and a pair of unshined shoes. Earl Gluesenkamp wills his scientific theories on all up-to-date subjects to Wallace McDaniel. The hnis is come to this testament, Oh. ye of this great table roundg Into the hands of successors We place our estates safe and sound. The mournful task is completed, Our seal we engrave with a sigh. As a last and fitting memorial We will a solemn "Good-byew. RALPH Hoon r "The Romantic Age" By A. A. MILNE Cast of Characters Genevieve Mc-Nellis Helen Schmitz Neoma Mote Clara Foxworthy Elmer Roberts O. K. McKitlrick Alice Dolores Snyder Gervaise Mallory Raymond Katzenherger Ern Ernest Herider Zag Louise Brodeur Gentleman Susan Bruce Savage Th E ARSSWAL CANNON 33 Prophesy 0, ye knights anal larlies gay. A boon, a boon I thee irnplore, The misty zieil to cast az-ray' Anil to reveal the futures lorc. So come Iflifll me. courtiers, Behold the things thot are to beg Behold the train of future years Disclosed irithin nzy' prophesy. HDBURN MAXYVELL,Congressman from the sixth district. writes that among those . who came to the capitol in behalf of the bill proposed by Emerson McGinnis were Thelma May. president of the Women Voters' Society of lndianapolisg Meeroline Hill. secretary of the State Board of Education: and Wilmoth Flowers, of the Indianapolis Star Publishing Company. O. K. McKittrick. many years a resident of this city, has startled his friends by becoming the editor of the Country Gentleman. Maurice Rush. Robert Lowry. and Edward Smith were members of the American Olympic team of 1956. Mary Latham. asserting her originality, has recently been appointed a commissioner on the U. S. Shipping Board. Since Miss Latham has been on the board. twelve ships have been named. The names. such as "All-Balll' and "At- Batfl show that Marys poetic powers are still alive and going. Ralph Hood. L. S. Senator. in rewarding his political helpers, has recommended that the president appoint George Collyer. Robert Beck- er, and Robert Phillips to his cabinet. Mabel Wendt, Jessie Lloyd, and Elizabeth Engle were real hits on Broadway in What D0 You Tlzinlr Of US. Helen Brown is employed as social editor of the Bunzplrins Tells Neics of Bumpkinsville, New Mexico. Miss Brown recently attended the bril- liant social function of the season, a chicken din- ner at the home of Mr. Norman Richards. All the prominent social personages of the country attended. They were: Madame Louise Brodeur, the noted coloratura sopranog Sir Maurice But- ler, the social lion of the season, Eleanor Gibson, the lioness, Lady Julia Griffith, from the Rocky Islands, N. Y.g and Lucile Kress, the famous sculptui-ess. Clara Foxworthy and Gilbert Moore have opened a correspondence school. Some of those who are taking courses by mail are: Harold Hollingsworth, a Detroit printer, Dorothy Dit- trick, a stenographer in Blooxningtong and Gra- cia Hodges, a telephone operator at Kirklin. T Jerome Manchester and Harry McCalla are traveling salesmen for the Robert Hanscom Ra- dio Company. Gertrude Carr is the dean of girls at Purdue. Nellie Wloolgar and Lois Messick are among those attending the National Authors' Conven- tion at Cleveland. Tessie Mathews, the worlds highest paid ac- tress. has opened a school for actresses in Atlan- tic City. Lois Cluster and Cathryn Kuemmich are op- erating a gown shop on Central Avenue. Hollis Humes is now one of the truant ollicers at Tech. It is rather hard for Hollis to do his duty. for he has not yet forgotten his school days at Tech. lrma Long is a nurse at the Methodist Hos- pital. Her nerve has increased greatly during the last few years, and she is not the timid lrma that attended Tech, years ago. Maud Hughes has just completed her latest book. Peaceful Me.r1'co. Maud has spent the last eight years in Mexico at the home of her friend. the former Miss Katherine Grillin. now the wife of the American consul to Mexico. Cenevieve McNellis is lndianals hrst congress- woman. She has chosen as her secretary, Helen Keisel. Frances Peters and Helen Howard have opened a girls' preparatory school in Michigan. Peter Reilly has become one of Ring Lardner's closest competitors as a writer. Ceorgiana Nuerge and Martha Olsen are mem- bers of the Womeifs Reform League. Some of the had practices they are endeavoring to stop are: playing marbles for "keeps',g matching pennies, chewing gumg and the loafing of little boys on street corners. Elmer Roberts, the noted scientist. has let a contract for his new observatory on Weed Patch Hill tlocated in Brown County! to the Dan Bar- ret and Alfred Maffett Construction Company. Charles Chevrolet has invented a cycle car which he expects to make a fair showing in the next five-hundred-mile classic. Ernest Herider's latest play, Front Way Down in lhe Country, is breaking all records on Broad- wiwy. ln the cast are: Mildred Dodds, Hazel Heinrich. Lucille Young. and Harold Crays. John Kleinhenz reports that he is doing a good business in his foundry. but that he has been threatened by the labor leaders, Walter Miller and Harold Stewart. because he hired non- union men. Tb E ARSEWAL CiXT7T7OT'l 34 Alton Darner and Kenneth Deere were attacked mysteriously. last week. Detectives Robert Du Bois and Charles Eiler of the Lester and Byce Ford Detective Agency are working on the case. Ernest Love is trying to find a "pony" that will carry a student through Cxsar and Cicero and not leave him at the "post" when a test is given. Ernest thinks that he will make a fortune if he succeeds. Frieda Frohne and Esther Gebauer are in Italy. studying art. Harold Heger, national croquet champion. successfully defended his -title. last week, when he defeated Ralph Nichols and Lyman Eaton. Gareth Hitchcock. new proprietor of the "Pastime Riding Academy." says that he likes his work. Alice McCarthy. Helen Moorman. Louise Johnston. Helen Wielnke. and Katherine Ixares are some of his regular pupils. Bobert Shideler and Bruce Savage are touring the country. giving lectures on the "Back to the Farm Movement." Charles Forsyth won the tiddledy-winks championship of the United States at the Indoor Sports club. last week. Martha Armitage. Alice Cain, and Marguerite Coneway were important factors in the last Teachers' Convention. Victor Brink, Howard Hammer, and Wendell Hickman have opened a large bond house in Baltimore. Robert Finney and Niven Stall. as Mutt and Jeff, are making a great hit on Keithis circuit. General Gerald Martz and his f'Fighting Devilsfi composed of Roy Michael. John Hayeg Edwin Shepperd. Kennard Perkins, and George Schwab. won great distinction as soldiers in the last expedition against Mexico. Martz and Mich- ael have been awarded the congressional medals. Edward Councelman, after his decisive victory over Strangler Lewis. has declared that he will take on all challengers for the heavyweight wrest- ling title. Ona Boyd has taken the position with the Ind1'f111c1p0lz's Star. left open by the resignation of Mary Bostwick. Elbert Newhouse and Donald King have opened barber shops in Southport. Genevieve Gill plays the victrola over the ra- dio. Her performances are so charming that she has been offered a position with the Chicago Opera Company. Henry Kornblum is now head janitor at Wool- worth's. He is supplied with brooms by the Lee and Lee Broom Company. of Gaston, owned by Burford and Reid Lee. Albert Babe is the only holdout on the Chic- ago Americans. It is known that he wants more money. Voss Mueller has become a reformer. He is at present reforming the Eskimos in Alaska. He is accompanied by a very capable lady. Mildred Owsley. They are now teaching the natives the Darwinian theory. Paul Porter is a veteran of the recent Base- ballers' Baseball League. and. as he is somewhat disabled. he has taken up football as his profes- sion. Helen Schmitz. after many years of suffering from lumbago. has written that she has finally been cured by Dr. Otto Richter. Keith Smith is Brigadier-General of the Kingis troops at Saturday Islands. General Smith has been severely wounded, and. at present. is in the hospital with a serious case of burnt eyebrows. Martha Brunnemer is the most eliicient nurse. Mary Tall and Essie Wliite are demonstrating electric brooms. radio candles. and telegraphic pumps at the Hipper-Hopper Shoppe. owned by Mademoiselle Kathryn Emrich. Selma Vincent is a professional dyer. She dyes by the inches. feet. or yards in any of the popular shades. The Agrarian Law of 1956 has just passed the Senate. Its passage is largely due to the efforts of the noted senatwr, Robert Avels. Ur. I'ilCllH1'Cl Benedict is protessor of bird tech- nicology at the Owlis Eye College. Beatrice Berry is one of his most apt pupils. Miss Berry was willed a million dollars a year by a rich relative upon the stipulation that she receive it only while attending school. Beatrice has at- tended college for thirty-two years. Madison Hanes and Leola Smock own the fa- mous dog-raising establishment. Danger. Their animals are noted for having the longest tongues and greenest eyes of any creatures in the world. Dorothy Wiaggoner is now a molar extracter. Howeverfas Miss Waggoiiei' was never much on strenuous labor. persons desiring to have all their teeth pulled are sent to Elizabeth Trotter, Dorothy's energetic partner. Beulah Teeters has just undergone this fearful ordeal. Eber Bateman. after loafing about Indianapo- lis for many years. is now a traveling pencil sharpener. Elberta Witt has the leading role in Helen Wiriterhoffis new tragi-comedy. now playing at the Blackerby. Daniel Selkois million dollar the- atre. Miss Witt has been very favorably thought of by the leading dramatic critic of America. Laura Schultz, and probably will tour the coun- try with her production. Th EI ARSCWAL CPXTFTIOT7 Paulwirth Waldo and Robert Simpson own a filling station and beauty parlor combined. They have recently been arraigned before Judge Opal Umpsted for profiteering. Carolene Bertrand is an agent for the Hot Blast Coal Oil Burner Company. The burner is the most recent invention in years. We are pleased to state that Doris Fralick is counted as the world's greatest cartoonist. Her cartoons are published chiefly in the Green Ga- zette and the Peach Blossom, two newspapers, the editors of which are, respectively, Maurice Garner and Spencer Groves. Alice jones owns the U-Wonit-Eat-More cafe- teria on Gimme Avenue. The waitresses em- ployed are Pearl ,lunken and Pearl Katterjohn. Catherine Hedrick and Edith Hindman are the cooks. Barbara Light has invented the "Light Lite," which doesn't light. Because of its uniqueness and originality, it is selling by the thousands. Frederick Martin. and Flossie Minor are now the photographers for the June '56 class at Tech. It is said that the work of these photographers is quite remarkable. Lorene Allen is manufacturing mustard plas- ters in Ouilage, South Sea Islands. The natives are finding these useful articles very painful as well as amusing. ,lane Adams sells typewriters to all the large firms. She represents the Keyless Typewriting Company. owned by Carol Call. At present, she has sold two hundred to the men at the city jail. She is traveling over the country to visit similar business establishments. Edith Addison is working in Madame Nettie Bovard's millinery shop. Miss Addison works out very original designs and, at present, her hats are showing a very exclusive touch in that they are trimmed in wrought iron. Lncile Ball is a professional snow shoveler. Miss Ball charges ten cents per foot in the winter and fifty cents in the summer. She says that the high price in the summer is caused by the heat which is so very stifling that she finds it hard to work. Mary Elizabeth Clossbrenner is an umbrella mender. However, her shop is very exclusive, and only expensive umbrellas are treated. Mildred Pease is a model for Mademoiselle Helen Poweris Fashion Show. given lately. Miss Pease is considered an indispensable asset to the show. Beatrice Coodpasture is a floor walker at the White Beauty Shop, the proprietor of which is Helen Gorman. Beatrice walks the fioor and is used as a magnet for all prospective customers. 35 Dorothy Marsh is supervising the building of the Atlantic canal across the Atlantic. connecting the United States with Europe. The task is quite difficult. but Miss Marsh is showing her ability by doing the work successfully. Lela Duncan is now a druggist. She has led rather a monotonous life, having poisoned but five persons by wrong compounds while a prac- ticing pharmacy student. Marian Fiscus and Holland Fitch are now trav- eling in the Canary Islands. They telegraph that, because of their limited time, they can spend but three years touring these extensive lands. Esther Forkner is the president of The Pork- ner Seminary for Cats. All cats having reached the age of eighteen are considered as meeting the requirements of this institute. Catty persons are also invited to attend. Elizabeth Coleman has been town marshal of Pueblocite. Arizona, for many years. but. be- cause the infirmities of age are now setting in, she has turned her position over to her more stalwart deputy. Mildred Denny. Lucille Conway owns one of the most expen- sive greenhouses in the world. Miss Conway is now breeding a new bluebell which she intends to dedicate to her dear friend, Lucille Cooper. Dorothy Cunningham has been awarded the Pulitzer prize in recognition of her superb paint- ing. called Covered With Snow. Everything is entirely white. and if one does not have the ar- tistic sense, he might think it a blank piece of canvas. Lottie Davis is a lecturer on "If You Have Money-Don't Lend It." One may purchase handsome, leather-bound copies of Miss Davis' lectures at the Agnes Fischer Book Store. on the corner of Wasliiiigtoii and Market streets. Certrude Reed manufactures honie-made can- dy. and is finding that she will need a large fac- tory to supply the demand for her delicious concoctions. Mildred Riser and Mildred Wviles have decided to be social butterflies. and are attending all the important social functions in the important cities. Howard Rogers does odd jobs for anyone. He is considered the handy man about town. and his work varies from going on errands for busy housewives to substituting for gentlemen at for- mal social affairs. Helen Boot and Mary Louise Schwier have be- come club women. They are members of all the clubs of America worth speaking of. and are considering joining some of the Indian clubs, which are very attractive and striking. Th E PXRSEWAL CPN.T7T7OT7 36 Mildred Robinson is head of the school board of Indiana. Miss Robinson has abolished all the old-fashioned text books and so forth, and has installed radios in all the class rooms of the schools. This cuts down expenses and gives the students more freedom. Elsie Buark and Bernice Weers are plumbers. Because they can plumb any sort of an instru- ment, they are considered quite eflicient. Helen Smith and Dorothea Schofield are the official shock absorbers for the Holey Machine Company. Misses Smith and Schofield are said to be less expensive than mechanical absorbers when demonstrating the qualities of this car to prospective buyers. They are none the worse for the wear and tear. Helen Tomlinson, after years spent in re- search, is completing the biography of Rea Wil- liams, who was a great socialist worker. The book is considered one of the most learned pieces of literature on the market, and shows well the instinctive historic powers of Miss Tomlinson. For this fair class of ours good fortune and fame are forseen-ethe rewards of learning and culture that come from the dear Wliite and Green. GEORGE HITE ALICE PHILLIPS The Conqueror -e Conquering now, and still to conquer", Obstacles that block our way. To prepare for future battles We must win the ones today. May our eyes turn ever upward To the heights of our desire. May we never turn them backward, Never quench the inner lire. May we ever fight our battles Witli the zest we do today. May each year come round to find us Farther on the winning way. Every battle lost, if gamely, Is in truth a battle Wong May we say, "We've done our noblest," At each setting of the sun. May we, through Life, stand steadfastly, Battle on, though bruised and sore, Ever strive to live the motto Of our class, ,lune 724-. CATHERINE HEDRICH Good-bye The warm summer time is coming, The sweetest time of the year, But this time a heartache comes with it Thats followed up with a tearg 'Cause when this season comes stealing Into the calendar-sly. To our beautiful old Alma Mater We must needs bid a final good-bye. Four years we've toiled for her honor, Four years we've shared in her fun, But now the good days are over, And they say that real life has begun. Somehow, I can't bear to think it, l just have to choke up and cry When l look oier this darling old campus And try to bid it good-bye. Sometimes l've complained of her duties, Sometimes live grown weary and blue, But when a treasure is all lost, Q You can see what it means to you. l'ye shared in all its real spirit, And now that school days are o'er, l'll dream of my dear old Tech High Today and forever more. MARY LATHAM Senior Play Committees Business Manager-Archie Mercey. Assistants-Charles Byheld, Minor Conn, Voss Mueller. Play Committee-Alice Phillips lchairmanl, Roberta Carlyle, Ona Boyd, Robert O'Neil, Les- ter Hassing. Advertising Committee-Robert Moore tchair- mant, Bob Finney, Naomi Adams, Ralph Hood, lVTary E. Glossbrenner, Edward Gibbons, Eu- genia Harris. Property Committee - Weridell Hickman tchairmanl, Helen Brown, Earl Hinds, Isabel Broom, Dorothy Waggoner. Costume Committee - Dorothy Lovelace tchairmanj, Kathryn Emrich, Keith Smith. Class of June '24 CLASS COLORS? Cerise and tan. CLASS MOTTO: Conquering now, and s-till to conquer. CLASS FLOWER: Columbia rose. CLASS GIFT: Bronze plate for front of the Arsenal. JUNf.'Z4C.LAS5 Soma . MDE. v A L WLND nh SJC. RAND 0R05 DYH' - ff. g x V I I IJ I 5 IJ :LI I I IJ ei IJ: I I Tech-ni-cal,Tech-ni-cal nowwe re leov-ing,pus5-ingifrom auf. Your gaies auE'IffiTi'FI?5'VFIIb IgIIIi?I?2lII?Hg I ITIZIIIIIIDIHWQIIL IIIIETIIITIVF I I' I' I' , . 4: :r YoIil'1.ff1'rIhgj h-iP'I!Ytli16 'ESQ je livelaggnt io via !ejl wire ghei figs. A I I I TI I F F I I I I, IIIIIIR IIWIIIIIIQ II IIIIIIIIIIIIJI IIIIWIIIIIIEII SIP Jr ' ' 'I' Nei Yiu live'-lg is aid iliigi-E33-ie iviv ajfiun dz Ke ipiffio cixrggi 3 ITTTHIT EI III I ITEVYT IIE-qfflggf IIIIWIII IIHIIII IIIIIIIIE IE I .ii " - - - - - - I -I I I I I " I ' I-I I I I . ' -t gfv-?'T Lf: Lian-spur-jx livin, Q41-Id!-:efoir I-Jails fir tie 5ouT-L 3 EQIIEQIIYITQE I VISEIIIE-IIQII I-iubfigizwtigff if ILJIIVIIIITIFIQI Pxefroilru- with Mwwon A 36 5-I II'I+IIIIIII I JI'I II'III I IIWQ , FH-wiIldJealTeih-:I-nil grjod-ljvego L-Till, AifI1rougl'1ou:Iuxfe5jellgfE ikinnk-ing :f vrqiu Heje we me amiga III IIIIQIII VIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII. IFQIS-12 255 HI I I ' I I I If I I I 5 P E ' I P W ig P P wi-ma.-Kea +I-iq f"5 -JIJ IiIII'i'Ii5II-JA'I'JIPi ho' -Pj-if X351-e :rw each dar, dreoi-Ifrxg: ilwjnk of Ute t'll119MA'19h-:Ed sour qG?ocI--bale dear Tgch to H IIII QIIFIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIEIIIII TEI I f ' 2 I I I I I " :fi I QIIII II III I IW I II I5 - IPI I'f- IJI'LI i IIIII I' Y-L.L,iX mr Ymfvegvnis ol? og o:r- 'NBP-Iiftit Java, ltijgiv-erv Hin-oer I-gm bxjng War IIEIIIILBIIIIIJIWI IPIIIIHIIITIT I gf IIFIIIQQIIIFIIIIIfIIIIffI,ffI I .1 T?.'ra-d ' - -Q FIN' M .E nskilvis re IEIITIII IIIIEIIEEIIFI 5? I EIfff1?FIT1'p5II III IJ JIJ' Eg I praise, and now comes Uwe T, I hgrd-eat. to Jo, Jem' Ted! 'Lo Shrfh -well io YJTN em -in E5 3 ITIII I , I , " JIIWYIIHIHJ 'HEI TQTTCW V -V P pf' :E ig D'-WH by Ann DQIIIM i X.- People who try to model t Magazine Editor 'll , 4 JSE.. N H ' 1 llllllll I llllll Ig Magazine liusino-ss Manager S'rAIfF l liIDITt tRlAl, Editor-in-Chief . Associate Editor Athletics Editor Naomi Adams .. ...ihI'Clllt' Mercey .Ted Nicholas Assistant Atlilt-tics . .... Robert Pitts Girls' Athletics Literature .,.... Llubs ...... School News . Features ...... .. ...Laura Schultz . . . .Karl Bottke .. .Eldena Stamm . . .Helen Brown . . . . .Harry Stout ...Ruth Duvall ......... Alice Phillips STAFF II ItDIToII1AL Editor-in-Chief ......... Robert O'Neil Associate Editor .. ..... Iris Beadle Athletics Editor ......... Ted Nicholas Assistant Athletics .... Leland Burford Girls' Athletics ......... Mary Yoelker Literature .............. Mary Latham Clubs .......... Mary E. Glossbrenner School News ......... Wilma Lewellyn Features ....... ....... H arry Stout Faculty Editor .. . . .Sue-Anna Engle Faculty Editor ... ...Sue-Anna Engle Alumni ....... ...Dorothy Dugdale Alumni ............... Louise E. Ross Exchange . . .. .... .lean Campbell Exchange . . . . .' ....... Oris Nuerge ,Edward Taggart jf Elizabeth Moschenross Hf.p,i,,-IHS. 1 , . ,-I ltoliert Ryker Reporters ..... ,Marion Ybeeds , lgEll'LtI11lft' Dunlap llames Yan BllSkl1'li i .. .W Blfbl Y E55 V Q., , Secretary ................ . . .Margaret Macy Et I' , Business Manager .......... .... J ames Daggett if ' f M "f i Assistant Business Manager . . . .... Rose Gordon gy ,. rl' ' if 7' . Qi Circulation Manager ........... George Clslel' fffl, '-1 5 Assistant Circulation Manager . . .Mary Alice Frei- ' Typist ................ ,... . . Mary Goodwin Amlst-:Its ' bfponsor . . . ..... Miss Ella Sengenberger Business . ...Mr. Edward E. Greene Art . . . . . .Mix Fredrick Polley l '34, Printing ,, ...Mr. J. Vifoodard Auble l RUTH IIUVALL ALICE PI-IILLIPs 0 'Y Hitch Your W agon to a btai "Hitch your wagon to fl .YffIl'..fEllIt'I'SUll. heir lives according to higher ideals have often times attributed their success to EHIBTSOIIHS words which counsel one to seek constantly after more lofty visions. How can one ever attain great heights if he does not aim for higher ones? A man ever stays on the same ,plane if he does not try to pattern his ideals after those that are superior to his present ones. In fact, man cannot stand still in success, life, or idealistic vision. He must advance or retreat. A man who attempts to climb a moun- tain does not stand in one spot for any great length of time.-he either goes forward or back- ward. So it is with a man's lifeg he is continually progressing in years and experience. Either his ideals are being raised higher, or they are being lowered. ln education one must always look upward if he wishes to proceed instead of recede along the pathways of learning. It is said that one learns something new each day. However, one also forgetsg and he either forgets more than he learns or learns Inore than he forgets. ln the one. his education is deteriorating' in the other, his learning is increasing. At commencement time a crisis occurs in the lives of the seniors. Each one must decide whether he is going to be a mere Workman in the ways of life. or an executive, worthy of holding the Inost responsible position. Seniors! "Hitch your wagon to a star!" RUTH DUVALL AND ALICE PHILLIPS be lx' QNMOII X 'idxy kwlxy-9 ftf- hx Xt, , 1 ' ' ' ku A Q" "-1.4, ,H j st-MF' , z, is . 1 .- ZF- ,, N '- 1, X , "I ' A1 , , y 9 ' 5 ,Www X. rx X '55 fr' ' .-N, - , .45 9 9 bg, ..., - Q M.. Q , 5.3 ' .52 in 15' " V ' 'Sf , , N b ,..., t.. fam an EY ' G QW' In IQ, QMULHL f' Tlffvy MM" LX ' if .mm 5"M3 fx X ' V W' IU " ff L' uf 1 Y, gd N N , . . ! 'iff " ' 1' ' I .3 'U e. I ' -. e -2- vc. I 43. - Q., N' . gsliiffi- y D '91 'ML - ka. ' 2: .' f'- f h X X Q1 , Jam.-,P ,fl 1" V f x A xo M-v fJ..w..w, Ahfsg C'U""U" MW Q V un'-1.5, s1,.I,. in guru N7 A " " m L at Fwl 1.- K nl' f. ' -4' ,F Y r"' pm '1 , 5, :X-,w,x RL bi Nu ' . b j LA -Q , -uv QQ -Qb ...Q F A -xi CL x". V-C311 L C1 I 'Jxf cj up KRDBQ.-L O.I'1v:1 5.1.1-.W W. Chu-Q Tb E ARSENAL CANNON 40 The Emerald of the Desert Upper Classman Prize Story BLANDO LIZTON and his companion. .lohn Burke of college days at Amherst. were assigned to fly the big army biplane flown from Constantinople across the Mediter- ranean to Cairo. The trip was planned by the aviation service department of Burke and Com- pany of London and Paris. principally to de- termine the cruising range of their new army biplane. twelve of which were to be built under contract for the British government if certain requirements were successfully met in the trial flights into Egypt. At Cairo the plane was stored with provisions for the flight over the river flats flanking the Nile down to the Creat Dam at the first cataract. Here the route turned to the west out into the great desert country where only an occasional oasis broke the monotony of sand and mirage. The goal of the journey lay well out into the desert. Here palm trees grew luxuriantly and gave freely of their luscious fruit. while springs of bubbling water, clear as crystal. quenched the thirst of weary travelers. Stores of gasoline had come by caravan a fortnight before the scheduled arrival of the Burke plane. and were safely stored in metal containers beneath the shading palms. A caravan enroute to Cairo had put in at the oasis on the evening previous to the arrival of Lizton and Burke. A native guard in charge of supplies for the plane had informed Sheik El- bador. owner of the caravan. of the expected arrival of the big army plane: the Egyptians watched its approach in the distance with eager anticipation and much wonderment as to its de- sign and purpose. After Lizton and Burke had safely moored their plane in the grassy clearing fringing the eastern edge of the oasis, they quenched their thirst at the flowing spring and set about to in- spect their stores and to prepare for the ap- proaching night. At the close of the evening meal shared by the men of the caravan, a queer greenish light rose to the south of the setting sun. Those miri- fic effects at sundown are frequent and cause no concern to those hardened men of the desert. whose faces are bronzed by the radiations from the hot sands. But to Lizton and Burke the light to the southwest was most fascinating, and their intense interest commanded Elbadofs attention. Much to his surprise this light was different. It was not the usual misty green edging the horizon, but it came clear and strong from one lone spot and appeared to be projecting from an aperture in some ancient structure of bygone days. After sundown. when the shadows had dis- appeared. and the moonlight filtered down be- tween tall palms. and stars shone brightly in the clear air of the desert. Elbador dispatched four camels toward the origin of the green light. Lizton. who had the responsibility of the big plane and its stores. declined to leave the oasis but consented to Burkeis joining the party. It may be found much to one's discomfort that distances across vast stretches of land as well as over water are deceiving. and it was well into the night before the party had reached that part of the desert to the southwest of the big oasis where King But Bank Anoo once lived in splen- dor and glory and ruled his tribe of four thousand. ' The subterranean water supply had failed centuries before. and no vestige remained to in- dicate that vegetation had ever covered the sur- face of this portion of the earth. Only the ruins of massive stone structures. enclosed in a stone wall of stately proportions. remained as mute evidence of the activity of King Anoo and his subjects. The crown of the wall was badly dis- integrated. but the foundation was sufficiently intact to prevent easy entrance. and the scouting party bore off to the south in search of an entrance into the hidden interior. Numerous apertures in the ancient wall emitted rays of green light which had shone constantly into the eyes of the inquisitive investigators in their constant march since shortly after nightfall to- ward the ancient shrine. Along the south wall a well-framed opening once closed by gates of brass and iron gave access to the interior. Here the party entered and proceeded cautiously amid crumbled walls and broken masonry toward the center of the mysterious city. Uutlined against the silvery light of the moon stood an ancient assemblage of stone which had defied the ravages of time. From a small window in the apex of the tower came the greenish light which had mystified the caravan and the British aviators. At times the light was not visible but, when approached from the direction of the oasis from which the party had journeyed, it grew brilliant in radiance. charming in shade. and ir- resistible in its fascinating appeal. Burke's agility caused him to be the first to enter the portals of the ancient temple of King Th E-I ARSSWAL C?XT7T7OTl Rut Rank Anoo. Superstitions so prevalent in the Orient had no place in the sturdy physique of this young Englishman, and. while his bronze companions of the desert stood trembling. spell- bound with fear. Burke pressed onward into the darkness of the temple, clutching the automatic holster at his side. which action typified his in- tensive training in military tactics more than conscious fear of impending danger. By the light of the moon Burke approached the remains of an ancient stairway leading up into the tower from which emanated the be- witching light of emerald green. A hearty shout from Burke brought his companions of the scout- ing party instantly to their feet and. upon his eager solicitation. one by one. they conquered their oriental fears. ascended the stone steps. and stood at the side of Burke on the stone fioor of the ancient upper chamber in King Anoo's desert castle. Here custom had caused the co- horts of the King to place in military array his helmet. his sword. and other weapons of offense and defense. There against the west wall of the tower stood his shield of gold with its lining of pure emerald facing the east. and reflecting to the desert toward the oasis. the brilliant rays of light from the biplaneis powerful searchlight which Lizton had forgotten to extinguish. LYNN Basset: i.+,T Seniors That magic word brings to olll' eyes School years of joy and sorrow too. Mental pictures before us rise Of years our Setiiors have now passed through. When they chose Tech their school to be. They realized the Spirit shown Was far above all others. you see, And with the school that Spirit has grown. Each class that comes. each class that goes Adds extra praise to our fine school: To be a Senior, everyone knows Is to be a factor. a helpful tool In aiding Tech to raise the flag Of national honor-security- Along with their own Green and White Wl1ic'h stands for youth and purity. Tech is sorry that she must lose you. Beluctantly we see you leave. But though the trials of life pursue you, Wforldly sorrows you must relieve. Of the future-you are unawareg Your outlook is a strong defenseg Your spirits untouched by worry and care: Maythey always be so,from this day hence! . 41 Ain't You Proud of Tech High? YYITH APOLOCIE5 TO YVILLIABI HERSCHELL Ainit you proud of Tech High. Ain't you though? Wlieli you look at all her beauties. Ainit you though? Her buildings large and many. Her campus broad and fine. Don't it send your heart a thumpin' Wheli you say. "This school is minen? Donit you love its every class room And the seats all in a row. Ain't you proud of Tech High. Ain't you though? Ain't you proud of Tech High. Ainit you though? Her fine scholastic standing. Ainit you though '? Her Ais and pluses many. Her students winning fame. The honors heaped upon her. The praise that decks her name. The fruits of her great merits You find where'er you go. Ain't you proud of Tech High. Ainit you though ? Ain't you proud of Tet-li High. Ain't you though? With all her dandy athletes. Ainit you though? Wlieii a team steps out with yigor And the bleachers rock with pep: Wlieli the band. it just inspires you To get right into step: Wlien that Green and White Tech banner Keeps waving to and fro. Ain't you proud of Tech High. Ain't you though? Ainit you proud of Tech High. Ainit you though 'F Her pep and vim and yigor. Ainit you though? Her faculty so lively. Her clubs of hnest kinds. The boosting and the working Of her students' hands and minds: A school we all loye dearly And we want the world to know Were surely proud of Tech High: Ainit we though '? How ready we are to smile at the mistakes of others. but how soon we regret their smiling at LIS. Tb E ARSCWAL CAWUOU 42 The in of li Lower Classman Prize Story N HIS mystic underground cavern sat Ali Amnephio. Before him. in a circle formed of serpents. lay a lotus on a linen cloth. Behind him. ranged in groups. writhed spirits of the departed past awaiting, like genii, to answer his beck and call. On each side of him incense burned and smoked. sending out its sickening odor. Ali's whole attention was devoted to the ala- baster lotus before him. He was testing a long forgotten theory of Cleopatra. Gradually the orchid turned to blue. then to green. and. finally. to black. Slowly the flower collapsed and dissolved until nothing was left but the linen cloth which. strange to say. was not in the least discolored. Ali Amnephio mas- saged his body with the cloth. muttering softly to himself. "Blacker than black is semi-invis- iblef' Gradually he assumed the thin invisibil- ity of one of the spirits which writhed behind him. Ali was old and wrinkledg he possessed all of the mystical knowledge of the Nile: he was of a very jealous disposition. Another and younger man was wooing his loved one. and for revenge-hence. his whole soul cried out this strange and mystic rite in his underground cavern. ln the form of a spirit, no mortal thing could harm him. and there was no telling the dangers that might beset his way. It was midnightg the frenzied wind blew the scurrying clouds across the face of the moon. causing grotesque shadows to dart hither and yon through the weird Egyptian village. But wait! What was that fleeting form that darted between the houses? It was Ali. in spirit form, bound for the abode of his rival. He was seek- ing revenge. He entered a native hut and as- cended to the sleeping chamber. Quietly. and without awakening the sleeper. he placed a luminous jar on the floor. at the same time crooning a low. fantastic chant. Presently. from the vase came five asps. the small. poisonous in- struments of that mightiest of queens, Cleopatra. Slowly. inch by inch, they approached the sleeperg five pairs of deadly fangs sank into the unconscious Egyptian. Five asps returned as silently as they had gone and re-entered the jar. The dim ghost-figure of Ali Amnephio again dodged in and out among the crude mud huts of the natives. Back to his cavern went Ali, back to his mystic work. Before the sun arose, he must resume his human form. Again. with a lotus before him. he sat chanting. The spirits behind him still writhed: but was there something of mockery in their actions? Ali stopped impatiently, and then a great fear seized him. The charm was not working! When the sun arose. he must die: for such was the law of the charm that had failed. Oh. the awful anguish of those hours! He had tampered with the magic of the gods and had failed: now he must pay. As the east changed from grey to rose with the coming of the sun. the spirit of Ali faded slowly away and vanished into the cool morn- ing air. Ali was dead. Thus ends the tale of Ali Anmephio, the man who meddled with the sacred rites of the gods and paid the penalty. CARYER RTCARTHY Egypt-The Interminable The sun casts fiery rays upon the earthg Its breath not only marks a new dayis birth, But even from some palm trees gathers strength To breathe more fiercely through the new dayis length. An Arab and his camel slowly plod The sweltiring sands that sting sore hoofs. un- shodg The desert air pervades him like a knife That burns into the core of human life. The Nile in all its ancient splendor flows Nearby. indifferent to who comes or goesg Ah. to have witnessed but a part. I sigh. To stay unchangeable while Time flies by. For rivers have soft babbling tongues. I know, And often have I heard them murmur low Of bygone centuries when they were young. Of times when first the sun and moon were hung. The distant scenes before my dazzled sight Are ones of rare. artistic. glowing lightg The pyramids show black against the sky Where ,pale blue. hazy clouds go floating by. The tombs of kings of noble blood and race, Therein. lend to the picture. weight and graceg And. to the right. the Sphinx so taciturn. From whom wisdom and knowledge one might learn. And when the sun goes down at eve to rest And sinks beneath the desert's age-old wastes, Tomorrow finds it up again at dawn- So likewise in Eternity and on! K. B. l Tb E3 ARSCWAL CANNON A Studious Shock Up in a corner of the third floor of the Main building, a committee meeting was being held. A plot was being formed: a conspiracy was under way. As a result a class assembled early. Hushed whispers came from the committee-men. Groans and ejaculations greeted the report. but it was finally accepted. The first step was taken. The teacher came into the room and lessons began. An undercurrent of excitement surged here and there, but an outward calm prevailed. The bell rang and the students were dismissed. Another hasty mass meeting ensued and a solemn vow was taken. The teacher sat blissfully un- conscious of the working of the student body she had just taught. The meeting adjourned. When the next day dawned. the sunrise was a little brighter, the sky a little bluer. the air a bit more balmy, nature a wee bit lovelier. The clock ticked on and the first period arrived. The class members walked briskly into the room. Each. though pale and worn. was bright-eyed and eager. Queer nods of the head from one to anotherl The last bell rang and the teacher entered. She greeted the class casually, assigned some re- ference work. A terrible tension among the pupils! The committee looked frightened but hopeful. The first question of the dayis assignment was stated and a tall boy was called upon. He paled, he trembled. he was determined. Deep ringing sentences came forth. He sat down and the teacher proceeded. Harder. more intricate ques- tions shot forth. Tremulous but staunch. one by one, the class members rose and sat down. Then carrie the fact test. It was calmly taken and papers were exchanged. lVIeanwhile. the teacher had been growing weaker and weaker. her eyes .ipening wider at each response to her questions. She 1,'3llEf1 ror tire grades, took up her pen to engrave heiroglyphics in her record book. Name after name she calledg then stared in vacant sur- prise. The crisis had come! She sank back and and wept with pure joy. she stood up and shouted with glee, she sent out messages to the office: the class went wild with enthusiasm. School was dis- missed! The reason? Every person in the history class had had his lesson. Heres to the Freshmen, Tho, green they be. They'll soon grow up, As you shall see.- Techis future citizens.- Worthy-, from A to Z. 43 To an Aztec Ruin U. thou ancient Indian ruin. 0, thou grim and dismal place, Thou were once the habitation Of a savage, red-skinned race. Once. around thy stone pucblos Little children ran and played. Once, amidst the darkening twilight The youthful warrior wooed his maid. Now the houses are unpeopled, And the desert air is still. Broken only by the lone wolf As he howls on yonder hill. As I sit in meditation. Thoughts of thy rude life anew Come to me. until the darkness Hides thy stone walls from my view. Benwrw Seo:-'1-joan Thoughts Wlrile Strolling Sunshine, and dust kicked up by -1,500 pairs of feet. Dark green grass and deep shade trees. I don't want to forget the least detail. Rather impossible that I should.-all looks just as it has for four Junes. Did I say four? Seems only yesterday we were pig-tailed. knee-panted freshies. Woiider' if four years from now I'll be fighting to suppress the waterworks over some other group of buildings and stretch of lawn. Well. change is the only thing that counts: new faces. new times, new places. Butgthatis my last class bell! 000, wheres my handkerchief? ,iq-Q-, Masculines Tho' vanity is oft ascribed to girls. Yet boys are seen to plaster back their curls: They stand and comb and comb before the glass For half an hour before they go to class. And Mother dear. poor thing. has quite a time To get that tie to stay in just that line. For if it does not suit his royal taste. She knows her time so spent will be but waste. His sister looks for powder box in vain And finds that on his dresser it has lain. Her rouge box. perfume. nothing can she save. It makes no difference how she tears and raves. The handkerchief he wears when stepping out lHis best girls lovely Christmas present, no doubtl. Flutters and fiies in every playful breeze. Himself in every passing glass he sees And thinks. '6VVell, yes-I do look pretty wellfa But. oh,-oh my, if girls would only tell! 1-he: mzsei-:At c:Am-son 44 Answering Letters Answering letters is the most tiresome and unpleasant. yet necessary, task that was ever created. It is like riding a merry-go-round. Time and money are spent with no results except a dizzy head. For me and las l am only humanl for almost everyone else, the writing of a letter is some- thing like this. After selecting the proper station- ery, changing a pencil for an unwelcome pen. and getting situated at a writing desk, you start the slow death. The heading passes easily. Next, the salutation. Whzit shall it be? "My dear-H? No, that's too cold. "Dear-" is better. So you begin, "Deare. l take my pen in hand-.H No. no, thatis too old. Maybe. "I received your letter of-" would do. Not exactly. because this person knows that you never write first, so why tell her? "l am very well. and hope that this letter will find you the same." That is pretty rank. too. but it will do in a pinch: and three sheets of station- ery are enough to start any letter. Now for the news. Sick or dead relatives always are good in a letter. Therefore three or four lines will be given to this kind of people. If you go to school, something of interest must have happened there. You flunkedg received an A: anything like that will do. If you are in busi- ness-well. business is punk. or business is good. Something thrilling is always necessary. Per- haps you were arresled for speeding or some- thing else. Anything will do, you know. With about three-quarters of a page written. you dis- cover that news is exhausted. Ah! A brilliant ideal One of those that come only to great persons! Did she ask for any special informa- tion? You look. Sure enough she did. She wants to know if Hazel and Jimmie are married yet. They arenit. So you can take up some space explaining why. She wants to know also. whether or not so-and-so has moved. When you answer this question. you find yourself at the end of the rope. So you end the letter with this whopper.fhfloping that you will write soon, I remain-." A sigh of relief, and the letter is slipped into the envelope. School Fair school where lurks the blissful past. Thy halls we leave behind: To always in our hearts hold fast Thy memory enshrined. The years we've spent 'neath thy caress Vilere years of youthful joy. And thoughts of thee with tenderness Weill keep without alloy. Thy stately form has grown so dear To us who must pass on And leave what we would fain be near To meet another dawn. May all our dawns as pleasant be, As we sail on through life. And may we say when ends its sea. We vanquished in the strife. - EDDIE H. BITZ ls Your Face Popular? Every face tells a story, reveals a keynote of some unique characteristic. Out on our broad campus are a multitude of youthful countenan- ces. each backed up by a fable of life. t There is the full, rosy visage that speaks of placid contentment and a good appetite. There are the lovely and handsome faces that tell of beauty's popularity and poise. There are pale faces with deep set eyes and broad brows that tell of deep thinking and great minds in the making. Vivid and sunny ones sing out a tune of real fun and mischief. Faces. much distorted and altered by the touch of cosmetics, hide the lines that speak. Emotionless countenances and worried ones have their message to the world. Vlfhat face among these do we enjoy the most? We now ask, and the popular vote says the jolly, the smiling one. There is something about the pleasant visage that breathes of a radiant soul and youthful happiness. There is a something un- detinable, yet omnipresent. about such a face that inspires us to do greater things. Make your face popular by offering a smile to your comrades. thereby not only disclosing your cheerful life story but also giving them your pleasant story to live up to. ,lust Think If everyone at old Tech High Wlould smile just once a day. Four thousand smiles would then be had To make this old world gay. And if each one at old Tech High Vifould smile 'bout thrice a day. Twelve thousand smiles would be turned loose And joy would hold full sway. A smile can turn most any test Into just a jolly pung Let's circulate big loads of smiles And all tests will be fun. A leaf hits the ground and diesg a seed takes root and grows. Which are you. leaf or seed? N , , 'FT' ' 'J -, : - . , -lf?-Z3 7. f 1 ' - Q.. - Y V v , V . b , ' 35557, df- ,, I '. "' 'X' e. in tg , , '. v .-v ' X . 1, .. - , - , s .- Q. -. ' ., , 5' 'WL ' , 'If' ' ., ' ' 'H'-fA.'1?f5??' 1 -' ' A " 'f 2'g.i.1g ' '- ""'s-?E'i5.?' V z ig- r H .' , , .' 5. . 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KTECHB-CAPTAIN SCHROEDER CADET-COLONEL-LYL1-3 CLIFT AssTs. TO P. M. S. AND T.-SER. PRUITT, STAFF-SER. WIOLFF 'xl - N, E- I ri.: ' 9 M,-H, ., ., 5 E f I ' Vi'-169' E ovlfwr HIGH POINT CANNON AGENTS 48 451 TUG AIZSGNAL CANNON suascmseze suascmsss SU BSCRIBEQ :Exif 1 F ' Qxjfx ,. , ' , I 5, ' 51 ', 2214 - 1 , , .1 . Eymbm , We IQQE W rj , 0 l ' W' RfAD!5'f'5E55?fA J he Q ' f.- ' - , i ww, f 1 2 IHA A4V' : VHAV W?qLf1:.!? AAVQQl:tl5H7.i Claw Q5 .NN CO'mPCL:C1'L W Q ff HM Cfmm n Q W -ff Ti L, X OCATIONAL CABINIITMAKING CLASS N . . , f f f .5b...M4!K hi CLASS PQQJLQTS -ALLFSQQ 754 ,H Q1 , S 5 v '-1---'-?7'7""" ' ' N ' Q' 3 1012 , T? "ff a . i -l 4, A V ' QL 1 V SPECI AL EN , 23 F. 4, , j M E GLE1: CLUB - ' ' ' J QROLP flfol. bill THE CANNUN ADVERTISIINI. CAMPAICNER5 Tb E-I ARSGNAL CANNON 4-9 VW YN - XS! , X, LL" ' 'Q--..,. ' ' Q... L. fp ,,.,. b. :-:jaw . V, ' ' x I. " 'N'--. 'F I wr XX f' .. 13 "5 ALL 'LIST METAL BUYS MAKING 5HAXINC CONTAINERS 'IU BI-I I'5IiIJ IN TI-II, LIIAIDI-Q MQIIQHIL 'QHHIN -' N ' " fl . ,.,: W L-'- ..,4 , i.,l2 3 5I'4NIhH ng-r I - "2I 'M ' IWw' !M 'WM I'IIII.lI' comrcmu SPA!-usa SET Phmh - Colqvvve G Tb E AIZSCNAL CANNON 50 JUNIOR ORCHESTRA PRESIDENT+FLOYD SHERER SECRETARY-DOROTHY HEWITT VICE-PRESIDENT-ILLIZABETH NIATHEWS LIBRARIAN-ARUSSELL WALDEN SERGEANT-AT-ARMS-JAMES DUCKETT NATURE STUDY CLUB PRESIDENT-BRANDT STEELE SECRETARY-EDITH MEYERS VICE-PRESIDENT--MARY GOODWIN TREASURER-0. lx. MCKITTRICK Th G ARSSWAL CfXT7l'IOTl NVQ 3 ,, K SHNICR ORCHESTRA PRESIDENT-CHARLES BYFIELD SECRETARY-LOUISE SNYDER VICE-PRESIDENT-NIARILEA DOWNS LIBRARIAN-WAYNE VAN SICKLE SERGEANT-AT-ARMS-ROY CROWDER 4 if K .I ,JS X' u .3 xy 'A 8 - -Q LATIN CLUB CONSUL-JOHN CL1-:ARY SCRIBA-NIARY E. NEILY PRAETOR-GEORGE VAN BUSKIRK W ,M-,,,,....,,..-vw Tb E PXIZSCTIAL CiN.'l7T'JOTl ' 21, ' 'fn M ff' if? g " dy' 2 Exit? ' Qrifkf .Ai- if ,rf AGRICLYLTIYIKIV CLl'B PRESIDENT-ROSCOE KIRKMAN VICE-PRI-ZSIDENTAHAROLD STUEDE SECRETARY-TREASURER-PAUL SILVEY 1-.J ,i -H V , . 3 If my I " ,W 7,17 ' S-ii .5 HOME ECONOMICS CLUB PRESIDENT-PEARL HEISTAND SECRETARY--HELEN SNOKE VICE-PRESIDENT-LOUISE KNARZER TREASURER-KATHERINE GRIFFIN HISTORIAN-NETTIE BOVARD IQPW . fa. ENGLISH CLUB THE ARSGWAL C?XT7l7OT'I 53 ' ith-Y Q' '1 ""' -1 .......,., v-nw - x an 2 . 4, A Jigga EE' .A,- f. gs 45 sf" MATH CI.I'B PRESIDENT--HELEN BROWN S15CRET,xm'-TRE,xsUR1:R-DORIS ASHCRAFT OUTSIDE NI l7bIC CLUB ,shui ,, a S S523 .alf- ,Q DEBATINC CLUB TUG PXIZSSTYAL CfXT'IT7OT'l I CLEE CLUB HISTORIAN-HELEN TOMLINSON LIBRARIANYDOROTHY LOVELACE WARDROBE NTISTRESS-EILEEN KERR CHAIRMAN OF WELFARE COMMITTEE-SUSAN DELBROOK CHAIRMAN OF PUBLICITY COMMITTEE-BETTY ENGLE CHAIRMAN OF SOCIAL COMMITTEE-MABEL W'ENDT 'A '? , dl . , I' 1 F Q 55,35 L A I Qi! gk W 2 SPANISH CLUB ATTORNEY-GENERAL-HELEN CRING PUBLICITY MIANAGER-ELIZABETH MOSCHENROSS CHAIRMAN OF SOCIAL COMMITTEE-EVA DUNN ALTERNATE CHAIRMEN OF PROGRAM COMMITTEE FRANCES CARTER AND HELEN BROCKING Th EI ARSGWAL CAT7T?OT7 PRI-NIDILNI IILSTER Lluv wow Su LI ul AT Arms JOHN H1-J xm Nlm H1511 X14 L PIxhNlDI:,Nl RONLNIXIG I UNIOR I Ilammxx FIIZ XBLTH ENm,LE Tm xwuzmz BIXLLE Hn Ach HIVIOBIAN JUHN D CHRISTIL Su RETXIH Pu um Hmms Nmomm C1 'Nl-RAI-GI-IORCIL A Nux TON I Il in E.Q.............., W 'J . a -. 1 r ,, 1 , I ..,.., F . 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V . -,,. . , . ., bln. ,,., H - if H I 5 .-. f . . f -,I I I J., x I X' -nl V 'N V K ,fx I f '-I x K T' 1 .X 13 J " ali:- QV . .. . ,,,,. , ,v 2,1 . "-yah: ,. ., K., . .. L xg-.,y , MQ Y fx , , . - -4,1 ..-,. V,...,. , ' ,T j 1 eff- ' "V" ' Liv.. i'SY:"-'45 . .4.kEE4.3 QQ.. . -3.34 dr' I rv- r Ji t, . ,s?s .,,Q.fu ,gc ,,4,g,. , 3 V big: - 35. . V. V 1 .L - V .W ' 'q-51925 :' - ' - - 51 , , .- A. . . mx,-,4, .,. Q . -., . , ,. ,.,. 41211 , .. ., ., . Q f .133 z . -:Ygf . -- V 1 , - ,fig . V, 1 -, , 1, Q . , Y. ..! HN I .QWZ 3, . J .I Z t Ai? .. V. . ii- . . 2- tm :A -. -. t S '- .V 1 Q, J 5: . - - --.5-,V ,V . ?' , 1 ff' 4 37 - -53 E57-5' ' A I '91, .:: ' ' .-vgv . ' I 1 gig, ' if-if ,j f I . :P wir?-If 25+ ' ' ' 'SE " . 'V , If , ' 7,1 'V 5. -. Siu. A 1 . ,I I . V: 41... :T-KT ...QI , . 'wwf , .LQ :ff I -QQ: '5' f .-I - 11 " ' f 4 2 ' li .'-A-1151 ,Q-1--I , . iw ' ff? V - "fl - . .fi ' 1 I 1 1 -2 TDS ARSGWAL C?XT7T?OT7 58 x l I . . ,,. . qua Coach Black. Hagaman. Manager Gorman. Babcock. Asst. Coach Mueller. Hite. Hickman. Cordon. Hawkins. Halle. Cliff Basket-ball ummary HE 1923-24 basket-ball season was one marked by many successes. not in the num- ber of games won. as ten out of fifteen were lost, but in the way Tech played the game. The team fought hard to the final whistle. striv- ing to keep up the honor of the school. Even though many times playing a losing game, they never failed to uphold the traditional "never diei' spirit. Sportsmanship. above all. was a fea- ture of every contest. both on the part of the team and of the spectators. Whell the first call was issued. as usual. it was answered with a will. In the first few days nearly two hundred turned out for practice. Several cuts in the squad were made until it was reduced to a manageable number. Due to the overlapping of the football and basket-ball seasons, football men did not turn out till later. A first and second squad were formed. the first under Coach Black. and the second under Mr. Kettery. As in former years league teams were organ- ized to keep up interest in basket ball among those not on the two teams. Games with outside schools were arranged for the second team as well as for the first. With a first squad of ten men and a second squad of seventeen. Tech prepared for one ,of the hardest schedules imaginable. sixteen games in all. The season started well for Tech with three straight victories. They downed Sheridan, El- wood. and Broad Ripple in successive games. ln the next contest, however. they were handed the first defeat of the season. 35 to 24. at the hands of the fast Richmond five. Tech added another feather to her cap by defeating Shortridge in the second game of the city series. and only Manual Th EI AIZSSWAL CANNOT? stood between her and the championship. Again Tech suffered defeat, this time at the hands of Louisville 4Malel and Newcastle. Then in a hard contest with Manual, she clinched the city series 24 to 22. Tech's luck seemed at an end. In the last seven games she suffered as many defeats. However, this reflects no disgrace on the team as in these matches they met some of the strongest fives in the state. Pretournament dope gave Tech the edge in the local sectional. In the first game of the tour- ney she easily defeated Cumberland 20 to 14. Tech dropped West Newton in the second round 32 to 16. Then, by defeating Manual in the semi- finals, she was scheduled to oppose Southport for final honors. This last game was witnessed by one of the largest crowds on record. Tech did not lack fight but went down to glorious defeat 38 to 35. A wonderful comeback was staged by the team for at one time they were twelve points behind. An extra five minutes was needed to decide who would be the victor. Freshman Basket-ball Summary Our freshman basket-ball team. coached by Mr. Cop,ple. came through a series of games in a manner that would indicate a bright future for the varsity team of the next three years. They won six out of seven games played. the one defeat coming from the strong Browns- burg five. There were sixteen boys who stayed the whole season and received their A. T. S. buttons. The first five and substitutes were: Vernon Cravens. John Harris, Melvin Jones. Stanfreld Krueger. Fox Thompson, Arnold Demmary. Arthur Reinking. Franklin Farmer, Charles Pahud, John Rosenbaum, Raymond Wiltshire. Donald Griffith, Leroy McClary. Don- ald Crowe, Clyde Ford, and Kenneth Porter. Tech 4Herel Valley Mills 11 Tech tHerel Ben Davis 8 Tech l Here l Brownsburg 13 Tech 1 There l Brownsburg 34 Tech ly Brownsburgl Manual 3 Tech tTherel Ben Davis 20 Tech tTherel Valley Mills 21 igytl- Perhaps you remember that last year we ended each edition of "Between the Lines" with an original rhyme. This explains the following: We used to think a bard weid be. But itis awful hard to write poetry: So just once more for old times' sake. To end our column this rhyme weill make. 59 B twie A" 45. , 'so fig if 1 fide? M' ' 'fo , W -fn fs"'1X 9-3QLlaffesff12i??i 1?fi5,.1 -4 'T if ,fil ' S By Ted Aiclzolas and Bob O'Neil Wfell, gang. here goes for the last time. This is our farewell column. Say, and were not foolini when we tell you that we hate to quit. We hope that you have enjoyed reading our column and we want to add that we've had plenty of fun writing it. Thatis not all tonkey- talk either about the enjoyment we got from writing this. Sincerely. folks, we sure hate to stopfbut such is Life! Our first "Between the Lines" appeared last October eighth. after the Tech-Steele grid battle. We felt the need of some such column at that contest. After thinking it over. we conceived our original heading and had our first illustra- tive "cut" made to lead off with. All together weive used five different 'fcutsw with our head- ing. We modestly admit that we were the first ones on the ARSENAL CANNON who ever had a sport colunm with its own hcutsfi THE T00Nl4.RYILI.li RI4.I'URTlQRS By being on the job at Elwood ttwicei. Kirk- lin. Martinsville. Shelbyville. Franklin. and Irvington. we acquired the title of Tooneryille reporters. Tech 19 Manual 0 at the half Tech 52 Manual 0 final score Weill never forget that game! Do you remember Deacis 85 yard run for a touchdown at lxirklin? Thriller. wasn't it? Of course you'll not forget Babes consist- ent foul goal shooting in the sectional! The Front Row Cvang ran us a close race on our out-of-town trips. Their regiglars were: Miss Renard, Miss Hooker, Miss Burnside. and Miss Houser. Th G ARSGWAL CANNOT? 60 Hamilton. Williams. Rose-luauin. Tuck. Allen. Tuttle. Fill:-nwortli. Lewis. Brady. Bennett. Coach .Xbbctt Girls' Varsity Basket Ball 1n 1918 for the first time the Tech girls' team was organized to play outside schools. Each year since then Tech has had cause to notice and to be proud of the progress made by her girls' varsity team, for every season adds some credit to Tech's good name. This year they won the city championship for the second year in succession. Spring football practice was held. this year. The games and the scores are as follows: Tech Indiana School for Deaf 13 Tech Indiana School for Deaf 14 Tech Normal College 15 Tech Shortridge 10 Tech liawrence 16 Tech Manual 6 Tech Butler College 12 Tech Shortridge 6 Tech Manual L1- Total Total 105 -leec- Monogram Came To decide the basket-ball awards, the first and second teams played the Monogram game at the close of the season. The judges of the Monogram game were Tech teachers. Accord- ing to their decision Lorene Allen. Ruth Williaiiis. liouise Lewis. Edith Hamilton, Esther Bennett. and Ruth Fillenworth were awarded T. H. S. monogramsg Viola Tuttle. Margaret Cathcart, and Margaret Brady were awarded A. T. S. buttons. ig-9-3.1.- Tennis Tennis. under the coaching of Mr. Campbell, has rapidly come to the front at Tech. At the time the magazine went to press, plans were formed to choose a team to represent Tech against outside schools. Matches with Manual and Shortridge were pending. Increased interest in tennis will warrant its becoming a major sport. In a few years it will probably take its ,place beside football. basket ball. baseball. and track. -o-:- Spring Football Practice under the general direction of Coach Mueller and the personal supervision of Coach Cheno- weth. As it was the Hrst year that a practice of this kind had been held. it was something in the nature of an experimentg but it succeeded very well. and. having seen just how much can be accomplished by spring practice, from now on Coach Mueller will. no doubt, call for spring footballers every season. TDS ARSSWAL CANNON Second Team Triumphs Perhaps the true Tech fighting spirit is best illustrated by the manner in which the second squads turn out for every sport. Diligently. in- dustriously. these supporters come out for prac- tice. receiving no reward, but content with the knowledge that they are "doing their bitft So the girls' second team turned out for basket ball. These eleven girls. with the indomitable spirit of never quitting. came out for practice and finally developed into a second team worthy of bearing the name of Tech. This was the first year that the girls' second team played outside teams in basket ball. For- merly, the league games were the only ones played. Under the coaching of Mrs. Cleveland. the Tech team lost only one game out of the four played this season. The girls who played were: forwards. Clara Foxworthy, Margaret Cath- cart. Helen Goode. Maud Heistandg centers, Ruth Omelvena, Mary Cobb, Alda Rufner, Mary ,lohnsong guards, Helen Harlin, Alberta Mack. Alma Shank. The games and scores: Tech 10 Deaf and Dumb School 5 Tech 344 Heath Memorial 4 Tech 19 Deaf and Dumb School 2 Tech 15 Brightwood 18 Total T8 Total 29 'fan and Will are cousins, who never trust to luck, Will is the child of Energy. Can is the son of Pluck, Canit and Won't are cousins too. always out of work: WOII-I is the son of Never Try. and Canit is the son of Shirk. +E.X'C1LlI7Zg6. g ol -I. A . .--L.,,,r. ..- '4 1 -L 1 la-4 A .s Q gg-9 5 an ff ag' 1 af"41i ly ' "1 733. 'f ' ru v if 'fi-If -. W " it . iii-..."'fB s . . Ode to the Football Cup llcrcis to the cupffthat football cup That honors the Green and White: Hr-re's to the teannfthe mighty good team That won it with their light. 1, Heres to the cup.fthe football cup That stands for Tech pride and fame: Herels to the tcainfethe mighty good team That won it with each game. Hcrc's to the cup.ethe football cup That tells of good playing thatis been, Hereis to the teams-our own splendid team That knew how to play and to win. Mains I,,xTH.xM The NFlltlll'1tfv'M Meet Coach Black introduced the "lfuturity" meet to Tech, this year, in order lo encourage and arouse future track possibilities. The affair. which was held May third on our athletic field. proved to be a big success. A large number of boys. who will be eligible for future com- petition, participated in the various events. The competition was strong throughout and some good records were made in a number of events. As an added incentive. ribbons were awarded in each event to those who placed first. second. or third. Clifford Wilson carried off high point honors with 24 points. He captured four firsts. a second. and a third. Because of its value. we predict a permanent place for the "l'i'uturity" meet in our future spring athletic programs. m.,,,, Tech Quartet Set New Record At the state track meet. where six records were broken. Tech featured in breaking one of them- the half-mile relay. The Tech quartet ran the half-mile relay in 1:2365 ot set a new record. The fault with. "Do unto others as ye would be done by." is that we can never decide how we wish to be done by. Tb EI ARSGWAL CFXTTTUOT7 62 Coach Lampert. Vincel. Maxwell, Manager Gorman, Jackson, Councelman, Myers, Coach Black Eppen. Lowry, McCalip, Boles, Clift, Hagaman, Leet. Wilson. Morris, Yeager Drane, Lee. McCalla, Rush, Smith, Hire. Schmutte, Goodwine. Johnson. Track Summary HE Tech track team began its season, this year, in an altogether fitting and proper style, first, by grabbing the long end of a 55-44 score from Noblesville, and then, by ad- vancing 261f3 points ahead of its nearest com- petitor in a triangular meet held between Tech, Shelbyville, and Connersville. The next meet was taken from Anderson, by a 61-38 score. The track men have been practicing since last fall, and, by this Work and also by the fact that some of the material were last year's men, Coach Black has developed a speedy set of runners. Maurice Rush and Rodney Drane, both off the squad last year on account of injuries and sick- ness, developed into a pair of dash men that was very hard to beat, and to them goes credit for a considerable part of the flock of points that were chalked up in each meet by Technical. Councel- man, Hagaman, and Morris represented Tech in the longer dash, and Smith fineligible after the first meetl, Schmutte, and Goodwine, in the 380 yard run. ln the mile run Maxwell and Mc- Calla could always be depended upon for some counters. Mr. Lampert, with almost no nucleus about which to build a set of jumpers, had a very hard task set before him, but, nevertheless, he de- veloped some very creditable men for these positions. Rush, McCalip, and Yeager did the broad jumpingg Leet and Eppen, the high jump- ingg and Hite, Collyer, and Sparks, the vaulting. Mr. Chenoweth, who coached the shot putters, used Rush and Bolles mostly in the meetsg but he has been spending some time on new recruits who will probably make their appearance next season. Clift, Yeager, and Vincel represented Tech in the low hurdles, and McCalip, Leet, and Clift, in the high hurdles. Track Scores SECTIONAL: Tech 485123 Manual 233 Martinsville l0lfQ3 Franklin fllfgjg Greenfield, Shortridge, Southport, and Broadripple 2g Danville STATE: Kokomo 13: Elkhart and Wabash lla Reitz l0g Brazil 93 Rochester and Tech 8. TITS ARSSWAL CATTUOD 63 Coach Mueller. E. Jordan, Jones. Arnold. Reilly. C. Queisser. Manager Gorman Klingholz. Kornbluni. H. Queisser. C. Jordan, Collyer. Rhea Cordon. Rush. Riley. Rabe. Harrel. Baseball T'S AN old. old story. Another big year in baseball! Year in and year out Tech base- ball nines add victories to our ever-increas- ing string. Each season we have one of the most powerful teams in the state. We have sluggers. helders. and pitchers galore here at Tech. and every spring our coach comes along and molds them into a .finely-balanced aggregation. This year. Coach Mueller's team set out to outdo its predecessors. Although the team was handicapped at the first of the season on account of poor weather conditions. they got away to a flying start by drubbing Lawrence. 24 to 2. ln the next game. West Newton was the victim by a 4 to 1 count. Due to rain. this game was called in the fifth inning. This fact accounts for the small score. Tech journeyed to Shelbyville to win the season's first out-of-town game by a 13 to 7 margin. A few days later. the Shelby lads played a return game on our own athletic field. We marked up our fourth consecutive victory by defeating them. 144 to 4. Shelbyville used uIHlTl3.I'y practically their entire pitching staff in a vain effort to halt our slugging spree. We scored seven of our fourteen runs in the second frame. Our team won its second out-of-town game at Newcastle. 19 to 6. ln our next encounter we vanquished Manual by a 2 to 1 score. This fracas was an exciting. hard-fought pitchers' duel. Better pitching and timely hitting enabled us to overcome our rivals. however. This was the second game of the six- game city high school series. Manual having won from Shortridge in the first contest. ln the third game of the city series we trounced Shortridge by a 5 to 1 score in an abbreviated clash. The game was called in the last half of the sixth frame because of a heavy downpour of rain. At the time this article was written. no other games had been played. but there is not the slight- est cloubt. however. concerning the outcome of the remaining contests because Tech's baseball successes are traditional. ltis an old. old story. Yes. sirl but it certainly is a mighty sweet one. I v., 4 , .7". Q4 Z , . f, ggi! f xi' fi f , , , , X ,. . , . V ' , 5 , VI, 'f ' 'al 1 1 2.141 1 xv X Q I '. 'X 'if 2 .V f . xx ' 'Kg' AZ ,yi X A' .5 ' ' 4' J lynx' m 4 M 5 f , "4 4 4 3 f ,xiw Diva P' . im, 4- fa .v 'f Q, fm J .Q mv 4 . 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With great hieroglyphies The word Came along That King Tut and Cleopatra Were eoming to play Mah Jongg. He fast forgave his daughter For that certain time. at leastg He called a splendid orchestra And prepared a gorgeous feast. A mellow moon rose o'er them all When the mummies sounded "Mess" And the balmy air was laden With Egyptian happiness. And from the big Palm Olives A song came. soft and low: "Keep that sehoolgirl complexion Of a thousand years agof, MARY LATHAM 1'--50411 liind Old Lady: Willy don't you make those boys stop fighting? Small Bystander: Who. me? It took me two weeks to get them started. Dick McCrary: Why are you crying so. little man? B. Robbins: My sisteris eat died today. Dick: How sweet! And did you love your sister's eat so dearly? Bud: Naw, but paw gimme a lickin' for throwin' it in the well. -QQT7 Dot: She has a keen sense of humor. Tot: How do you make that out? Dot: Wliyf, she smiles every time she sees herself in the mirror. An Englishman out snipe shooting in lre- land asked if the hog was sound and had a good bottom to it. "lt has. indade. your honor. as hard as a rock." he was assured. The Saxon started in and soon found him- self sinking rapidly. "You villain." he roared to the eountryman. "you said it had a sound, hard bottomlli "It has. indade. your honor. but you haven't rear-hed it yet!" i s,.,.,,-- An Affirmative Negative The irate Customer shook his portrait in the photographer's face. "Do I look like this picture? The thing-s an outrage. Why. you've given me an awful squint and the look of a prize-fighter. Now. answer me and no nonsense about it. Do you eall this a good likeness?'i i The photographer scanned the print. then looked at the customer. "The answer." he said. "is in the negative." ,. ,Kg- Sharp Boy A teaeher was giving his class a lesson about the great forest. He asked. "Which boy can tell the pine which has the longest and sharpest needle? Well. Johnny "Please sir. porcupine." ?-if ? ff Nature Class Teacher: Now. Nancy. can you tell us what a primitive forest is? Nancy: A primitive forest is where no human hand has ever set foot. Hinks: How many men work in your of- lice? Jinks: Uh, about two-thirds of them. Onlooker: You were very brave to rescue the boy after he fell through the iee. What prompted you? Boy Hero: He was wearing my skates. Mother to John who fell down stairs: Oh. John. did you miss a step? John: No. dear. hit every blessed one of them. Author: Give me your honest opinion of this story. Editor: ltis utterly worthless. A: I know, but give it any way. TUE PXIZSEWAL CPXTYTYOTI of Toby Ruth This wee little chap who is not very old Miss Ruth Duvall, when ycry wee. ls young Tolly Maxwell. we have lveen told. Was just as dear as she could lie. A tin race car seems to state A doll she held in her hand then. Of Toliy's hne athletic trait: But now she holds a "log hook" pen But when this child grew up some more A charming lialiy she w as. wry, He hecame the president of ,lune '12-1-. And now sheis our class secretary. Maury Maurice Hush. when young and gay. Sat in his buggy through the day: His hahy hand wasnit small But just ideal for good foothall. He's grown up to his liahy charms And is now the june class sergeant-at-arms. Eugenia U. K. This little maid so neat and sweet. Eugenia Harris-you must meet. Such a tiny girl with a parasol Proves that treasures are so often small. And though she's still a tiny lass She-'s the loved vice-president of our class A Timely Revelation A poet can not write a poem Witlititit an inspiration. He must allow his mind to roam. And use imagination. If he but gap at lark or wren ln abject adoration, And then in hand just take his pen And write with exaltation. lfventually without a douht He wins congratulation. And all the public sing and shout Witli praise for his creation. But now, alas, l'll write no more. Great is my consternation To hnd lim not a poet. for l had no inspiration. Onward, onward, oh time in thy flight. Make the bell ring before l I'ECllE'.flX'1ll.X'OlI The hrighl-eyed infant. full of play. ls a chap we all now call O. K. llis cherulm face just set-ms to tell That he would know just how to yell. That his acting would always pass. And that he would he treasurer of his Ring True Donit he what you ainit. Jes' he what you is. If you is not what you am. rlihen you am not what you is. It' you're a little tadpole, Donit try to he a frog: If you're just the tail. Don't try to wag the dog. You can always pass the plate. If you canit exhort and preach If youire just a little pelilmle. Donit try to he the heach. Donit he what you ainit, Jes' he what you is, For the man who plays it square ls a-goini to get "his" Player: UOt'lt'llZ l have a pain in my neck. Mayhe the ruhheris liroken. class Th G ARSSWAL CANNON 68 Grannnar Be careful of your grammar, Don't let nobody lind You ain't been taught how you had ought To speak what's in your mind. I never knowed no ,person What wouldnit find their speech Improved a lot by learning what The grammars has to teach. Them grammar books will learn you How English should be spoke, So you wonlt make no bad mistake Like crude uncultured folk. Don't never talk like they does, There ainlt no reason why You couldn't be as smart as me. And learn to talk like I. Us educated people, Wherever we have went, Finds others whom hlls us with gloom Because they are content To speak the English language Without no kind of care, Though if they looks, theyis grammar books To learn lem everywhere! Ain't No Such Car The teacher was trying to bring out the word, "perseverance," and she asked: g'What is it that carries a man along rough roads, up hills, and down through jungles and swamps and raging torrents?" There was silence for a moment, then a motor dealer's little boy spoke up: 'LPlease, Miss, there ain't no such carf, -Boston. Transcript lg.g.g-. A man was being questioned at Holt's on his suitability for a fairly important job as a mechanic. On being asked if he was an all- round mechanic, the applicant replied: HOI1, yes. For six years I had experience at the Ford worksf, "And what did you do there all that time?" MWell," said the man, 'QI screwed on nut 4377 -Exchange lg-Q-Q Rain spatters ,gainst the window In the night! Rows of street-lamps shed a mellow, Misty light! I sit alone and think of you, Unfaithful fella! Come, to your promise once be true, Return-with my umbrella! Miss Wise: Please sing this song patheti- cally. When John McCormick hrst sang it in New York it moved the audience to tears. Harwood Badger: Thatis nothing. When my brother first played the piano it moved five families from our neighborhood. lc.-ggi In London they were discussing advertising. "Great stuff. these electric signs on Broadway," said the Yankee. "They've got one advertising W1'igley's gum, runs a whole block. 250,000 electric bulbs." "How many?" cried the astonished Londoner. 4'250,000." answered the Yankee. The Lontloner observed, "But I say, old chap, isn't that a bit cons,picuous?,' -Exchange It is admittedly diflicult to recover a lost flivver. But the best suggestion comes from our own Mrs. Eckstrom, who advises in an ad: "Lizzie, come home: all is forgivenf' Freshman lstudying Latin aloudt: Perfect. I was. Pluperfect, I will be. I Innocent Bystander: Gee, ain't she the con- ceited one? Marion S.: What be yer charge fer a funeral notice in yer paper? I-Iam, the Editor: Fifty cents an inch. Marion S.: Good heavens! An' my poor brother was six feet high. Dumb: Gee, I feel like an Egyptian mummy. Dtnnber: I'Iow's that? Dumb: Pressed for time. Old Lady: I am looking for my little Fido. Street Urchin: Den why I look anything like him? Old Lady: No, Fido had white ears. stare at me? Do Prof.: Now I want you to succeed in this exam. Sonny: So do I. Let's pull together. Young Newly-Wed: I-Iow can I keep fish from smelling? Experienced Wife: Cut their noses off. Mr. Wise: Of course you went up the Nile? Mr. Bluffer: You bet! And what a view from the summit! So I took the 350,000 and bought chairs for the standing army. Tb E ARSGWAL CFXTTWOTI That Accounts for It Visitor tat studiot: How did you get that actress to do such wonderful grief in the new picture? Director: I told her I was going to cut down her salary. Ambition "You will never get anywhere unless you have higher ideals than thisfi preached the woman at whose door the tramp had applied for assist- ance. "Are you really content to spend your life walking around the country begging?" "No, lady," answered Weary Willie. "Many's the time I've wished I had an auto." ,T,,,A, Can't All Be Guilty A man who broke into a house recently took nothing but a graphophone. All the neighbors now are under suspicion. A,,,,T Immigration Inspector tquestioning mentality of new arrival! : If I gave you a dog. this man gave you a dog, this other man gave you a dog. and that man gave you a dog. how many dogs would you have? Irishman: Foive dogs. Inspector: Five dogs! How could you pos- sibly have hve dogs? Irishman: Because I have one dog at home. L,.,... One of the best schoolboy bowlers and quite authentic was the reply to the following ques- tion: "What is algebra?" The answer given was: '4Algebra was the wife of Euclid." 110,111 0'L0r111o11's Weekly Di Gestion Dear Di: Can you recommend a cure for bald heads? GROWING BALD Dear Growing Bald: Cover it with hair. Dear Di: Whats all over school? It must be scanda- lous, but I can't find out what it is. PUZZLED Dear Puzzled: It's probably the roof. Dear Di: What makes Parker Burns' hair so curly? DOUBTFUL Dear Doubtful: The irons. 69 Too Much Grace Mistress: l told them T o'cloek for dinner. Marv. but I think ws-'ll give them a quarter ol' an hour's grave. Mary: Wlell. mum. I'm as fond of religion as anyone. but I calls that rather overdoin' il. -Tiff-Hils ILOIIIIUII t Shushl The night was dark. The sky was blue. And down the alley a villain flew: And from his breast a dagger he drew. And placed it in An oyster stew. Tardy slips! Wihere? Stall' room! Willy? The other day a qnaking freshman knocked 'timidly on the door and inquired in a trembling voice. "Please. may I have a tardy slip?" Junior: When I read about this electricity and tht- wonderful things eorniectcd with it. il makes me think. Senior: Wonderful thing-this electricity. Etiquette Sam: Whats etiquette? Will: Itis saying IIO. llmnl' you. when you want to holler ginzme. -Ex. - -3-yg-1. The curtain rose for the last act on the dark- ened bedroom of the villain. A window was opened stealthily. A dark, crouching form en- tered the chamber and crept to the bed. There was a violent struggle in the dark. a sickening crash. a gurgling sound, and a heavy object struck the lloor with a thud. A breathless sil- ence. then a horrid whisper: 'tOh! What have I done?M "Strike a match." said a voice in the audience. "and we'll have a lookfi lg-4.31 Mike: Pat, I bet that I was on a faster train than you. Pat: I'll bet you weren't. Mike: The train I was on went so fast that the telegraph poles looked like a board fence. Pat: Thatls nothing. I was on a train going through the country. when I passed a field of corn. a field of potatoes, a field of onions, a held of tomatoes. a field of carrots, a field of beans, a field of peas. and then a pond of water. We were going so fast it looked like vegetable soup. 55,2 C2405 wgrqgwwf oni-zredp.acsfz,Sef.eA'a'aen-yas 5,56 mefcwefae if PERSQNALS :tr " ' PASHT SAY i 4- fl ig! i ii - 423 . . J? Fggl k gigi lgilgg . 'gg EQ . inuLJ hLg:. l?5 Ill gg ED 1.9313-Sena Q fsv.saeQf a.'sc'.fa '.Qf mm Jain was f'a."'Q.S'1Sl2if'+6'Qz:.P'-:ANU mo Vlfhois Who at Tech Helly Guest Jenny Lind llorace Moornian The l.ittle Giant Walter Wagonncr 'lied l,cwis lloscoc liirkman l.uther Burbank lfssic White Mary Carden lfncll Newman Mischa lihnan r w . . Ihe Honorable liobert Finney received the shock of his entire span of years when some sweet young thing suggested his nomination as chairman of his roll room. He received another shock when he was elected. George Hitel liooml Boom! Do not he lrightencd. little onel lle is not as ferocious as his voice sounds. Miss liugenia Harris. the big little vice- prcsidcnl. is large in importance. but small in Hlfll. llorothy Lovelace was chosen chairman of the costume committee for the "Romantic ,Ageii because she brings back a breath of the romance ol' the Middle Ages herself. Elmer Roberts. I.. L. D.. expounds his domi- nant conception of society notwithstanding a mental state chiefly characterized by a process of reflection. tpage Webster. quickll Earl Thorpe has acquired a new name. Wliait is it? NVhy. Mr. lfour-Per-Cent. of course. Mr. 'llhoiype will kindly oblige you with an explan- Zllicill. Oren Allen is seriously considering a position with VU. Shootem Photoplay Company. It is rumored that he will take Lon Chaneyis place with the organization. Phyllis Nordstrom has finally decided to take up cartooning as her life profession. This de- cision was made after her cartoons made such a hit tsmash! bangll with her teachers. Maury Rush has achieved proficiency in one of the most diflicult tasks known to mankind. After hours of ,practice on a bedpost at home. he was able to tie a bow-tie on his august self in Expression. No doubt it is a great relief to all members of his family to know that Maury now ties his ties to suit himself. Julia Ann Hunt and Genevieve McNellis have a great antipathy for the stockyards. We wonder why. Alice Arnold is simply entranced by violin music. especially if the player is good looking. The Waste Basket Of all the baskets. great and small. The old waste basket leads them all. All the letters written by me Go in the basket. donit you see? Have any of you seen the pictures of Katherine Emrich wihich were taken when she was a freshie? All we can say is. "How Katy has changedfi We would like to introduce you to Sir Johnny Haynes. li. 0. G. Clara Foxworthy is an adorable maid. She is not at all ordinary. Horace Moorman is a star debater. We wonder how he got his experience. We hnd that Charles Byfield has offered a liberal reward for the return of his toothless comb that he uses in orchestra practice. Charlie feels lost without this necessary asset. Lost. Strayed. or Stolen Lost. strayed. or stoleniA pencil a day. lfinders please return to Laura Schultz. Wfanted-A trained servant. References may he presented to Miss Fogg. Found-Archie Merceyis compendious. suc- cinct vocabulary. Lost-Our solemnity. somewhere in the vi- cinity of the senior party. Finder please forward to the January seniors. We do not need it any more. JUNE SENIOR CLASS Deep. dark mystery. Mary Tall and Elberta to roll call. All Tech Witt are always late detectives are running down clews. They hope to have the mystery solved very soon. Betty Vollmer has one terror which over- shadows her life. What is it? Perhaps you had better ask the little lady herself. TUE PXIZSETTAL C?X'l7l'7OT7 Popular Plays at Tecl1 Raymond Katzenberger The Romantic Age Russel Clift The Barefoot Boy Paul Porter Down to the Sea in Ships Jessie Lloyd Smilin' Through Kenneth Cornwell Mr. Pim Passes By Minor Conn The Highwayman Frances Peters The Virginian Charles Byfield Captain Applejack ---7-ez-1 Betty Engle is so shy and demure. Indeed. she always exhibits this charm in Expression. Dorothea Smith just adores tall. athletic fellows with curly hair. Does anyone know a person who would answer to this description? Dorothy Plummer likes Broad Ripple. How about it. Dot? Leonard Schmutte and Al Rabe have tied for honors in the race that was to decide who consumes the most food during roll call. Mr. Schmutte and Mr. Rabe will be presented with a handsomely embossed. fully guaranteed. non- breakable. insured. and elastic peach pie. Paulwirth Waldo has planned to enter the insurance business as a salesman. but. because of recent occurrences. has decided to enter as a policy holder. Ward Reeves has just found out what kind of perfume lVlildred Riser and Elmer Roberts use. Mr. Reeves is making a name for himself as one of the foremost discoverers of modern times. Many teachers must feel as Mr. Richardson does when students in his classes are absent. His sentiment is. "Absence does not make the heart grow fonderf, 71 It Wotilfl Be Funny lf: Florence was big instead of Little. Marian was roots instead of Seeds. Malcolm was a Firestone instead of a lielly. Louis was oats instead of Rice. Lester was a Rolls-Royce instead uf a Ford. Charles was a robin instead of a Martin. Lillian was an car instead of a Shut-k. Charles was a Vlfhite instead of a Stewart. Dorothy was a line instead of a Hook. Dick was a wolf instead of a Fox. Howard was a hart-her instead of a Hammer. Paul was a bell-boy instead of a Porter. Ralph was a coat instead of a Hood. Maurice was the chauffeur instead of the Butler. Barbara was dark instead of Light. Bruce was tame instead of Savage. Cil was less instead of Moore. Mildred was June instead of May. Pete was lfmerson instead of Reilly 1Rileyl. Roberta was llliltou instead of Carlyle. Mabel came instead of Weiirlt. ...a,..,,- Bob Avels has a future before him. Perhaps you do not know that he is a professional designer. lieith Smith has a number of ambitions. Several years ago he decided to he a marine and an undertaker. The training that would best prepare him for the undertaker. he thought. was being a marine. Don Hawkins went ahawkin' after hawks: but when the hawks saw Don Hawkins ahawkin'. the hawks flew away asquawkinl. Toby Maxwell can run faster than a real Maxwell. ln fact. he is a regular deerl 4Oh. Toby. kvllo said that?t Thompson Abbet makes a lot of noise in the band. Helen Brown handles the gavel quite well. Isabel Broom is truly a ray of sunshine. Susan Hiatt certainly can talk music. Isabelle Early doesnit always live up to her name. Susan Delbrook is a great tennis player. Thelma May is a very cute girl-everyone seems to think so. Helene WlIltSTllOH' is glad that summer is here. Eileen lxerr is the Irish rose of Tech. Elbert Davis loves Tech so that he had to come back. Neoma Mote is thinking of changing her name to lane. Dolores Snyder seems to be very much interested in Butler. ' . -1 ' U 71 w Q 1 ......Lqi.L ..ria:rbniLL1n:LJh.s-MJ.. , vu Y. PAA! - w 4 fig , cj 8. VJ ,a ' . -I ,- -- ,WW ' 1 5' .lwfli , 'M 1 My -.v ,A Q24 U ff utr x ' ' ' ' - f' , . .' 7-9. , c .J f,if ,'.,4-f.L4y"Lf'1'fa.- jf ,,5 .g,f .Ax If .fy I A . v U. X ff ' . K 6'j7l41fX.Z V 64' , r g I, , 0 -'A 4 :'. 0 v 1 sk- fi 1 ' - to O K ' . Q -. , d ' . Xa 'wg S 0. 45 A o t .Q 'A : 'J U ' ' 0 ANS A .J 4 P W ' 4...-.VJ Nw 4 b'el1'1 M ' I r'I "l ' V1 l ' U...' ' v v-awxlx 4 . ' v" .' ,Nw .. 'v-! ,1'ul'U' W' Uh Ky Nfrvr Q 'v lu 'M VV-1. . A." " 'fm 'fi ' .'.1"V"-V":. NM-.V'V-"-.."V 'I 1' .-. "l'. . Il. .U ' ' XI. II -I. 'I:u QII ...'I' p 4 . I I - ...III ' 4 V no .- ... I I Y .,, I' H 1 I,I I, I I. I, I. .,.4 .QI I . I . .... ' 5 . ,I . .1 . . . s I. -PIII-I -, . .. ' ' 1' f.""P.g'I..b 'A""' 'x'5' vt " ',"' 7 , I: ' lb ' ' 5. ' l."', 'I . ",,"' V 'JM ' 'I f . v 'Al ' . ' ' . I ' v . '.'f.i,- 61- .,"-V. Ir.: N Md.. I 4,'.1V:Vg. ", H. 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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.