Arsenal Technical High School - Arsenal Cannon Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN)
- Class of 1925
Page 1 of 76
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 76 of the 1925 volume:
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AL 2.41 is ij i
History of the June Class of 1925
As the universe passes from stage to stage in its upward march to-
ward progrcss. it is both necessary and natural that certain events be
recorded in order that posterity may profit by the errors made and that
successes be hung conspicuously on the wall of memory as incentives
to strive for the finer things in life.
And thus. we. the June 525 senior class. having just passed through
four stages in our upward march toward progress. consider it an un-
usual opportunity and a supreme pleasure to stop here and look back
over the past four years. We have photographed in our minds a pano-
ramic picture of the events which have welded us as a unit into a chain.
the links of which are friendship and loyalty. As a body we have striven
to maintain the highest ideals, displaying at all times the spirit of t1'LlE'
sportsmanship everywhere and applying ourselves assiduously to the
various tasks assigned us.
The first picture in this panorama shows over one thousand freshmen
wandering over the campus, which at that particular time. September.
1921, was known as "No Manis Land." due to a network of ditches.
Although the old office had burned during the summer of 1921, the loss
was not really felt for we found new additions to the campus. a magni-
ficent building costing one and a half million dollars with sufficient
class rooms and adequate office space more than to balance our loss:
and the foundation for the new shop building. the finest equipped voca-
tional. athletic. and scientific building in the Middle West. which was
completed in the spring.
At the very beginning we did not make ourselves famousg but the re-
sult of a period of watchful Waiting was that before the end of the semes-
ter we had attained the true Tech spirit which we have tried to hold
throughout our high school career. Then. in the spring we began to be
recognized in athletics. Russell Clift. Donald Hawkins, and Edward
lVIcCalip representing our class.
, At this time we gained a better idea of the greatness and youth of
Tech when the Decennial celebration was given on the new athletic field.
Among the participants in the pageant. which portrayed the history of
Tech's ten years of existence. were Edith Myers, Dorothy Mode. and
Marjory Wood, all of whom are members of our class.
In the fall of 1922 when we returned as sophomores. we found that
we were being recognized throughout the school. Many of our members
were in athletics and many received appointments to responsible posi-
tions. During this semester the Opera club gave the well-known opera.
Pirates of Penzance. Elizabeth Cest. Ruth Lipsey, and Harry Fillen-
worth of our class had parts.
Later, in the spring of 1923, the competitive drill among tlie com-
panies picked from the city high school units of the R. O. T. C. was held
on the Tech athletic field. The Tech company was awarded first honors.
receiving a cup presented by Smith, Hassler. and Sturm Company.
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ln the fall of 1923 we looked with admiration on the football squad.
Kenneth Myers, ,lack Wiley, Dolphus Whitesell, Clarence Leet, Donald
Hawkins, and Russell Clift, all members of the June class, aided in
bringing the championship cup to Tech. We also remember Forest
Hedrick. ever worthy yell leader, who assisted the school in supporting
The musical ability of our class was displayed in the band and or-
chestra. Ivan Yeager was drum major of the band for two years. Roy
Crowder was president of the senior orchestra for several semesters and
captain of the band. Iva DeHart, Frank White, Walter Reed. and
Marilea Downs were others who played in the orchestra of which
Marilea Downs was vice-president for five semesters. Marilea also won
fifty dollars in a state music contest.
The Choral Society and the Girls, Glee club gave numerous operas
among which were: Martha, The Bolzemian Girl, Princess Chrysan-
fhemum, and The Magic Wheel. These were all unusual successes due
partly to the character of the plays and to the casts, which included a
number from the June class.
1n R. O. T. C. some of our boys reached a high rank, several hav-
ing represented Tech in our rifle teams. Many of our girls distinguished
5 ,fl themselves in athletics. Margaret Wolfred won the Technical High
l School tennis tournament and the Indiana State Championship of 1924.
y A great deal of literary ability has been shown by some of the mem-
l bers of our class who have won prizes in essay contests. The first
L national prize in a short story contest, sponsored by the Scholastic
T Eclitor, was awarded to Bessie Mullin of our class. whose story. The
l Mystery Man. appeared in the January '25 magazine number of the
l CANNON. Harold Adkinson won the essay contest conducted by the News,
l and John Cleary won the twenty dollar prize offered by the American
' ' Chemical Society. Lela Coodhue won a fifty dollar prize in an adver-
. tisement contest sponsored by the Indianapolis Star, bringing first
1 l honors to Tech. In the student number of the Scholastic. Arthur Cope
won first prize for a review of Calsworthy's The Inn of Tranquillity.
Besides these. other honors have been received by Dorothy Black and
George Zink in previous essay contests.
y When we returned in the fall of 1924, we found ourselves seniors
H ln and one of the most important groups on the campus. Early in the se-
'X l at l 'X mester we met for the first time and heard an address by Donald Hig-
l V N gins. president of the preceding senior class, on the duties and responsi-
A E bilities of seniors. Mr. Stuart's talk contained much inspiration and
V T Q encouragement to the June class which was in the process of organiza-
L 7 tion. Immediately following this meeting, we accepted the constitution,
V Q A formed by a class committee, which united us as an organization. Our
W t X M' 2 T next step was to elect oflicers: Russell Clift, presidentg Wilma Llewellyn,
J X vice-presidentg Jean Campbell, secretaryg Donald Hawkins, treasurerg
X, H and August Hook. sergeant-at-arms.
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The class was not at all displeased with its choice as all officers
proved to be worthy of their positions and also honor roll students.
Then, as an organized body, we began work with the senior activities
and soon a remarkable showing was made in our scholastic standing.
During this year most of the important positions on the CANNON
staffs were filled by June seniors. For the fall term Karl Bottke and
Wilnia Llewellyn were editors of Staff I and ll. respectively. Later
they became our magazine editors, while Jean Campbell and Marian
Seeds succeeded them as editors. Besides these, eighteen other June
seniors were on the staffs.
Miss Ryan, assisted by the play committee. chose A Message from
Mars as our class play, which was successful because it presented a valu-
able message, because the settings were unusually beautiful, and because
the cast members portrayed their characters so well.
Later in February we elected the remaining class ollicers: Truman
Ewing, historiang Alice Carter and James Daggett, prophets, and Mary
Goodwin and Harry Stout, will-makers. Karl Bottke was chosen as class
poet and Arabelle Chambers as song writer.
ln the latter part of March our class was well represented in
lndianais first junior legislature, the first of its kind in the United States.
Out of eleven delegates appointed to represent Tech at the session. six
were June seniors: Wilma Llewellyn, George Miller, Donald Hawkins,
Robert Orbison. Harry Stout. and Truman Ewing.
Now we pass out of Tech never to return as students. Wliile this
causes us deep regret, we must march on, making room for those who are
to come, and assume new responsibilities from those who in turn have
elevated themselves to a higher position.
We wish to thank sincerely the instructors and sponsors for their
deep interest and united efforts to the end that we might have full ad-
vantage of the splendid facilities at our disposal in this institution.
Our last hope is that at all times we may never lose the wonderful
impression formed while in school. and that we shall always do the
things which will glorify dear old Tech.
TRUMAN O. Ewnvc
Tree Day Celebration
The June '25 class celebrated Tree Day, April twenty-sixth, by re-
planting thirty trees in Liberty Grove.
ln commemoration of the four boys from Tech who died in service.
Paul Burns, Franklin Burns, Ralph Gullett, and Alfred Sloane. taps
were played and four shots fired by a squad of senior military boys.
Class colors: primrose and violette.
Class Hower: butterfly rose.
Class motto: Sailadorft drift.
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Last Wfill and Testament, June '25
With due respect and courtesy, we dedicate this willg
We've tried our very best in it, some humor to instill.
We give to Mr. Stuart. the leader of our school.
Our promise to succeed in life and reach its highest goal.
Kjf-5971-A5 We leave the teachers of our school, the memories of our four school
f "Xing years:
V fn 'E We thank them for their aid to us, in solving freshman doubts and
s We give our thanks to janitors who ignored our silly capers.
Who made no fuss at following us and picking up our candy papers.
X Wie will. then. to the Freshmen, the pride of our dear school,
ip The mud upon the campus and the fish within the pool.
Wie will next to the Sophomores the leaves upon the trees,
The quaint bright yellow hre-plugs and pep-inspiring breeze.
We will to all staid Juniors the rock bed of Pogues Run,
X And the memories we hold of the honors we have won.
f . .
' We leave to our successors. those things dear to each heart,
f Q o C Q
f The Joys which we have known for years, from which we hate to part.
ff Truman Ewing wills one dimple, a whimsical smile, and a beloved
tie to Culver Leist. We hope Culver will add a pair of spats to this su-
l perb collection.
l In a last effort to save Charles Lehr from Hunking harmony, Martha
i Rutherford has decided to give all her A-l- papers to him. lWe wonder
l if there will be enough of them to tide Charles over the danger line.l
f George Miller wills Herman Eppen ever so much knowledge on the
ff problems of the modern girl. We hope, Herman. your conception is
f somewhat tamer than that of Georges
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All 1 As Techis scrapbook recorder, Lillian Schuck leases her position to
i Helen Swain with a new pair of scissors and a tube of paste all ready
. for use.
Since Marion Miller hasn't learned to grow tall,
Allan Shimer has verv graciously agreed
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x To be ueath llllll the tricks how to rise and call
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Q. For foods and delicacies that he might need.
I To Robert Liebhardt does George Lohman leave his Conklin com-
I l . rade with a fair warning not to loan it out to red-haired girls.
F James Daggett wishes that Robert Ryker be endowed with his ability
, f ,fl to sell extras on the street.
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' H 5 Von Scherb has agreed to give Richard Coburn lessons on how to
fvr "5 X 4. smile from ear to ear once every twenty-four hours.
ji- X Dorothy Flora Elizabeth Mode wills her love for long names to
p V, Imogene Perrin.
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A feminine Coue believer is Ina May Smyth. She leaves to knockers
in the school the slogan:
"Day by day in every way
The time is drawing nearer and nearer."
tOf course she means the closing of the sch0ol.l
Bill Longacre leaves his authority for stepping in lunch line to
Wilma Llewellyn bequeaths her passionate love for Ward cakes, T. X
sea shells, 0 Henryis, and track to Margaret Cathcart.
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Bob Bolles leaves his favorite. 6'Blue Eyed Sallyii. for Irving Knight
to sing in roll call.
As Sampson rivals. Ruth Armel and Florence Lipps will their Hght-
ing spirits to Lenore Brandt and Helen Griflith. y
From all his many athletic honors. Clarence Leet
Wills Brown Bolte his biggest block T ly fmt
With all his cues and approximate fee ly 1
For running in a high school meet.
The prize gentleman, Edward Fisher, bequeaths his booklet "Just
Fifteen Minutes a Day" to Rudolph Miller for intense study. l
Doris Ashcraft bestows her singing, playing, and social abilities to a l
descendant, Katherine Rinehart. j
Victor Brown gives his excess tickets from West Newton to Indiana- l
polis to any one who can use them. Speak to owner for further infor- l
With esteemed honor Iris Jean Beadle leaves her 'fbestw short story 3
as a hasty reference for Jeanette Epler. l
. Cordon Haggard yields all his data on HI-Tow to keep that perman-
ent wave" to Edward Greene. Every one is hoping Edward can use it
without any difficulty. Q
Dorothy Black yields her several A-Vs I
To Irene Russell who tries with all her might, ,
For she is one who never fusses
For the grades she knows arenit right. li
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Wilma Teckenbrock leaves a pair of stilts for Anna Spall to stand 5 1
on while she converses with her f'lofty" friend. Too bad for Anna that l l
the crisis has come: Wilma so high up and Anna so low down. I
Elizabeth Gallagher mournfully leaves her position as Miss God- ni
dardis assistant to the first person capable of fulfilling the vacancy. T , I4
Our long, slow-moving Mr. Robert Scott ,xl
Hands over his long red knit tie , y f
To Mr. Don Marsh with a gentle drop Q I l
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,lust to prove his heart is on the Hright" side, Gene Hastings distri-
butes his chemistry experiments through the January roll rooms, taking
as his motto. "First there. first served."
As a special request Thelma Gray grants her esteemed privilege for
rummaging through library books to Dorothy Rothert, but offers no in-
formation concerning the origin of this privilege.
Don Hawkins. our treasurer, wills the responsibility of that office
along with his loud voice to the incoming treasurer of the January class.
Louise Mayes leaves two of her most noted talents, that of an author
and a milliner, to Ethel Taylor with a sample of each for good measure.
Willard Bray wills his childish fancies to Kenneth Ball since he be-
lieves that both braying and Nballing" are traits which belong exclu-
sively to youth.
Since Faye Thomas has proved to be a kindly old lady after all. she
presents to Carolyn Warner her uspecsn and powdered wig.
All the supercilious motions that are essential to the correct leading
of yells are given by Forest Hedrick to Otto Graf.
In the person of Margaret Gibbs we have a speedy typist. She lends
her art to Dorothy Warrick, hoping that the latter will learn also to
chew gum as she types.
Von Goodwin, tl1e famous golf player,
Not mentioning his extremely good looks,
Leaves Harvey Kline, a future city mayor,
Some news and "dope" for the books.
Lawson McCoy,s ability to "bring home the baconm on grade card
day is given to Lural Herschell.
Phoebe Farmer bequeaths her ability to play "Yes, We Have No
Bananasi' in fourteen different ways to Thelma Caldwell.
Harry Morgan and Carl Simpson bequeath their musical ability to-
gether with the chairs which they have held in the Tech band to any two
Tech students with utriple tonguesw who can march and play at the same
time without swallowing the mouthpiece.
Marian Seeds wills her ability to criticize to Mildred Shaeffer in the
hope that the latter will not get the 'Lpink-eye" from too close applica-
tion of the art.
Mavis Llewellyn leaves her charming personality.
As witnesses Mary Frey and Ray Cest,
To Mary Birmingham's eier changing informality
With which she is not o'er blest.
A scream and a sob are willed Mary Cobb by Elizabeth Moschenross.
A score of bruises sustained from athletic training are willed Carroll
Ringwalt by Edward McCalip.
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Thirteen unlucky episodes in little Benny's life are bequeathed
Maxine Rigsbee by Nina Lowman.
Abe Farb wills his prize-winning goldfish
To the innocent Joe Cahill at school
And insists that in a big glass dish y V
That each fish won't act like a fool. "
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An unfinished book on The First Speed Cop I Ever Saw is willed by t ybgqfff Q Q
Leland Burford to Avery Shephard. 'fy
Lucile Shaw wills her passionate love for hboyish Bobs" to Virginia Riff' , X
Our friend, Emmett Brown, quite the talk of the town. wills his grace X
as a public talker to the more retiring and keenly admiring Tech prodi- X
gy. Clarence Wache1'.
Genevieve Guio and Violet Ford leave their one seat in row IO, seat
3, roll room 4, to the next senior occupants, provided they do not count X 'X
the chewing gum wads beneath the desk. f X
A moustache is willed Robert Pebworth by our worthy classmate. lx ty
Ronald Fox. Ronald says that he leaves it because he believes it will ' f I
give to our fair sex a shock. Y , 5
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Clara Meek willingly gives up her office as hpublicity chairman" in YI
Glee club to Leva Irvin with some helps, hints. and hunehes on how to 5
Robert Fulton's untiring devotion to Hdaily dozen to music" exer- J l
cises are left with his best regards to Helen Babcock. Robert suggests 4
that they be taken in moderation lest she become thin too quickly. i
John Henley wills a few variations of f'Pop Goes the Weasel" to a
Whistler of no mean ability, George Gisler. The former hopes that X
George will use this gift while shoveling snow during the coming season. I l
Dorothy Fife wills some of her portable creams and powder that
will make anyone beautiful over night to Marie Rolnpke. tWe all want I l
to see Marie the hnext morning',.l l, V 1
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Darrell Snyder grudgingly leaves his future on the Indianapolis l l
police force to the Irishman, John Barney. l 3
Helen Lesher and lVIelba Bowen distribute their natural cosmetics ,l , yi
to our worthy Marian Katterhenry and Helen Leiper. ' Rf
Vlfayne Swope leaves to Reid Kenady his ability to reach high C I
without undue strain on the vocal cords. ly I
Alice Carter wills her musical laugh and giggle to Rhonda Jenkins. . I l ,L
We hope that Rhonda will develop it to the point of artistry that .Alice ly y if C
has. . . ,fs ,J
Karl Bottke entrusts his ability in writing verse and in keeping his 5 f I S. I W ,
shoes shined to the safe-keeping of George Hunt. ' A I I
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Bernice Martin leaves her mania for purple umbrellas, lavender
parasols. and orchid sunshades to Katherine Lowman.
A few cartoons of President Coolidgeis "hobby horse" are left by the
prize art student. James Clore, to any adventuresome student who would
sffesx delve into the mysteries of the nation's capitol.
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,, Merrill and Meredith Stutsman. the twins of our class. leave their
. graduation pictures and their recollections of the class photographer to
any twins in the coming senior classes.
Leonard Harrington bestows his rattle-trap car
On his pal, the honorable Ray Bridges.
And assures him a trip both wide and far
If only he evades mountain ridges.
Edward Green, our theatrical star, wills his success at treating the
women rough and getting away with it to Patil Hudson.
X nt To Dolores Cotta does Elizabeth Hess entrust Dr. Lula Hunt Peters,
.K yl Diet and Health. hoping it will prove very useful.
f fl Virginia and Richard Springer gladly leave this argument for
l X' Thornton Bardach to prove to the entire school: We. Virginia and Rich-
f r J ard Springer, swear this dav that we are not brother and sister and
, claim no relationship whatsoever.
Our great military commander, Ted Taggart, gives his position in
y the R. O. T. C. to anyone who will work as little as he did for it.
l Now that our will is written,
l And we've told what we had to tell,
5 With inky hands from leaky pen,
J We sign and say farewell.
t MARY GooDw1N AND HARRY STOUT
1 l sail-Dom Drift! san:
I 5 Class Poem-Karl Bottke Honorable Mention Poem-Alice Dietz
The faintest Heck of a gray-white sail "Sail on. sail on!" Columbus cried
Sinks low on the line of the skv: Through storm, high sea, or riftg
A youth just come to man's estate And like Columbus we shall sail,
Sets forth with spirits high. Our motto: "Sail-don't drift!"
W '4 , A bit of driftwood washes ashore. He never drifted on life's sea
' Rx Wide-tossed on lashing wave. Or his prize he'd never won.
Il No aim. no will ordains its course- Always he sailed. and none could stay
V t To tempest. a bondage-slave. Until his task was done.
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J , W , tl A sailor-of-purpose subdues the main: So like his motto: 4'0n, sail on!',
fait ' 'i I 1 A drifter succumbs to its roll. Forward we'll ever strive,
5 i ty 3 -The conqueror wins the right to say. And follow ours: "Sail-don't drift!"
Q Iliff f 1 "I am the Captain of my soul." Our Class-June '25,
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We come to you as ,llartian seers
With prophecies of coming years
Of life upon the planet illars.
The most adranced of all the stars.
.4 tillage fair, of Martian fame,
Techapolis, il is by name-
.4 model town where live and thrizfe
Our friends in Tech, June '25.
After waiting nineteen years for his chestnut tree to become symme-
trical, Russell Clift has taken up blacksmithing in the village which Miss
Kerz, as chief of police, rules with an iron hand. Virginia has just
awarded a medal for distinguished service to Josephine King of the
The governor of the province in which our model village is located
is the Hon. Janet Carr.
Charles Malcolm Carlisle, warden in the township prison. is kept
busy guarding his two worst prisoners: Charles Cassell, who disproved
the Pythagorean theorum, aided and abetted by his sister, Mary, and
by Jane Dietz, who was almost lynched for stealing a swimming title.
The village, although small, has many factories. The C. V. Hutchin-
son cleaning establishment, whose motto is "Never say dye, say cleanf,
is the foremost competitor of Porter Davis' rug factory, which manu-
factures the "last obtainable allotment of Persian rugsf,
Mlle. Pittenger has just arrived in town as premiere danseuse in Jack
Wiley's Review of 1950. Harry Jessee deserves credit for designing
most of her wardrobe. Mlle. Pittenger will vie with Ivan Yeager, the
human fly, for the admiration of the townspeople.
Herbert James has managed to keep out of trouble by washing the
Indian statues in front of the United Cigar store.
The development of the community is being fostered by James Van
Buskirk's Realty Company which declares, "You come, you see, you
Tom Collison, head groom at the Thompson Bros. stable, has re-
cently been employed to remove the cowlick which Bernice Thorne
received at Bob Daileyls dairy show.
Homer Travis has become renowned overnight by perfecting a chew-
ing gum which can be thoroughly enjoyed without motion from the jaws.
His success has been due in large part to the Conway Human Advertise-
Q T, E.
Doris Howellls laundry is progressing famously under the inaugu- '
ration of a hitherto unbelieveable process. It is one which returns a , -I
spotless, tagless wash, containing one's clothes and nothing but one's I j lj
own clothes. Q I
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Miss Helen Ernert is now sailing the seas with H. R. H. the Prince
of Wales, for she is now Mrs. H. R. H.
Arabelle Chambers' employment bureau has furnished the extra
servants for Gloria Thompson's charity ball. All persons who attended
pronounced the well-trained servants highly satisfactory.
Gertrude Delbrook has been recently elected head of an institution
to correct and prevent deformed feet. Miss Delbrook maintains that ex-
perience is the best teacher.
Paul W9il'iS startling invention of a Christmas tree with perma-
nently attached needles is vouched for by Miss Dorothy Crosley. 'fl am
still using mine after fifteen years of hard wear." she declares emphati-
cally. "All who visit our glue factory are stuck on itf' guarantees Wal-
ter Reed, the head glue master in our principal glue factory.
Far into the night Dana Chandler's voice can be heard crying. 6'Pea-
nuts. peanuts. who'll buy a peanut?" His chief toaster and able assist-
ant is Francis Ray.
Louise Karle has devoted herself to philanthropic workg she delights
little kiddies' hearts by carolling nursery rhymes through the streets at
The hand-carved tombstone company of Charles Preston has recently
employed, with an eye to increasing the business, Truman O. Ewing, the
Ainong those who are most interested in the child problem is
"Kenny" Myers, who has recently established a 'tChild lnnfi suggested
to him by the famous "Auto Inn" in Indianapolis.
' Margaret Renick. who is deeply involved, is teaching music to
Margaret Wolf1'ed, the well known palmist, who Nsees past. present.
andfutureii for twenty-live cents, has predicted that ,lames Craig will
win the annual lawnmowers' race. Miss Wolfred has already forseen
that Marilea Downs will win distinction in the musical world for Miss
Downs has added ten keys to our standard scale lnot fish nor groceryl.
Roy Crowder, president of the landlords, union, guarantees to eject
tenants at a IIIOIIICHCS notice. ,lack Davis is worrying for fear he will be
the next victim.
Beware! Grace Crone is leading the new atheist movement which is
sweeping over the country. Here's a bit of secret information: she was
really the inspiration for ,lohn Clearyis last story Black Bunions.
Among those who have won recognition on other planets is Edward
luppenlatz. who claims the open golf championship of the earth.
Margaret Champlin has become, through diligent pursuit of her
chosen course, head typist of the Mars Evening Post. edited by the
scholarly Cecil Ross.
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In the last issue there was a feature article on Val Wolf. our latest
ambassador to England, whose popularity may be likened to that which
the Prince of Wales enjoyed many years ago.
An astonishing invention of an unbreakable shoestring has just been
completed by Fred Hillyer. Because of his vast correspondence, includ-
ing thousands of requests for his picture. he has been forced to employ
Hilda Kreft as his secretary.
The Westerri Union Telegraph Company has just awarded a prize
to Roberta Trent for being its fastest operator.
The largest existing chain of filling stations. where oil is freely
handed out, is operated by Bud Hook.
Allen Jameson has become quite a lady-killer since he has been
modeling for "a skin you love to touchfi
Sheriff Kathleen Jefry of Blue County has just appointed Raymond
Kirk as mail carrier of rural route three.
In the same locality Bob Pitts and Cora Reidman are operating a
fish hatchery for polywogs.
Have you noticed the many air holes in the Candy of the Martian
branches of the Komstock Candy Company? Bob Orbison is the indus-
trious worker who punches them.
If you want to find Robert Reiner. the street car conductor. just go
down to Lorene Rosebaunfs delicatessen. Robert always had a peculiar
appetite for pastry.
6'l7ive As Cheaply As One" is what Midge Tyler sees every time she
looks at the door of her taxi.
,lean Vestal is financing Weldoii Wortlfs enterprise of manufactur-
ing a-record that lasts all evening.
6'Perfect Marcels For Old And Young At Ungeris Beauty Parlors"
reads the ad which Lynn Cray wears as he walks up and down Main
street. Lynn has also carried Arnet Curry's new ad for listerine.
Alger Wlysong and lva DeHart are finishing their new volume which
they declare will revolutionize modern etiquette. They guarantee abso-
lute satisfaction on application of the set of rules which they advise.
Richard Cook and lvan Davidson made a million last year through
their new automobile which even has bicyclewattachments. They claim
that by using their cars you are prepared for every emergency.
Alice Dietz has been passionately expounding upon the wonders of
Ruth Koch in vers libre. Ruth has at last signed a contract to perform
in her roller skating act at the hippodrome.
g'Lessons in Deception or How to Fool the Publici' by Esther Doty.
the ventriloquist. has proved a great drawing card to many aspiring
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Helen DeVelling benefited society by discovering a powder which
prevents yawns from becoming contagious.
Mary Ennis has taken the place of Pauline Frederick. Only the most
expert can detect the difference between Mary and Pauline.
And now, if you think you will require their services, we recommend
to vou the capable firm of '4Goodwin and Stout, Undertakersf'
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Now each one knows his destiny.
ALICE CARTER AND JAMES DAGGETT
Rededication of Liberty Grove
Beneath these shadowed trees of fame we stand
Remembering those who from our native land
,X Went forth to conquer as befits Techis sons,
ff X Long taught by her to fight and face the guns.
I I Each tree a towering tribute to the name
I , Of him for whom it rises to proclaim
f fr! His deeds. We cannot but admire the strength
I if That forced the foe beyond the danger length.
In solemn pride we dedicate anew
This grove to Liberty and Loyalty, true blue.
No monument more fit could we erect-
There is no man-carved stone but has defect.
! f Long after we have gone will it remain
Its purity of purpose to maintain.
W Q2 Not one upreaching, living, breathing tree
,ff But groping toward a blue Infinity.
1 I I KARL BOTTKE
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1 Senior Bulletin Popular Place
Q I "I think that steel and crimson are simply perfectf,
P p "Oh, do you really? I just adore primrose and violetteli'
ll l l "And the pins and rings! I want a pin just for that darling guard-
I l- ' oh, number five. I think that the long, heavy announcement is so much
' I t classierf,
l A Forever and ever these cries will be heard around that most cele-
W brated of spots-the senior bulletin board! Here attractive displays of
I J class colors will be posted next to prim, businesslike notices of com-
. U pt mittee meetingsg here honors will be recounted as well as failures and
'K I I mistakesg here friendships are formed and senior gossip is exchanged.
, gl It's a Glorious lace-the senior bulletin board-the s ot where senior
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SCENE FROM "THE MESSAGE FROM MARS"
The Message from Mars
Cast of Characters ,s
Horace Parker ................................... .... E . Edward Green X
Aunt Martha lMiss Parker? ................... ....., F aye Thomas X
Mary Templar ladopted sister to Horace! ..... .....,. H elen Emert N Y
Arthur Dicey .............................. ........... Y Val Wfolf X l
Bella. servant at the Parkers... ......... ..... A rabelle Chambers XX 3 5
A Tramp ................... ...... J ohn Henley Xi '
A Messenger from Mars .... .... F red Kirgis ' 1
Mrs. Clarence ........ .... IN larian Seeds , l
Sir Edward Vivian... ...... ..... C ecil Ross l l
Footman ...................... ..... R obert King 1 l
Guests at Mrs. Cltzrenceis Party: ,N '
Mary Ennis, Gertrude Delbrook. Frances Schube. Alice Carter. Helen Lesher.
Margaret Wolfred. Von Scherb. Jack Wiley. Gordon Haggard. Gerritt Hutch- l
inson. Russell Langsenkemp. Edward Fisher. 1
Dr. Chapman ..... ...................... .... A u gust Hook 1
Flower Girl ..... . ..... Flora Brenton i I
A Policeman .... ......... D arrell Snyder l I it
Jim .,......... . ........ George Buskirk l
Polly. his wife .... ..... E lizabeth Moschenross l 1
A Newsboy ....... .. ....... .. . ,......... James Daggett l I
Wounded Child ..............,.................. .......... D oris Howell
Crowd in Street. Accident. and Refugees from Fires f r'
Everett Schmidt, James Van Buskirk, George Sunkel. Russell Arnett. Helen I
DeVelling. Josephine King. Hilda Kreft, Elizabeth Gest. Mary Goodwin. ' i l
Elizabeth Hess, Priscilla Pittinger, Martha Rutherford. X f I
Senior Play Committees Ll i yi, '
Business Manager-Cecil Ross. assisted by Robert Pitts and Robert Orbison. X i, l,
Advertising Manager-Robert Stonehill. rl' it 4- ij-
Properties-Charles Gardner. Mary Frey. Ray Close. Kathleen Jefry, Harry If l i M
Murdock. E f ,, '
Costumes-Mary Ennis. Dorothy Fife. James Daggett. Jack Wiley. Helen Lesher. 1" f l, I K 2
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All in a Semester's Time
Nine thousand feet of lumber were consumed by the wood shops
during a period of three months. The lumber was used by the students
for furniture and cabinets, all of which were for school use and for
repairs about the campus.
Scenery for the senior play was prepared by the carpentry students
at about one-third the expense that an outside firm would have charged.
Other projects have been: three hundred upholstered foot stools, one
hundred and eighty-Five drawing boards for the drawing department,
twelve large tables for the use of the faculty, a cabinet for the institu-
tional cooking class, and a wire and storage rack for the sheet metal
shop. Work is progressing on the market house where the products of
the agricultural department will be sold to the public. The carpentry
students accomplished much repair work that would otherwise have been
left undone, such as: patching the roof and laying a new floor in the old
rifie range building for use as an athletic storeroomg repairing the
bleachers, doors, hurdles, and jumping standardsg and erecting the
backstop on the athletic field.
The wood shop instructors have no assistants, all billing of lumber
being done by the students as a part of their vocational training.
Football hero, basketball too-
Star track-hurdler, President- tWhew! I
If I'd keep on, I'd die off swift.
There's too many honors belong to Clift.
Does It Pay to Advertise?
Does it pay to advertise? Tech organizations seem to think so, for
they have referred their desires to increase dividends many times this
semester to the several advertising classes on the campus.
The fifth hour Advertising I class achieved the biggest success, hav-
ing sold out the entire theatre for the presentation of the senior class
play on the first day, an accomplishment never before attained at Tech.
The second hour Advertising Il class undertook the CANNON sub-
Other campaigns were: the stimulation of interest in track, broad-
jump, and shot-put by the fourth hour Advertising I groupg and the sale
of baseball tickets by the seventh hour Advertising I class.
When they talk about the girl with the dear old-fashioned smile,
I know that they mean Wilma tour own ViceyI all the while.
Sheis a girl whom all adoreg
Could one possibly say more?
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Finance: Donald Hawkins, Frederic Kirgis, Harry Stout. Margaret '
Gibbs, Tom Collison. 1
Constitutional: Robert Orbison, James Daggett. Harold Sloan.
Social: Phoebe Farmer, Arabelle Chambers. Gertrude Delbrook,
Edward Harris, Robert Pitts.
Class Day: Alice Carter. Kathryn Mullen, Nina Lowman, Robert
Color: Bernice Thorne, Mac Hollingsworth, Margaret Renick, Mar-
garet Riddle. Dorothy Black.
Motto: Elizabeth Moschenross. Hilda Kreft. Karl Bottke. George
Miller, Priscilla Pittenger.
Play: Mary Ennis, Helen Emert, Mary Frey. Charles Gardner. Cecil
Pin and Ring: Leland Rurford. Edward Taggart, Helen DeVelling.
Leo Wood, Elizabeth Gest.
Announcenzent: Allen Shimer. James Glore. ,lean Vestal. Malcolm
Carlisle. Esther Kellams.
Gift: Lillian Schuck. Richard Springer, Mary Goodwin. Flora
Brenton, Frank White.
Picture: Truman Ewing. Lucile Shaw. Mildred Tyler. Josephine
King, James Van Buskirk.
Flower: Dorothy Fife. Melba Bowen. Eleanore Myers. Iris Beadle,
Tree Day: Marian Seeds. Margaret Wolfred. George Buskirk.
Willa1'd Bray, Dana Chandler.
Dear fellow seniors, we want you all to greet
Minute-taker Campbell. the brightest on the street-
Miss Secretary "BeanyH: you canit with her compete.
Four hundred thirty June seniors were supplied on an average with
three bowknots of senior colors, primrose and violette. at five cents per
bow. making a total receipt of 536300.
A voice big and deep.
A contagious grin.
Almost six feet.
And a plenty of chin!
Wllo? Shylock Don! That's enough for him!
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June Seniors Sail to Mars
ive sat in hushed silence. gazing expectantly at the dimly lighted
indoor stage in the lunch room. It was the night of nights for the
June seniors-their class night.
Presently. as we waited. there appeared two lovely dancing maidens.
swaying rhythmically to the strains of soft music. Then. as they glided
away. a silvery green light fell in a single beautiful shaft across the
stage in the center of which the class prophets in fantastic garb pro-
nounced our destinies.
As we sat, spellbound. what to our wondering eyes should appear
but the ship of the June class. '25. It was. we learned from the prophets.
to carry them to Mars, now inhabitable. The pilot and his companions
on board we recognized as class officers. The will-makers then willed
with all due solemnity the classis possessions to the school and to the
succeeding generations. Amid laughter and chatter and with a farewell
shout they embarked.
"True Blue Techitesu floated back to us as they drifted at first. and
then. blown by a full strong breeze. sailed proudly away.
A Resume of Senior Meetings
At the first meeting of the June seniors which was held on November
nineteenth in the new lunch room. Donald Higgins. January '25 presi-
dent. welcomed the June seniors, speaking of the responsibilities and
privileges soon to be given them. lVIr. Stuart talked about the future
prospects of the class and the necessity and benefit of carrying the spirit
of courtesy. cheerfulness. and comradeship throughout the last year at
Tech and into the life before them.
The second meeting of the class took place on January thirteenth.
The five officers of the class gave their inaugural talks. and the president
announced the committees.
The last class meeting was held on April twentieth. The president
read the announcements. superintended the filling in of questionnaires
concerning the future plans of the seniors. and presented a class pin to
lVlr. Stuart. who responded with a talk showing his friendly feeling
toward the seniors and his appreciation of the gift.
Tech Library Kept Busy
Tech's library has earned its reputation for being one of the liveliest
corners of the campus. The numbers dealt in are amazing. Over
twenty-five hundred cards have been issued this year, and over five-
hundred books. besides some fifty magazines. have been received this
semester. A new library class of nine girls and one boy. formed this
semester. increased the entire number of students connected with the
library to twenty-three.
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Dressmakers Are Kept Busy
The vocational course in dressmaking gives the girls a clearer in-
sight into the art of that profession and practical training whereby they
can immediately enter any dressmaking shop.
Nine girls who had previous training in the Clothing and Art depart-
ments have been enrolled under Miss Barrows and have received two
credits for four class periods a day. During the first three weeks each
girl made a garment for herselfg then each made two dresses for custo-
mers who were either teachers of Tech or outside friends.
Each customer interviewed the girl who was to make her dress, and
together they decided upon material, pattern, style, and color. Three fit-
tings were necessary while the garment was being made. A small main-
tenance charge was made, usually twenty per cent of the cost of
materials with a minimum of one dollar.
Sergeant Augustus Ferdinand Hook
Sails on a ship down Pogues Run Brook.
Alas! Our hero cannot be stayedg
He's commander-in-chief of the '50rder', crusade.
Tech Bakeshop Progresses
Indications are that in the future slender. graceful figures will be
passe and large, portly ones will be in vogue. The reason for the pre-
diction of such corpulency can be stated in two words "Tech Bakeshopln
The girls in the Cooking IV and Foods classes are receiving invalu-
able experience in the bakeshop. Not only will they be prepared to do
their own cooking but also to start bakeries. Three girls in the present
class have this immediate prospect.
Each lunch period on Monday and Wednesday girls in snow-white
caps and dainty aprons display their delicious concoctions and take or-
ders. The attractive table. alert girls, and luscious food appeal to a
few of the five senses, if not to all. As a result approximately forty
orders are taken a day, to be filled two days later.
Tech Honors in R. O. T. C.
What has the R. O. T. C. done for Tech? It has won the distinction
of being an honor school for three consecutive years, an achievement
which only one other school has attained.
In a competitive drill between the three Indianapolis high schools,
the Tech drill team has won first place for three years.
The rifle team, competing with sixteen teams from the Fifth Corps
Area, won third place with a score of 7,401 points and eighth place in
the National Rifle Match, this year.
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Accomplishments in T ech's Foundry
The foundry students have accomplished projects this semester that
measure up to the high standards which Tech always sets, having pro-
duced work that is on a par with that of any professional foundry.
The course embodies work in the making of molds and the handling of
metals: iron, copper. bronze, and aluminum.
A few of the variety of articles that they have made are: ash trays.
hooks ends. Lincoln heads tfor decorating hooks endsl. shots for the
shotput, dumbbells for the gym. and anvils, not only for school use but
also for outside consumption.
Heavenly Mars I
Were it only true at Tech!
A bell-the last. Late again, but that is all right. It only makes the
third time this week and dear teacher will understand. In fact. she
offered to telephone me when it's time to get up in the morning, but I
wouldn't let her., She does too much anyway. No, I will sacrifice my-
self: I would rather be late and miss the first part of lny lesson every
morning than make her telephone. Oh dear! but such is life!
"Mother, may I leave the table now?'7
"Certainly, dear. but aren't you going to eat your spinach?"
.L T ' ' ' ' "'
No. I hate the stuff: besides. I have to get ready.
H q . . - 7 ' Q .
You don t like 1t. but its good for you,-well. we won t have 1t any
more. dear. Are you going out tonight?"
Y S as
"Have you plenty of HlOll6Y?,l
"Oh yes. motherfl
"Take this extra fifty. anyway. Have a good time. Donlt bother about
getting in early. You donlt need to go to school tomorrow if you're
"Hey, policeman! Say. listen! I'm very sorry but I have parked over
the time limit. Almost an hour. I see you didn't put a sticker on my car.
Did you miss it? Really. you must pay more attention to business.
When shall I appear at court?',
"Thats all right, mister. You donlt need to go!"
"But I want to. It's my duty as a loyal citizen to keep Martian stand-
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ards. And mind. if you miss me again. I'll have you put off the force."
Isnlt it splendid? Itis just raining pitchforks and here. I have my f
umbrella. I always have it when it rains. Oh no. I never forget and Q ff
leave it anywhere. And I take it only on days that it really rains. You X I
see. I always follow the weather man and he has never made me make a I f' I
mistake as yet." yy 4 I I
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THE ARSENAL CAXXOX
,Xw,Ull'lfRSCfl Q sm-W. is
V, 0 X ISUO East Hit-liigan btreet. lnrlianapolis. S
l 'W""" 'WMO'-el Printed at the l.T.A. School of Print- IEW..-
I mal WIS. . 3 . I Q . I U I 2, 14
Q I ing. l illilisllrerllliv illglllh of tie Arsena ij
N 1' er' intra ec loo s. """""'
Xlhgsiziiie Editors. . . , . . . .... Wiilnm Llewellyn and Karl Bottlae
Editor-in-Cllii-Til .I ,.,.. ,lv-.in Cuinplwll Editor-in-lilliii-TT .... Bllilldll S v-" ll-
5 .. .
.l aln--s Doggett
Assistant Allilvi :ws ....
Literature ..,.., ....
Clubs . . .
If ECIl19l'KlAll8lll' V V i V i "'x1aryrniw.,
f' Norman Brinsley Katherine llillmn
Aniif'5viilensln.,1- Rosalind 'liuvl-fi
f Klauion Hiller David 1.11-ol:-on
l l 'rf Eleanor Uunlqp
T! nr sixriss
i ' fn-nv-ral Xlunaig 1 ...,......... l.1'l.in1l liniloril
T 3 Business llunnuu-i ....,... G-:orgy Gisl-'r
Y Assistant Xl:.u1.1gvr .,... Dn1'utl1j'Xvill'llr'li
1 l Printing Klarnigvl' . ...... .... li ov Craig
'ltr'-usurvr ....... .. .... ,lirnies Yan Buskirk
4 Secretary ........,.. ........., X live Carter
llirvulation Xlgnriuvi ....... .Uris Xuvrge
X Assistant Bnsine-s Nlur. ,lilflena Sljllllll
V, Srrpip Boi-kRr':'1v11l:'i ..... ..Lillian Srhuvk
fl Typist ...., .........,. K lurgniel Clmniplin T
fl i bponsoi ............ Ella S-'vig'-iiln-rgi-r -
X' V' X 1 -Kit ,. .... Klr. Eilniun-l Svliililkin--'lit
1 3 l l T 7 WT Q. . T linsines . . . .... Klr. Eilwixrrl E. liil'r'n'lIi" V '
X WILMA LLl'ul'l'lA N Printing ..,.... ......, K Ir. Wooilgrril Aulvli- KARL B01-TRB
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p 3 l As The X ear Closes
' ' l uI'!1I'l'1l'f'H.l ll nord tlzul must be and lzrzflz lmwzg 0 sound
i I ,i llillffh nznlfvs us lI.IIgt'l'I .l'L'.lff!lI'6'1l't'H.u+BXRON
l i l Q . . .
V .lg 1 l T After long hours of happiness. after days of joy and of despair. the
' T 3 x .y semester is over. hringing to a r-lose one of the happiest school years in
l Q the lives of Tech students. For some of us it is just a good-live for the
fr, L p 1 summer: a good-live which will he followed hy a glad hello next fall.
li if l l But for the seniors it will he a good-hye to Tech. good-hye to high school
X T D Ll f P x life. studies. tear-hers. and ehunis-perhaps forever.
J W L ' l I The seniors will never forget Teeh. They will come haelclto visit
T l gg, i often: hut the old feeling of belonging to Tech. of being arftlve sons
l l l 'l of their alma mater will he gone. Thev have spent four glorious years
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here, years filled with joys and pleasures. memories of which will never
fade. Now it is time for them to say farewell-farewell to Tech-to the
school which has helped them mold their characters. which has given
them a standard of living. and which has set for them an ideal and a
The Miracle of Experience
One day the gods sat in high council to consider the soul of the Man
Vifho Had Everything. This man had been an experiment of the deities
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who had wondered just what a man who was given. without his making y
any effort to secure them. love. money. comradeship, good health. intel- yf
ligence. and a sense of humor, would make of himself. Now. the divine '
countenances were grave as they looked at the soul and realized that.
as a reward for their effort, it was so like in size and quality to that of a fs,
swine as to make it'diflicult to distinguish between the twol X f
Those who scorned the project from its inception laughed de- Y .
risively, suggesting that the only thing the gods had not bestowed upon lt f
this man was an actual miracle and inquiring why they didnit likewise X I l
cast this honor at his feet. From the eyes of the Father All Powerful. it 1 t
lightning Hashed. and his voice rolled in awful thunder as he decreed ' f
that in desperation this last remedy should be attempted. y
The miracle was performed and lol when next the gods held coun- t l
eil over the soul of The Man Wfho Had Everything. they saw that it was y l
more beautiful. more powerful, and more kindly than any mortal soul y
had ever been before. i
What was the miracle that had wrought the marvelous change? It T
was Experience. The endurance of all the miseries that could be caused
by the selfishness and egotistic conceit of the Man Wlio Had Everything l f
Washed away forever those traits which had been stifling and crushing 5 f
the good that lay buried beneath them. '
lllARIAN SEEDS 1 1 '
Frederick E. Polley l, T
Vlfe have dedicated this magazine to one who has played a most im- I f
portant part in the history of Tech: to a man who is known not only to '
the Tech faculty and student body but to the entire country-Frederick Q ,
E. Polley. Through his etchings. which have been exhibited in art gal- i y- 1
lex-ies in New York. Chicago. St. Louis. and other large cities. and which f 8 y 4
have been published in many well known magazines and newspapers. he ' I ti
has found his way into the hearts and homes of the peoples of this if " l
country. It is with pleasure that we have this opportunity to express to I t " ' pf "A
him our appreciation for what he has done for our school and especially 5 ,i A f i
for the ARSENAL CANNON. ' 1 t y T U I I
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if l How often have you heard young folk speak of their fathers as
X 1 1 the 'old man'? He may look old and have old ideas, but in years he
W 1 is not so old. Wlorries and hardships have Caused his gray hair. He may
' 1 1 wear a last year's hat. his vest may hang a little loose, and his trousers
1' 11 may hag at the knees: still, is that a reason to Call him 'old maui? Per-
3 'V haps his nails may need manieuring and his face may show a second-
l 1 day's growth. He may even Carry a tin pail full of dents and doughnuts,
1 1 1 hut donit Call him the 'old maui: he's your .fIlfll6'f.
- ' 1 For years and years he has been hustling about to get things together
' 1 and keep them together. Never once has he failed to do the right thing
Q hy you. He thinks you are the greatest boy on earth. even though you
A plaster your hair hack. wear smart Clothes. and fail to bring home a
1 1 2 r-ent. He is the man who won the love of the greatest woman on earth-
- 1 1 ' your mother.
1 'l 1 1 He is 'some maui. not the 'old manf PAUL LAMBERT
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WHILI-L STAFF II VVUIXKS l
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All Appreciation l
Wle wish to extend our appreciation to the Commercial Art depart- i l
ment for the many attractive Cuts which they have made for the CANNON: ' ,
to the print-shop boys for their untiring elforts in making the CANNON i
a success: and to all those members of the faculty and student body who t
have cooperated with the staff in furnishing the latest news and the best
literature to the magazine readers. Q
The Cover design. senior panels. and all the mounting of pictures in I I
this issue are the work of Arnold Phillips. The page border was made by l '
lVlar1faret Carr. ' '
C 4 I
Speaking of extremes-that lad from lVlars reports from his observa- t 1
tions that Ruth Millholland is the baby. as to age. of the senior Class. l I
while Josephine King is the infant in size. H A If
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G'Some folks trot out their middle names like there waz somethin' - I Xt
in itf'-Abe Marlin. ' X l
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lf you ask her what her name is, she grows as nearly grave as her
elfish spirit will permit and replies. "Cathurn-Sturt-Ramsy." All this is
in one breath and on one note of her flute-like voice. but immediately
thereafter her wide gray eyes narrow to little steel slits, the dimples
at the corners of her mouth deepen, and with a shriek of gay laughter
she cries, "KakkiIM From that moment your heart is hersg you forget
that stately long cognomen, Catherine Stuart Ramsey. and surrender
yourself and all that is yours, unconditionally, to the sprite that is
Kakki, half child and half fay.
Her slender little body, so delicately fragile yet so perfectly formed,
her roguish eyes ever so slightly turned up at the outer corners. and her
long curly hair which always recalls early morning sunlight reHected
in dew drops, all mark her as a being of a fairy world. Yet her total
lack of shyness with every one and the particular earthiness of the
remarks addressed to her teasing older brother serve to convince one
that she is decidedly mundane.
Her imaginative powers and versatility of subject matter as dis-
played by her fluent discourse are remarkable for a child of five. She
speaks with none of the languor yet with all of the soft intonation of a
child who has caught her accent from a long procession of lazy-voiced
negro mammies. It is no feat for Kakki to chatter for two or three hours
at a stretch, regardless of whether her numerous questions are answered
or not. Her supply of questions is, so far as I know, inexhaustible, and
by the same token her store of information covering unexpected
subjects is startling. I recall one instance when I remarked to my sister,
in Kakkiis presence, as I lingered the folds of a lovely silk scarf which
her mother had given me, that Aunt Mary must have paid a pretty
penny for so lovely a gift. Kakki spoke up with her voice tinged with
scorn at my utter ignorance and said, 'That didn't cost a penny! that
cost eight dollahslw And before I could shut her off in my confusion,
she had continued, "You know how Ah know? Ah went with mah motha
when we bought it, and she wouldn't get me one 'cause she said Ah was
too little to have eight dollahs hung around mah neckf,
One afternoon when she had been taken with her mother to call on
a friend, she wandered into the kitchen in search of the sky terrier with
whom she had a tail-pulling acquaintance. In the culinary regions she
came face to face with the colored cook, who was of an extremely
rotund build. Kakki's eyes crinkled curiously was she regarded the
mountain of flesh before her, and presently she asked, in a tone of
wonder. "Well, whatls yo' name?" Not giving the amused cook time to
answer, she continued in the same awestruck voice, "Say, were you this
fat a yeah ago?" Upon an affirmative answer, she asked, as one who
seeks a final point of information before closing a subject, "Well, have
you always been this fat, all yo, life?l' Again the allirmative answer and
Kakki, too puzzled to pursue the subject further, gave a long sigh.
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Then, remembering her errand, she cried, "Wlieah's Tags? Come out
from undah that table wheah you' ah hidini, you sassy dogf'
The greatest ambition of Kakkiis life is to go to a prize iight with
her daddy. He has tried to buy his peace with offers of football and
baseball games, but Kakki will have none of them. Every time she
suspects that her father is going to a prize fight. there is a regular scene
with a storm of tears and pleadings on her side and an amused but
firm refusal on that of her parents. The idea was put into her head
when the little boy next door boasted of having been to a prize iight and
plainly intimated that he Considered any oneis education very incom-
plete when it had not included the witnessing of such a spectacle. And
the world actually believes that Eve tempted Adam to commit the
They may do what they can to Kakki to make her equal to her own
grand name and even to a grander, perhaps, but l know that they can
never quench the Puck that dwells within her, for they cannot make
her snub nose straight, nor iron out the impudent dimples that lurk at
the corners of her mouth.
My First Recital
Oneis hrst recital is in many respects similar to a wedding. Agoniz-
ing in the extreme, it is anticipated with horror for weeks ahead of the
actual occurrence, quickly dispensed with when the fateful time for
execution arrives, and often regretted for years henceforth.
L LXUHL , ,.
. ., .VL
I shall never forget my first recital. To the average person that l X
June evening was delightful. balmy. To me it was a sweltering summer X
night holding only unspeakable torture in store. As l stood behind f
the scenes, squinting through a tiny hole in the curtain, a wave of home- ,lf
sickness came over me. People continued to stream into the auditorium ' t
and my soul was enveloped in a perfect nausea. Here were hundreds
of people. friends. relatives, and strangers, mostly the latter, who were l
lying in wait in that gaping pit just beyond. like giant monsters ready l tt't' '
to gobble me up. I clutched a scrap of white paper, once a program, y ly
in one cold hand. and clung on to the curtain desperately with the other. 5
Thoughts of the days and hours of practicing which had gone V
before, of the careful preparation, rushed madly about in my frenzied ,V
head. Even the long-coveted dress and pumps which now graced my
senseless person were as things of another world. l gazed with derision l
at my insignificant name on the crumpled program. How pitifully little 1 ,
it seemed! And why, oh why. had they placed me lirst? L Q ,ff
The minutes fairly flew now. All about me other pupils were flitting J pf, ' '
here and there, apparently unconscious of the torture I was undergoing. ' ff, fi
Sickeningly sweet odors of perfume supplanted the usual mustiness of f 'I I ly
the back stage, and excited whisperings disturbed the ordinary quiet. XX fy, ,
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Then a sudden hush fell like a mist over the entire house. Cold sweat
fairly drenched my bodyg tantalizingly the goose fiesh crawledg a
hpanit-ky" feeling like that which accompanies a too sudden descent in
an elevator from dizzy heights pervaded the regions about my stomach.
The first announcement had been made. It was my turn!
Friendly hands pushed me determinedly through a small space, and
then a dazzle of gleaming lights danced before my bewildered eyes:
beyond them rose a silent sea of black and white called the audience:
miles away from me at the opposite end of the stage, the piano calmly
waited. It beckoned coldly, and after an interminable length of time,
I found myself sitting on the familiarly hard bench. With racing pulses
I began, mechanically, to play, and continued, somehow, to do so. On
and on, fast and furiously did my fingers fly-up one scale and down
another they raced, here. there. everywhere. Giving no thought to what
I was playing, trusting to my hands to guide me through, I could hear
nothing but the unmerciful pounding of my heart and could feel
nothing but hot thrills chasing cold ones up and down my spine. Then.
as quickly as they had started. my hands stopped. Where had I
been? What had I been playing? Surely I had not finished. An ill-
concealed giggle sounded from the regions beyond the footlights, and
I could feel my neck growing crimson. Not a sound in the whole vast
place! I had a wild desire to flee, but I was somehow glued to the
bench. After a supreme struggle, I blindly struck out and finished
with a crashing of chords that jarred my whirling head.
Dazedly I disentangled my feet from innumerable pedalsg an
unmistakable titter rippled through the audienceg blushing shamefully.
I stalked stifily across the stage. past the glaring lights, amid a far-
distant smattering of hand clapping.
The old back stairs, unfrequented and dark, welcomed me. and I sank
gratefully on the lowest step. A hot tear splashed down an unheeding
cheek. Prepared to yield to the shamed refiections of my tortured.
bemuddled brain, I began the dreary process of retrospection when
suddenly out of the darkness came the faint. soothing strains of the
succeeding Cornet solo. The program of the evening was proceeding!
The Richest Man I Know
The richest man I know draws a mediocre salary. He makes ten a
day. His only inheritance is a strong body. an eager mind, and a
winning personality. He dresses as well as his pocketbook will permit.
which is none too well. Scrupulous neatness more than balances
his lack of rich apparelg however, one is always too busy looking at
the man to notice his clothing. He substitutes a street car for the
customary Rolls-Royce of less wealthy men. Being bored in his com-
pany is an absolute impossibility. He is a congenial companion, an
engaging conversationalist. and a faithful friend. No man ever called
K' i Y
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him a liar without reconsidering afterwardg the fellow that would try
it twice deserves a well-padded cell in some state institution. He is not
pugnacious, simply self-respecting. His friends would rather postpone
a party than give it without him. He is very well educated. but no man
could truthfully call him a snob. He made the varsity at collegeg he's
been making the varsity in life ever since. He would talk to the presi-
dent respectfully, but as to an equalg he talks to a clerk in a manner
equally respectful. His word is as good as a treasury note. In addition
to his accomplishments among people of his own age, he is always
young enough to sympathize with old age. His holiest industry and
uncomplaining willingness have won for him the admiration and regard
of both his employer and fellow-workmen.
He's rich! Makes ten a day. The location of his home is rather
surprising. considering his wealth. Rich people usually enjoy con-
tact with their kind. The interior of his home is as redolent with
care-free cheerfulness as he is. Despite this priceless atmosphere
and his wealth. the furniture looks rather worn and hedraggled. The
total absence of pictures and the scarcity of any sort of decoration
smack of hard times past and to come. Yet of all men known to me,
he is the richest. He would put an Astor to shame. for he makes ten
a day. Ten what? Ten friends.
If Boys Talked As Girls Do
HOh! Dick, Iim so glad to see you, dear. I havenit seen you for just
ages. You look so sweet! That's the dearest tief'
"Why, Art, I've been so busy. Just studying all the time! Oh. here
comes Walter. Doesnit he look dear? Hello, Walter honey, how are
you?" lKisses him.l
"OhI boys. I'm so mad. I only got an A in that class. and I know I
deserved A+. Well, I must hurry. Good-bye."
H Lkbfft , .
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g'Oh, the horrid cat. You know he didn't deserve more than a B. l l,
But he's a sweet boy, though." I j
'!What are you going to wear to the dance tonight? I haven't a thing! I
I suppose I will have to wear my grey or my bluef, I j
"Why, your grey is peachy. I'll wear my tan. I s'pose." pl
4'Let,s walk over to the Main."
"That,s a cute tie you have on." called out lVIr. Richardson from yt
room 137. 'GI just had to tell you."
The Band, Choral Society. and Boys' Glee club won first places: 1 f l'
and the Orchestra and Girls' Glee club placed second in their respective ,
contests which were held during State Music Week. Later, the Band and . '
Girls' Glee club appeared at the Circle theatre as a recognition of the f js X It
honor the Tech musical organizations had brought to Indianapolis. N l
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Teclfs 1924-25 Net Team
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When the opposing scorers started down
the Hoor, they usually met with a catastrophe
somewhere in the vicinity of Clift. During his
four years on the varsity, Russell Clift shifted
from job to job, but he finally settled down to
a steady berth at forward in his senior season.
Since it didn't take long for Tech's op-
ponents to discover Wehrel's elusiveness, he
was always forced to play under a heavy de-
fence. In spite of this, however, Al managed
to chalk up a fat portion of the Green and
White tallies from his forward post.
"Don," Hawkins was all up in the air over
basketball, we mean, he played center. Show-
ing steady improvement throughout the en-
tire year. Hawkins rose to great heights in
his last few games.
"Bill" Babcock, otherwise known as Teclfs
"Rock of Gibraltarf, played the best basket-
ball of his career last season to win berths on
several local, mythical "all-sectional" teams.
Take the "1" and the Ht" out of Clunt and
you have a very dangerous thing, to wit, a
gun. Warren Glunt played like a slow-motion
machine until the time came for action, and
then our "old war horse" was all there.
As a sophomore, Earl Grimsley set a pace
that would do credit to any veteran forward.
The Manual game saw him at his best. He
was interrupted in mid-career by an attack
of l'Hu," but found his stride again in time to
get into sectional play.
Another year of basketball for Boyd Hick-
man! Hickman was a trifle off form during the
past season, but Tech fans can watch his smoke
Willard Worth, reliable at any position,
went through the year as utility man. He
proved his caliber against Lawrence in the
The driver at the wheel of Tech's 1925
basketball machine was Coach John Mueller.
When the season trip was completed, it was
found that the Green had humped into twenty
big obstacles. Nine of these almost insur-
mountable obstacles were overcome, but the
good car received eleven severe bumps. At
the beginning everyone was aghast at the
severe task set for even such a mighty
machine, but it finished nobly.
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Girls Star in Athletics
Bigger. better. brighter than ever-that seems to be the slogan of
this vearis girl athletes. A greater number of sports. better teams as a
whole. a brighter outlook for the future. and best of all. more and more
girls turning out each year!
Yolley ball. a new feature introduced this year. was enthusiastically
received. the showing of the girls in their league games giving promise
of a real. winning combination in coming seasons.
Baseball and track also went over big in the girls' camp. More teams
and better teams were organized in baseball. making the local. inter-
team games more interesting. ln track. records galore were broken. the
greater competition offered spurring the girls on to new marks.
Above all. a wonderful brand of sportsmanship was displayed
throughout the season. Good losers and good winners. the participants
enjoyed their athletics because they plavecl for the fun of the game.
Nliss Abbett and Mrs. Clevelancl. the coaches. have been great factors in
the accomplishments of Tech gvm girls this year.
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The scores of the 19221-123 Tech basketball season were: Tech ll. T
Newcastle 39: Tech 22. Hiclnnond 20: Tech 235. Shortridge 26: Tech I
19. Broad Ripple 2l: Tech rio, Nlanual 2323: 'Il-t-li 231. West Newton 32:
Tech El I-. Brownsburg 29: Tech 25. Franklin 29: Tech 239. Connersville
alll: Tech 26. Bedford 253: Tech 57. X allev Mills l5: Tech 32. Blooming-
ton Jllg Tech 30. Jefferson 2323: Tech IH. Xincennes GST: Tech 20. Shelby- p
ville 2:32. Tech 223. Lawrence lb: Te:-li l9. Shorlridge 22. f L' .
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FANT SCRUB BASKETBALL TEAM
Scrubs Victorious Throughout Ambitious Season
Battling through a season of hard games without a defeat at the
hands of a scrub team, the Technical basketball seconds established a re-
cord that rates as high as that of any reserve brigade in the state.
Coaches Champ and Herbst instilled into the Green and Wliite
scrubs an unconquerable fighting spirit that overcame the best that the
state could offer in second teams. The only contest lost during the entire
season was to the Beech Grove first team by a 1-point margin. 36 to 35.
The scores of the games were: Tech 46, Carmel 20g Tech 73, New
Bethel 53 Tech 40, Manual 27g Tech 41, Lebanon 18: Tech 39, Fortville
first team 20g Tech 59, Broad Ripple 8: Tech 35, Beech Grove first team
363 Tech 27, Manual 18, Tech 23, Franklin 173 Tech 37, Shortridge
219 Tech 65, Greenfield 31g Tech 33. Lebanon 21, Tech 33, Greenfield
17g and Tech 36. Shortridge 29. Total: Tech 587, Opponents 288.
Cinder Men Have Good Year
Off to a whirlwind start and gaining momentum with each meet.
Coach Blacks track and Held team was charging down the straightaway.
its course directed with precision. towards that goal of goals, the state
cinder championship, when the magazine went to press.
Sweeping aside Noblesville, Carmel, Acton, War1'en Central, Broad
Ripple. Westfield. Kokomo lstate champsl. Crawfordsville. Greenfield,
I X ,gh X pj Elwood, and Shortridge in three meets, the Green showed wonderful
, , 'fl power and stamina. ln these first three meets alone Tech scored 153
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the Tech cinder machine.
' "ft 2'
points to the H3 scored by all opponents. This means that on an aver-
age Tech tallied twelve times to each score by another school.
The causes behind these results were in the very cogs that made up
Although slowed down by slight illnesses. the dash unit. composed W
of Clarence Leet. Rodney Drane, Knoll Kutchback. Harry Murdock. and X
v' ' ,xii
Fred Wuelhlig, was clipping the century and the 220 in good time.
Walter Johnson, Bill Morris. and Don Bell were reeling off the
quarter in close to 251 and the half mile in 2:11-fast time in any
Conibining a clock-like accuracy of stride with a Hashy brand of
speed. Captain Russell Clift was a constant 5-point man in both the
high and low hurdles. Russ lowered his school record for the low hur-
dles twice in the first three meets of the season. bringing down the time
to :27 seconds. ln these events he was backed up by Orville Amick. who
achieved no small secondary fame.
Wilson was a broad jumper, mainly, but he could get away with the
rest of the field events so "niftily" that Tech was usually 20 points to
the good per meet. Clifford Wilsoii jumped 5 feet 8 inches and put the
shot 43 feet 1012 inches for two new Tech records.
But-don't forget that Paul Shumaker could jump right along with
the next fellow, that Ed McCalip could do almost anything. that Bill
Babcock could heave the shot for points, that Fox Thompson and Harry
Murdock could broad jump. that Arnold Demmary could manipulate the
cinders-could step a fast -140.
And then there were Jim Blake. Vaughn Cayman. Merton Kennedy.
Jim Hardin, Bob Waldori. Bill Brass. Art Anderson. and Cecil Boss. who
were showing lots of "stuff" on the team and who were Coach Blacks
Lampert's. and Chenouetlrs "right handsf-
Green Nine Maintains Tech Standard
Baseball season. usually greeted with confidence. was ushered into
the Tech program this year with some doubt as to its possible outcome
since the squad had to be developed almost entirely from underclass
Jordan, the veteran pitcher who had been responsible for so many
victories, and Rea, a catcher, formed the nucleus around which Coach
Mueller was asked to build a championship nine.
Over 200 fellows turned out for the first practice but few of them
had had the experience that counts for so much in the great American
game. The skies brightened somewhat when Tech defeated Lawrence by
3 to 0 count in the opening game. When the CANNON went to press the
Green and Vvhite had met only two teams. taking the second game from
the husky Bloomington bunch. 2 to 0.
HShorty" Jordan. Paul Wei1'. 'Leftyq McBride. Jefferson. and Cecil
Jordan were the shoyers on the Arsenal battery while Ernie Bea and
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6'Corky" Bauermeister were snagging 'em from behind the plate. Shorty
was going at a great pace in the early contests. breezing the sphere past
twenty-nine batters for two shut-out victories.
Bay Schonecker, diminutive short stop. held down his berth very
satisfactorily and proved to be a hitter worthy of any pitcher's fears.
'tShoni" was hard to locate in a cloud of dust when sliding.
"Bob" Adams capered around first base in great style. putting the
pepper in things generally and whipping the ball down to Harry Haga-
man or Ely at second or across to Balay at third for many 'Loutsf'
When Coach Mueller wanted to tighten up the infield defence, he
said something like this, '6Hart, go in at short and close down on those
The Green and White outlield started out great, Hugh Myers leading
the way at bat, and John Nickles, Harry Bailey, and Stanfield Krueger
showing up well in fielding and gradually getting the Hhangw of the
hickory when at bat.
Between tl1e Lines
By Ros, Bos, AND JOHN
When it comes to downright speed-
And thatis what dashmen surely need-
Leet. Drane, and Murdock grab the lead.
And could he play basketball? Ask Elwood! Who? Why, g'Dink'7
Chandler, of course. Tweet-tweet went the whistle and in went Chandler.
The score keepers earned their uducatsn when he was busy.
If a player hits Jordan
He's lucky indeed.
And to get down to lirst
Must needs show some speed.
Should he pass up Adams
Who's now playing first
He'll find he still has
To go through the worst
For Pebworthis on second
And Balay's on third
And to slip Schonecker
I pl Would be quite absurd.
1 y U' By chance if he slides
'VI To the sack held by Paul
-A , 1 Heill have to be faster
g Than Shorty's fast ball!
T l Ajax 1 This yearis track meets got over early enough so that the visitors
2 H I '..y' T X 1 didn't think Tech was a night school, anyway.
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Carol Ringwalt, "the one and only," although out for all sports and
having but indifferent luck in each. has won a big place in the hearts of
the 4'True Green." Carol was the third guard on the Tech net roster.
'6Dick'i Fox, forward, backward, and "in-between-ward," the hap-
piest fellow in seven counties. had a place on the big twelve. Although
his formal position was at forward, his real specialty was a little side
show titled, "Tests, Jokes, and Cracksfi It went over big.
Speaking of headlong players, you should have cast an eye on
"Hugh" Meyers in action. Hugh always played hard every minute he
was in the game.
Freslimen Netters Have Great Season
Coach Copple's frosh basketball brigade crashed through a sixteen-
game season with eight victories and eight defeats, a percentage of 500.
Eleven yearling entanglements and five games with second teams were
on the schedule. With a final. decisive victory over Manual. which had
drubbed Shortridge, the Green and White youngsters took the miniature
city title. The players who made the victories roll in were: Frederick
Schlegel. Harry Sulfel, Harry Heymann. Reed Thompson, Robert
Fessler. Bernard Schmitz, Cecil McDole. Knoll Kutchback, Gerald Russ.
Ira Hopper. Ferdinand Coz. Robert Shadoan. and James McGee.
The freshman scores were: Tech 10, Brownsburg 35, Tech 17, Ben
Davis 22: Tech 24. Lawrence seconds 18: Tech 24. Southport 37: Tech
7. Brazil 39: Tech 21, Shortridge mixed team 215 Tech 34, New Bethel
seconds 6g Tech 21, Carmel 181 Tech 23, Ben Davis 20g Tech 141, New
Augusta seconds 23: Tech 23. Lawrence seconds 37: Tech 18, Southport
17, Tech 16. Manual 173 Tech 21. New Augusta seconds 17, Tech 16.
Manual 9g Tech 16. Brownsburg 9.
Blaekis Tracksters Will 1925 Sectional
For the fourth consecutive year. Coach Blackis track squad, in coni-
petition with ten schools, took the local sectional meet. Saturday, May
sixteenth. on the Technical athletic field. The score was: Technical 42.
Manual 3219 Shortridge 915. Acton 6, Masonic Home 1Franklin1 5,
Martinsville 4: Danville. Greenwood, Greenfield, and Wfarren Town-
ship not scoring. Leet, Murdock, Bell, Johnson, Fields. Clift, Wlilson.
and Demmary won places and points for the Green and Wlhite. while the
relay men-Leet, Drane. Clift. Murdock, Bell. Johnson. Morris, and
Waldenhwere successful in their events.
Clift beat Hutton of Manual in the high hurdles but lost to him in
the low barrier event. Wilson of Tech won two firsts and a second in
the held events. while Leet took both dashes.
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Silly Samplers Animal Antics
s'It simply isn't done. you know." "My dog look first prize at the Cat
,. quoth Cuthbert as he cut into the allow,"
' Sirloin. -Washington Columns MIVIUM' wa5 that?"
l 'L st , '-
'iegx - E . Ile took the cat.
' ,KV lj 'A poor man outside wants some-
llllllg I0 Pal-li "Look here." he said. "I'm going to
ilcive .llim that Stale bread and C0l'l leave. l've never seen such dirty towels
'I I . . .
lmua 065 in my life. and I can never Find any
But he seems to have seen hetter ap.,
, so .
claysf I , ,
, . . . .. ' r r 'e '
'Then give lnm a napkin. too. Bffl you VP go a ,nngue In ,mu
head. was the landlady s eurt response.
'NN Betty: Dear. these cakes are hard as "Yes-N Wll5 lllf' lllllck Aallswel- ulllll
IN I Stone! I'm not a cat." -Tid-Bzts. London
lt X Mahlon: I know. Didn't you hear her ,
X ,, K . .. Helen Emert tells us that if she were
ff say, Take your pick. when she handed
f 7 a goldfish she would take us for Z1
X them around. .
trip around the globe.
ll Waiter: Did ou have a vanilla ar
I . Y y . .7 l "I wish I knew what to get father for
I a pineapple soda. slr. I ,
I . . Christmas. He likes to go after small
I Customer: Mme tasted like glue. I I , H 1 h 1,
Walter: It must have been a pine- Dime JT Mm! d on tu uy um d
apple. sir. The vanilla tastes like paste. smtgunf ,,
"Get him a fly swatter.
X Customer: Waiter. the ham in this 6 , ,
X . . . 'Naw. sa. boss. me and sharks aint
X sandwich is awful thin. f, I U
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' X Walter: Boss, the man that cut that re fb ,
ft, K . "Why. boy. sharks dont eat black
ff I. ham used to make cigarette papers out In
' ' of calling cards. -Lehigh Burr mea' , , ,
, U "Ah know. hut its just mah luck to
P I "That fellow gets a cold shoulder llleel Wlll lllle dat 5 llllllll-
lr N ever time he wine: in here." , ..
l, ., y . ff. S "Do I hear music?
l W Wlimss that! U , , ,
ll ,, . .. . Yes. Its that little fish next door
1 The Iceman. -Bujalo Bison . ,-
l Jr. playing her scales. '-ARPIISSPIIICF Pup
3 I "A great poet met an irnnical fate
h the other day." First Fresh: I see here in the paper
ll 'xx -'I-low?" where a man working at a slaughter
X l "Starved to death with a volume ul l10U5'3 llf0PP94l Sixty feel and Waillll
, K Bacon in his lap." llllfl 3 Pafllcle-
ll! .li l Second: Get off the dime. How was
' l - - Ql l 9 "Have some more pudding?" that '?
X I l "Awfully good -just a mouthful." First Fresh: They were pigs' feet.
5 .. lx J "Mary, till up Mrs. Jones' plate!" kCa. Tech. Yellow Jacket
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John Henley has never seen a fish
gallop. but he claims he has seen 'em
trout. Honest. we hated to let him get
away with this one.
"Fouls and field-goals wait for no
man." So thinks Frank Sherer. Frank
has not missed a sectional or state
tourney in live years.
There was a young maid who said HOW!
A barber near killed me just now."
Asked. "How did it happen?"
She replied. "I was nappin'.
And he gave me a bang on the brow."
Hubby: l'm a tiger when I'm aroused!
Wife: Well. l'm pretty cagey myself!
lt's a wonderful thing for the women-
' i li
Esther Sandstrom doesnt know f
, , The popular permanent wave. ,
whether she has been paid a complnnent . , , , f
. Now its up to some struggling inventor
or not. bomehody told her she had arms K
, , To get out a permanent shave. as
like Venus de Milo. 1. X
-Perm .State Frosh f
Harry Clark is authority for the fact H I v H
that the expression, .fgrep on its Kid.-- I any ,lessee thinks Darwin s Theory tx
originated when Sir Walter Raleigh 'S mmkfv' bubmess' X
laid his vest down for Lizzie. Nlother wlachree 1925 Xn V t
Louise Waldorf is taking a correspon- Sure. I love your permanent wave and it
dence course in learning how to slam bobbed hair, i
Ford doors. And the brows still left standing and
Frank Sargent is starting out in life -pemlled with care' . 1
. .g 1 A H l I miss the dear lace that was lifted for
with his sole possession. a Ford. Front I X
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his harrhreadth escapes he must he . U Q X
. , Y Ah. who d guess. with that boys
preparing to he a barber. I Q X X
s tape. you re
Papa tto Johnny. aged fourt: Won't Mother Machreei j X
you have another piece ol duck. b
jnlnnnv? Ramblings About Tech
Johnny: Yeth. thir. l believe I will. A goodly crowd was hurrying I
Duck is my favorite chicken 'cept Down the stairs L
turkey. Of the Main building. ' L
- . . - A . . T
Dorothy bedler is the walking Short- buy of Folor , I I i
Was showing exceptional speed. , ,
hand Manual on rules. T 1 t
,lust as he reached 1 P 5
Famous sayings as applied to Doug- The landing betyveen lf' i
las llall. "Give me a 'B' and let me The third and Second If .N Q
Sleep- Floors. he stumbled. ' I
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Unaware that some one was chalkmg Crashing into a modest . i 1
the back of her coat while she was Dame who stood nearby. 5, T iffy
writing a theme. Mary Louise Fahle was She smiled- l lx in I V V'
heard muttering. "Now for some local He blushedw 3 1 X 1 '
color." That was all. ' 7 l - T , t
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Q' i rel'-Lfhf
Following a slight upset on our
Rollin Geyer likes gum-in fact, we
X, X campus, Zerelda .lenkins swore off. or might say that he's stuck on it.
is ii '- maybe fell off. hi h heels.
, A . . SI
N 'Nqtgyl M O V .t l H V "My heart is with the ocean," cried
g 'V L. i r. verwai e. ave you seen my the poet raptumuslyl
t-,-.f . V -1 , N l
x X. heh around the house' "You ve gone me one better. said the
Y-lfl Wife' No dear did you ut it arounl - C -
N. " 7 ' ' - P ' seasick novelist, as he took a Hrmer
iN ' K . . . .
the houw' grip on the rail.-Dennison Flamingo
The favorite phrase ol' Mary ,lo Lizius I ld 1, tl I 1 d
. , , . l ow cou we ever ive irougi s u V
while descendln the lull to the Barn is. . . '
.. . . .. . . hall if we didnt have Wayne Swope to
l cant talk. really l eant .-this in a , , . , I .,
pl f tml whisper entertain us with his selection 'bqueaks
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' The-re's one thing I would like to know:
- ' s. -Q. " Q
Why 15 3 Shlp a She K Then l am to under.tand that you
i X perhaps bwause it passes up have-er-fgiven me the nlitten. as it
f X The huoys upon the sea. were'
4. , ,-
-Texas Ranger Exactly'
Q, "Is that all'?'
' Jeanette Harris is worried about her "What else do you expect. a sweater
watch. She says the hands point to noon and a pair uf ear mugs?"
when it's midnight.
t C I I f ll "Blow yo' horn. Henry! Here comes
ustomer: want a coup e o pi ow- - ,--
l a tram.
Clefki What Size? The modern Sir Walter Raleigh--
Cl1SiUlllCl'I I flfillii kIl0YV. but I Wear Eqlwal-d Gmc-enkaids all ladit-5
Six 3 Size 7 hal- weak ankles up stairs. Parse that!
I ll G"ThinlT" sayS Iii. sign., but Esther ..Y0u know, I think George is the
i raves foes not e leve in signs. most emciem man I know...
. . . .k "H ' th t?"
I li She: Lan you drive with one hand! OWS a , ,
1 . W , "ln order to save on his laundry bill
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P bhe: Then pick up my glove. , N D I J A , L
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xt , Iyer Canine friend. Tags- leads 3 dogiq have no more to do than the night
'B ki life. watchman of a sun dial.
yi l Z Roses are red. Pounding keys
.lv . . 2 " And grass is green, ls my pastime:
1 l . .
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tx K h Fairly scream. I make a rhyme.
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FOR SALEYCollic Pups. Lard Press.
Sausage-grinder. Churn. 456 East Adams
"Weeniel Weedil Weecilh as Czrsar
once murmured, smacking his rouged
and penciled eyehrows.
According to George Sears the sun is
all set when it disappears over the
Thelma Kinneman thinks that the
idea of barbecue sandwiches originated
in the time of Queen Mary of England.
Why? Because so many people were
roasted at the stake.
After long hours of practice. Von
Scherh has learned how to shift gears
on a vacuum sweeper.
Paul Hudson intends to be a cowboy.
llc is now practicing riding the kitchen
Paul Jackson of the hand isn't con-
ceited though he does enjoy hlowing his
The most looked-up-to man on the
lt is Albert Trosky's suggestion that
rugs for storage should be rolled rather
than folded. This gets moths too dizzy
This semesters street-car rides rt--
mind us of-
"O. for the life of the canned sardiuc
With friends on every side."
Roses are red.
Carnations are pink.
When l eat biscuits.
ln days of old when Greek met Creek.
They had a tug-of-war.
Or mayhap ran a Marathon 1' kP'gi5NX
And hymned the conqueror. 13, ,gfifi 5
But now-a-days when Greek meets Lf i' A f
They pool their extra sous K -
And make themselves a million
Blocking hats and shining shoes.
Her teeth are like the little stars that !,AN
show their twinkling light: l
Though not hecause they ever shine or X
are exceeding bright: lt
Nor 'cause when they are looked upon. X
they are a pretty sight: XR,
They're like the little stars because '
they come out every night. l
-Washington Cl0llgl1fiS Pau: v
A boy was walking
Down the path l ly!
To the lunch room l
l-le had a hook l
Filled with papers l 5,
llnder his arm
Some one knocked it l t
From his hand l
The papers were strewn 1 K
Everywhere l 1 L
A boy and girl i
Noticed his plight
They helped him
Pick the papers up
They were an example
Of Tech courtesy.
This is all:
I'l1 het you're glad.
If I wrote
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