Arsenal Technical High School - Arsenal Cannon Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN)
- Class of 1927
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 1927 volume:
ir: 'xi-4 -A
A.. 21.3 .4:'
'3""4 '1?ai f-
. .. U
-'WA , -4
. ' J 4
I A '
'.- 4 -.Jn 'sf I '
1,11 14 - - H
.A 1' . " 19, -ffl '
if ' ' 1.
. . '
rf' M' +
, ,gn J
.' 5g,fi"!! - F! '
' 'elf -'ff' Q'
7- K ML, sk
Pr' 1 "5 FQ .W '.
x 1 lf.-vi-'T-'-Fw. .'
., A ig .1 s v- 4
,Q in ,- -- -
.,,-.gf f A
.jggvr ,El gg: 4C vi
rd 1 gr"-'A ,,.w'1.':' ', 1
-fw ff ,ff l
.1'. 'fig' ,Q
" 3'-Pkg: ff,-kj? -V :L
V . 'l1"v': .' - F'
' :Ein-.1 fy' ' rl, J- 'V' I
- ,V ,, -, 1
..-. 1 4" K Y'
41' ,,4 ,lz?i.g'?'. - ',- .
' f 4
1 ,.r:.,'. ,-'fi' Q 'P F
- " Fi 3-' P
T .i A. A
.V 5' ffj ' .G .
' l ' U- I , -'. ,
.M g .g, 3 Mfgle -+ w . f
,rio fl'if1."' Q
.xfz If 51 ,w 2 5 gx I
.,, , ,, - - mv, ' I-A'
h gl l,'. .f r .
l AA I, - . Ax-V f
.- . .1 A. - . .f
I ' I., J
mf- ' '--lib f ..1
f' '--' fi. " ,
1 Vi , I,
V 5 1 . V .S I'
t '.1I':iQQ' 4' I, I ez 'HQ 3,,A1'Q
fww'.nwH' 1 'f1'.. H
f pap' tif ww ,, '-fx
lv:-sf 'V Y, ' ' -- 1 ' ' '
,,.. 3-,mf I' m5 fr I , 3
QM? iq' Af," vf' - ' . -
'-s,',,yQffg:2,f-fj'Y.l' I 3 'N' -'S .. .
,,:,"..-1m','-'-4, gf-' ' rl.
.-,ff 1 I .Q.,f,l fn. A- --
1, qw, if, ,,., ., . -
151 :Y-., 555- w x Y-2
w "'.a':o.1- ", --. ,- 'Wwe - 4' '
Q . ut , .. -
f."r,19f"".Z-"f 'ff Q A+ f' '
' J-.SIR ' .J f' 11'-3'-"-" . I
. , ,.. .- . ,
.fi 2 1: - "VI, 5. '
' A - 4 A ,
3' If .1 '
'i-'.':.,' if ' v 4
'6 '.E ' " ' .
AN: J.. X ,,"'i,a" - 'J' . u
J 5 '
A --U ' . ,
Q ,, ' 1'
-- W ,
'... r N'
4'-1 Af. -H
,in J. .A
A .., ,,
1. ,. 1 1-
, E., ZA
l 'Z .
5 , ,
r'l J V
v Qrsenal Qannuu E3-
t' bunhreh 4
1. , 3 ,
Q ' J
, --5 A-of A f' 37
Y 59? WWI! EW'
QW mm ng? 5 N
f SEAL? 5
I I I XXXX ' 5 J
QN5131 , I
0 If 9
YR- " 953 1 ' '7
s Q f HN 'Q-Q 1,j.f'
t ...vs-uso-or jifm. 2.
I 1 fx Qing Q
M SQSS SEQS 'Q
x i'f xi
Md I llrorcwj' 6 '
" oiv '-ZX5 r xo:
f ri! f
by-I -f If - -- - -k , " l. .ff - 2 " if'
. X. V jj .mx s o - -I-zwqsf, 71,1- q 5 ,y , y
X l I '--.A A I I I iy',4'
i s 5 -,, 1 I , 7
,X fll y Vyllhf V il ' f ffl! 5 1 ffl
If , AA Xxx - . i H 1 QQ' Ayr ' ll :,l
V I ' . lllld Illl. .. ..-n1 lill I lung. i Nl '
...lm , A 1 RX
'- he Qrsenal annum 2 2
5, ' , ,
. . ,
Q ' ARSENAL TECHNICAL SCHOOLS . xl! X
'N' Q 1 INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA In I 3: S
fp 1' l " A N
E I ' JUNE, 1927 NX' '
eff l j ll 2
- 5 TABLE OF CONTENTS
l A PAGE X
J 1 jxlf'
E I A A ' Tomorrows--A Tale of Yesterday . . 5 - w 55 f Y
l l, ' On Going.to the Dentist . . . . 6 I
: 5 Ilgfelzlirrglielglmi. ..... . 3 I fl lil
5 y c o -1 ec 1on .... . xy ,
ll XX l I-jlistoryoof tlee June '27 Class . . 41 4 X A
. xx O arry n C ass Poeml . . . . 43 I J 1,
X ' gi Why the Parrot Has a Curved Nose . . 44 572, ,Z Q . f
7 l Prophecy of the June '27 Class . . . 46 hlffl- Q 'Q
V 5 Kin Hubbard Talks to Russell Potter . . 49 ffl 'V N . '
f ' I My Daughter -The Modern Girl . . . 50 :Q .
' My Pet Peeve ..... . 51
f glass Will, June '27 Class . . 52
S f ie a ..... . 55
. y Theater Weeps . . . . 56 A I
f Q Moonlight in August . . 57 5 'I
X Wop? A Sylvan Spot . . . 58 W
I .y The March .... . 58 inf ,
' W 'itugyKF1algtery Now . . . '58 A ' " X ' 'N
hr, p ec lmsxps . . 1 . . .18 1 Sl.,
1 2 A Keeplug Whlte Dogs Wlute . . 59 X '
'- Z 4 Gglng to tgme Store . . . 61 ,
1 e ui ing tar . . . 62 f
-,xg -vt gech Igigh Day by Day . . 63 IQ
IQ, S ass ong . . . . 70 1 ,
X! Autographs . . . . 71 ,V X V
I 7 lg' - I fe- -- 2. -ev ff 6
ff I V . , -' Kwvlmff ' Dv
l" XMW ,W 4 . f Xxx ' 5 ,
.- , 1 . 1 W,
-' . ' If f A , 5 1' I Q x
, N . ' I X V. H lu f ,x x ff? XXX R!
2 1 as -f ,lx 1 Y f - W I 1'
' ' ' QQ' Q I -4 I ff ' A A y . '12 Q' i Amd.,-ahah '
Y ..... , - , , Y, ,..A . .--.., .... , Y 7 Yi is V l A!!
T f'1---.----.- vf 5 i, 1... .. , .. ,,,,.,, -....,-g,
Qlibe Qrsenal Qiiannnn
Tomorrows--A Tale of Yesterday
xi smart gilded coach cuitly ordered
f the fat driver on and sank back on
the velvet cushions with a gioan
6 His lordship, the Prime Minister,
' had not been endowed by Nature
with a sweet facial expression, and today-his
thin lips drawn closely together in a convex
line, his parchment nostrils purple with cha-
grin, his sharp blue eyes squinted at the cor-
ners-he looked like a jealous lover or a soon-
to-be-murderer. He tugged at the lace ruH
around his neck and loosed it.
"Beastly hot-this London-August too!"
All that sulphurous morning the patient
Parliament had listened to the handsome King
first plead-demand-then threaten for money,
money. Always money! And Parliament want-
ed to keep its money!
The fashionable gilded coach rumbled over
the cobblestones. The Prime Minister's irrita-
tion faded and left him tired-tired of the
world-or perhaps of London and its heat.
Then his eyes caught the glint of a happy
thought. With an amazing alacrity he re-
moved the loosed ruff, slipped off his satin coat,
deposited his gold Walking stick on the fioor
of the coach, and threw his white wig to the
seat with a shower of powder. As the coach
reached Warcliff Highway he ordered the fat
driver to halt.
"You may return to Camerly Hall at once,
Folks, and inform Her Ladyship not to expect
me home till the morrow."
Folks, with gaping mouth, watched his mid-
dle-aged master start at a brisk trot down
Warclilf Highway. "An' by cricketty, wit' out
'is rui, coat, 'at, er stick!" Folks, being an
obedient coachman, started to Camerly Hall.
The Prime Minister felt a new something
rise .within himself. How lovely were those
great puffs of golden clouds! And those wild
pink roses on the stone wall! Why, even the
dust of the road was fascinating-how it crept
over his pointed black slippers! His wine-
colored silk stockings became a comfortable
nondescript tone. His face fell from its tension
to a pleasant softness.
GD HE Prime Minister climbed into his
Suddenly he saw a whistling figure coming
toward him from Waterby Lane. It was a
slender young fellow-a tradesman probably.
On closer view he was not so young, but un-
mistakably a tradesman. Whistling a tinkling
tune, he turned on Warcliff Highway and
walked along the road across from the Prime
The Prime Minister tried not to notice him,
but found it rather difiicult to walk down a
pretty country road with a single companion
and not be aware of his presence.
The younger man spoke first. "Bound for
anyw'ere in partic'lar, brother?,'
The Prime Minister, to the best of his be-
lief, had never been called "brother" by anyone,
and instinctively stiffened his spine.
"Headed any place especially, I mean?"
"Why-that is-why, no. No place of which
"Then, brother, you and me is bound together
-for I'm just soakin' up this God-given day-
wonderful, be it not?"
The Prime Minister remembered his impress-
ion of the weather earlier in the day and
"Yes-yes, a God-given day."
"You be a London man too, I believe?"
"Yes-a London man."
"I be too," the whistling tradesman volun-
teered. "Keep a cheese shop down on Garcey-
man Square," and glanced at the Prime Minis-
ter as though challenging a similar revelation.
The Prime Minister, however, did not see fit
to answer, and the two trotted together down
the sun-bathed road.
Three hours. Neither spoke. Both men found
the silence sufiicient and comforting. To the
cheese merchant, the Prime Minister was but
another comrade of the open road. To the
Prime Minister, the tradesman was symbolic
of the simplicity foreign to his own life of
fashion and intrigue. To such a pair, fulfill-
ing as they did each other's need, conversation
The brilliant August sun deepened to crimson,
seeming to smile on the curiously mated men-
Qtbe Qrsenal Qlianuun
the Prime Minister and the husky cheese mer-
chant, happy in his holiday and a comrade who
knew the value of silence.
The sunset came-a fitting finale to the
bright day-a sky of cerise and scarlet with
tiny purple clouds scattered at random.
Both men were thoroughly tired-and both
were desperately hungry. So they turned into
a meadow where they saw a laughing little
brook and sat down on the grass bank. And
then they did a thing the Prime Minister had
never done even in his stilted and highly-educa-
ted childhood. They pulled off their shoes and
stockings, thrust their feet into the cool run-
ing water, and waded like school-children up-
Then they sat on the soft bank with their
weary backs against a yew hedgeg and the
tradesman brought out a package of cheese and
buns. Never had his honor, the Prime Minister,
in his long trail of banquets eaten so many
buns and so much cheese and enjoyed the eat-
ing as he did that sunset repast. They quenched
their thirst with the brook water and watched
the dusk creep in.
Night. The cheese merchant smoked a strong-
smelling pipe and finally fell to sleep under the
The Prime Minister lay in the long grass and
gazed at the hosts of stars and the crescent
moon above. What a ludicrous position for the
mightiest lord in the kingdom-in a Warwick-
shire meadow with a sleeping cheese merchant
by his side! The world seemed so simple to-
night. For a moment the Prime Minister
thought he would gladly give all his power
and prestige for another day of roaming and
comradeship bliss. But his sense of humor as-
serted itself. He was the captain at the helm
of a great nation, his destiny was to rule. The
carefree life of a tradesman belonged to an-
other plane of society.
The Prime Minister stretched himself out
by the cheese merchant and sighed. Tomorrow
there would be the handsome King-pleading
-demanding-threatening-for moneyg and
Parliament would want to keep its money. But
what are tomorrows?
The Prime Minister closed his sharp blue
eyes. RUSSELL POTTER
On Going to the Dentist
"Lives or breathes ct soul so rare
Who ever to himself has said
'I love to sit in the dent-ist's chair!'?"
Meaning, of course, while he was on the way,
waiting, or in the chair. Oh, many of us can,
and do say that very thing-a day after the
doctor has killed a husky pain, but who has
ever said it while he was killing a husky pain?
No, I am sure the great majority are like me.
As a general rule, sometime in the night I
awaken with a pain "somewhere in my mo-
lars," a pain that seems to have "gat roarin'
fou on"-a rolling, rollicking rip and stab that
seem to turn my whole mandible bone upside-
down, shake it, ,pound it, stomp on it, and then
start all over again. With a howl that brings
the whole establishment to my side, I sit bolt
upright in bed. From this time on until dawn,
I have a most wonderful love for the extreme-
ly worthy humanitarian helper of mankind.
At that time my personal devil tires, and by
the time for the fulfilment of my vow to go to
the D. D. S. arrives, I am feeling in the pink
of condition once more. With consoling,'peti-
tioning, and commanding, I am finally induced
to "carry on." Hoping against hope that his
time may be as Mother's hairdresser's always
is, filled up, I call for his number. With ex-
traordinary speed for her kind, the operator
obtains my party.
"Doctor L's office," comes a sweet chirrup.
"Is-is by any chance-Doctor L there?" I
shiver. "Why, certainly." The voice seem-s
laughing at the things it has heard these many
times, "--but it happens he is busy just
now." I sigh!
"Possibly he will be that way all day?"
slightly more hopeful.
"Well, let me see--" blasting my every
hope, for I can guess from former experience
that, as it is nine now, the appointment will be
for ten. It is. I hesitate--
"I-I think maybe--"
"Robert! ! !" comes a stern voice at my el-
bow, and I am ,past the crossroads, and the
appointment is settled.
It is just as well if we skip the agonizing
half hour that follows, during which I vow a
thousand times to call back and cancel, and
during which Mother's thousand vows to the
The Qtseual Gannon
effect that I will not disturb the household an-
other night keep me from the deed.
After a car ride of the shortest time ever,
and an elevator one that flies, I find myself
outside the ofiice. As I enter, I most assuredly
get no encouragement. There is one poor wretch
with a jaw as big as a baseball, a man who
has just come out of the room marked "Pri-
vate," who has a jaw larger than my other
friend's, and .whose eyes and face tell of excru-
ciating pain just undergone. My legs make
a backward movement. Better to die at home
than here, but my friend of the ,phone conver-
sation desires my history, and I surrender.
I take a seat, unconsciously thinking that if
worst comes to worst I can jump out of the
nearby window. A stand of magazines attracts
my attention. The first is a last yearis joke
magazine, and the rest are no better. Vicious-
ly I slam them down, but a small one with a
strange cover peeps out. I pick it up with in-
terest. After the usual gauntlet of ads, I come
to the first article, "What the Dentist Should
Do if too Much Gas is Given." And someone
said he would probably give me the stuff! My
eyes follow all the horrible details, and just
as I come to the part: "And, should the dentist
conclude that the patient is dead, he must at
once notify the coroner," I feel the dread pres-
ence of the chirruper. A dew-like moisture
bathes my browg I become alternately hot and
coldg my legs, though at rest, quiver, and the
hair on the back of my neck arises, then:
"Would it-I'm terribly sorry, but-well, the
Doctor just must leave for an hour or so, and I
wonder if you would mind waiting, or-"
The "or" gives me a loophole, of a sudden
a rosy glow seems to bathe the drear office, and
I can feel, stealing over me, a beautiful affec-
tion for the unknown that is calling the chief
torturer away. My legs cease their horizontal
movement to begin a lateral one.
"Nev' mind. I'll call this afternoon," I lie
as I proceed through the door.
On the pleasingly pokey car on the journey
home, my radiance is extremely noticeable,
so much so that the "gloomy gus" next to me
shifts his position, fro.wns at me, and growls,
"Somebody leave you a million?"
"No," I smile, "I've just come from the
"Huh?" With suspicious eyes he looks me
over. "Well, I'll be busted if you ain't one in a
One in a thousand, I think, who would be
lucky enough to have the dentist walk out on
him. ROBERT OSLER
A Drug Store on a Hot
Summer N fight
It was the night of one of those days on
which the asphalt pavement yields to the
slightest pressure, a night on which one in-
stinctively turns toward the drug store.
As I neared the store, which is fairly small,
a single delivery boy rushed out with four
quarts of ice cream in his arms, climbed onto a
bicycle, and was off like Paul Revere carrying
the news that the British were coming. From
within the store came the hum of the electric
fans, the motors of the malted milk churns,
and the lazy talk of perspiring people finding
When I entered the store, I was greatly
surprised to see how the clerks could hurry on
a night like that one. They grabbed dishes,
clanged open ice-box lids, slapped ice cream
into containers, dishes, cups, cones, or "what
have you," squirted fiavors, twisted faucets,
stirred madly, and banged trays around until
one perspired to look at them. Cash registers
clanged, telephone bells rang, money tinkled on
marble, feet shuffled, chairs bumped. The clerks
collected dishes, threw away used straws and
paper dishes, and proceeded to begin all over
"Hey, what's yours?" a clerk fired at me.
"Lemon cherry 'coke,' " I fired in return.
A squirt here, a squirt somewhere else, a
twist of the carbonated water faucet, a stir,
and it was ready for the consumer.
I .sipped the cool, foaming drink lingeringly,
examining with careless eyes the immaculate
white walls, colorful advertisements, and mag-
azines. When I reached bottom, I started to
stroll in the direction of the door.
"Hey, whaddo you think this is, Santy Claus
birthday, for instance? Pay as you leave, if not
beforef' yelled the clerk at me.
I sheepishly hauled out a nickel and slipped
away. ELMER OSTLING
Ulibe Qrsenal Qannnn
..fF"' 13 .
Hag, " .
I-'55 - 'bi
ULJF' g' if" :J -V I NWS.
.7 ' 'S 'diff' ,
It il ' xitidgwf-
2 1'i'aiBl1":e,,j 'lvl 5, in
es,-mzr my ,
1 Mill" VXA-' :km lf:
.le ', .
,N i. ' ,- :Tw 4:-
,-1 ,T A, ix,
'ff , is g xr , it -..',:-'
fl P ' -in "4 - ru,
2: 194. , ellfl- ,V LQ.
:cuff I ' '
' uf! VC- all
fe' if .
, - .ff . - 'XL fl '
And sometimes in the happy Now that is
I feel the pulse beat of some future hour
When I shall improvise upon an ancient theme:
Then will come back to me the lilting memories
Of little homely unforgotten things
Frail as wisps of starlight thru the whispering leaves:
An old scarred desk, a teacher's greying hair,
Dead echoes of loved laughter straying back again
ii' 50 Q X Along the cinder paths whereon they sped away,
H p Our resurrected colors in tender green
2 ff lf., fi Of trees, and cherry bursts, and splashed with the
,hve H554 ig vivid flare of scarlet tanagersg
'fy 'x B13 The insolence of candy wrappers in the lily pool,
ji? jhgifl. The runic slickers on a rainy day that hint
535 1: 1 p,.',. z jig? Of gaudier knickers that the sun will shine upon,
iffy 2 ,131 '... will Wh? Red lips, redder still, but not as Whittier tells it,
' gl' A Viv.-J 'fx ' And plastered hair that cheek by jowl we see
jg 3-f-,QQ ,Zi Fraternizing' with that ancient ghost we term traditiong
ft ",t'f ffff, lg The aging' stone that trims old Arsenal's cloak,
ia If RK The patriarchal beech tree with its schools
x Q51 hr' -if 1.5 Of violets, spring beauties, and forget-me-nots
'-I '5ia,mkJi- Seated at his feet to learn in silent wonderment
- ,X 335 The age-old rule of three, or how to growg
jf i' Vxfpflu if V143 The harmonies of little loves and tangent hates V
'ff 's -, As quickly passing as they formed-remembered still,
51 'iksxtr ' And, oh, the many ups and downs that give
J Aff' A rocking motion to the thing called life.
si , it These and a thousand unforgotten homely things,
1 ' i Frail as wisps of moonlight woven, threaded through
tl, The pattern that we weave from day to day,
4 , 1, it Shall some day. come again to thrill me
if ggi?-I fix With their music in a meditative hour. B W R A
f' '- 5 JORN INGE
fizf, ff:-g,,p, 'ix
A . 'Qii?.f4i'
find f?'a?a3f?'3 , -f'T"'J T l 1
Y lei. . ,-," ws!!-.:?ii'Eff -a fr,-ff :FF ami' X" -ft-P' Hfw .' M-r1:'F5'..
M it n rf W '..i .,1Plaefgffg'f:. . -
' ' f is . is
fi ,esf . ,
gr. -'east ' T .rf 1 a n 324+ Te- F FF? 'F M"""'i"' i f
-'fee ' fr e Q r . e h ail -+ A l. .ref
I VH lx'iX'Y'4?" 'HELEN Dowcn 'Pr QZWIQQQNQQ2 " kwa "rVfvaf11'jel"'ah'fi"l'4'fflfl-gt' '
A +' Q-. f- A - . 1, fl., ,rf .5 1. rf., . ,i
e '.?"!. -' H ' -1 . --' 13r"'Lt'f 'GHZ-'I":?i"f'?i 17741 -42411-'?'i'if1""l."' ?6"ili'i:""""" X',f' 'V -4' 9
Qihe Zltsenal Qfannun
My X N ? . rd- -v'4 4 ' . ff ' A 7? ififfi-1?P':fid
...mv - , .f gf A 4 '.,f 1 ' ' 1: -M 421--
Agg' -' Ib' I EJ " :III -' 42 J V Vik YV qw: ' " 'V' 119 ,qz" ',jj4f..
1 .,?,,:bV I 4. ' ,Q V, X If- ,Vf A 5 , V Q F f "' .- , ffff,
. . li VV? 33? V . V 3,3 AV . 4 V V . :V . 3 .5 ,ghz
- 1.-'HQ5 1' Q51 f:L.4:K,s. T 242 ,' ' . '. u I ,. ' A Ar.,
'A ff ,4ff.5..33gf 4' 'K4 , fs . F 'Y
1 5355 5 f kV - , .,. . . ' ' V, . .r , i f53i"g,4'g
5 E ' xg-: , 5 -X '- ' .i -I -A .-:Z f'
' . - . V . 11 , , V-P.
, , 4. -- fp . . ,. ,
, I . 52 f 1414- ' f ' P E ff' 4
..: Vg: 4.. 5.13: 4, . V rw V J.,
' ' Y ' ' 5 1 , fi i X ' g f J , 'f , .,9'., 7' , ' .
.V ' , ' , 'V VJYVT . V V V VV I 5 V , 'I 5 V4 54 5 .1 I. V!
1 ' I: ." L ' ' f - f 5 QLF- ,." 'rr ff" 45 '
.. 1 - ', - ' : : , . .l. . .. , ,: ' N, 5
.f f 324 a . 3 . - 4' 'Q 'A' fx . 3 3.3 W"L" ' '- H
' 2 14 4 .5 4 If 4 4' ' ' 4- f - mf if 3. - --' fag 1
, .4 7 f?" A 4 . .ff ? 1... if ' I - 'f
5 Q iff' ,-wiffj., -' "I I , V4 44 .V gm J ,V ,135 4.
Q VV, V,!-Vi 1- 1V Al I . VV V I. -v VV Z ix-5. j.V tl, .A , f V VVVVQ, V VV
4 5 . . 4 . 4 3 4.41 1 f 3 .1 4 1: -.F .1
5 .i L 'ful VIE '43 'F 4 x 5 ' ,ff ' .i f ' Q 3- V 3 .1 14'
'Q 'Pg 4 4's?:1'z " 'xziie-f IQ Qu' g 5 2, ' f' n 1 fr' . '
7 Xi, - ' 31 .':'ks ' : "" '. 1 ' N ' I - ' f Y Y ' E '
x ' 211.5 . '? " . ' V .eff 5 '4 4' f . " , '
' ' " 'f'i.. 71' WX. ' V 'i ' f. . ' , A' ?' . E FL. '. i
.J f, v- Jr 5 . V ' V .:" f P Y .4 'IQ V' -Q
ig V G ,V X K j fvifzf 53 V351' j- V -' .'
'H 2' .ff 4 ' Af JT. V i. M.,-1-vf'?Q"?'f 131.4 V ', ,f f -
- fi.....m.JU,1:r:f.Y4.agui-FU QFIE , - " ':.,-E ig, . if i' , 4 4 Q " , r , ffm - ,
. A 4 ff' Q ' "' , W T .:.0- G!" 'Qrft'-: gf' ,.,.',u.:S. " '32, - .- ,q.'7., 4
'fgf cz'-f4'3r' .2 iw ' " ,551 ' ' Mlfvx. . 'f
.. ...bf . , H-'ff2' .ifg'2'f. . f. -
. hang V, V , Q ,. 6cV:V,, . .. A- V ,ij V V:.VVV..:, Vi, an V
' ..,, 0 gg: -- ----' ' 1 , gn , - 4 5 '. A- 4 I 5 5 TPI. ,.,. P,-:V.,1A4-f ' A
.- Mm . . f 4- . if - 4 - 'fS'4,f,a'-X fair '
3, 1 'L . -' 5 -5-V.VV gk ' I I 5. ' . ,V g- L g ' ff - 1. ' ,'- I "V :",f:' 'V' jj , "
. x Df' ' jf" 1 4- 1:1 V," 'N' J-X I , . - y ' - ' I. ' Ai' .rf-v k if A ' v
gym -1-Q, , 1 , .: -. ' . , . , " , , , , 7 4 '.' .4 4 -V . ':','fV'. 5 1? V.
- ' -7 - 'Biff' -. , A .rf .1 ' . , 1' 7- f ,K 5 p '. nf:-., ...ff--1j'.,,
-. F 5 44 ' ' I 'f 4' , - . we fi Fifi- 'f7ff- ..,fw5?'?1i-
3 . - f, V V im, V, , ,- f ' -.:.- ,jg . 4 '5:f:,sqg.QVw 4. , f' - rf - ,:.,f,1f F If
' V . , :' 'U . ld - viii, . 'f J: . .' 2 . ' '35,'?'v'f"1r'.' ' 'LE- 1,-Q,'l' 1.14 '- 4'
t . . ' , Y , 677 MH' " . f ',r':: - ' , -5 -' 'V I
, .. .. , ,A .. . , . ,
5 - 4 f ...iff - 2, .--'P' . - - - Q-L4 1 - 2 2 . -, :::::g.ff4.. ' " . :rff 5,
X . ,,-21? ,-.Q"5 4 '1?i5'71if4'i-wffi 'iv '- H
4 5 fx- -' -. ATN -g jff' J?" 4 '? 5 f' 7 f'74l?f4 -.Ki-H .
Y ' ,- I 4 "'1'ai."f'Z , '5 fl' ' 1' " N i' 45'-7-'P fs ' , .'.f,: ,:.f r ,. '
. fp! . .-.. .. 1 .L .. . - .--.N . . if .......4 . ....
- ' ' ' .- 'iff 11-715311 . -L - .. " A gs. T fs51e'J". ' 4' ' if "1"
' ' Q 'QSEV 'r-w wf rgt' . 411-IVE I ' :V -
' ' 1 '?..'1'4'7'."x'fZYi:?3gVXiP1.' V" 4' j, v'f'ff -.f,1" :'4"' h L""" "Tzu f' - 1' 4 ' 5.5
...r -- --. 4 4 -in ffm' JA . 4'-f .
... - ...VM-'VNV VVVVLAVTV V VV V V A...V:.V:V V V - lg?-VVVVVLV Vi, V ,v VV-3 : V
V ,Q V V. .1--ff .-. . ,QL VV,.,....Hw ,. Y . ' . V V - 1" ' ,ZV Viyjfkdflsi gyfglf V5 - 1'
' -.. 2... I:-q':""1 , .4 ' --1. ' ' ., ' '7,:" .. :Af : :'5.- ,'lT'. -' ' ,- qgplf'
-.. .4 ! T' 'bV-.:"' N--:w44.Q' 1 .- H. I -
112:-1 .. 3Q,j"1 ..-MVT, :N 34 rgjjf ' - Y- r- yy, .4 , V---" l,,.VQ
'Ns-V' .. .. .iq Q, :M ' . 5 '
' -gp .,-ILQJW 5 ..f..L.,,:fg. Lil, ? " ... ' .if L' if J , ,
.4 . 4 hm. -M... 4 - , . .
. 3' - Ji' f. J -.....'..:5-Dfnffaz.-.x-'Q --4 'rrqjzln' fesia .a ' -. . 11' '
aff- 41 22-if M qi Y "G if ' 1 4
' - . J 2' ' 'FIM ' - """ 1 .VT T .1"-"T" . " ' E ,:.:....g
Eff- 4 ' 4s 4, 5. V - , A' i .f'1 .em:'5 k 41
'.. ' ff' Q, V, -v"f',X gk, , ,' Lpkgf-I - ' . 5 Z H -'T , f '
-. " 'MK 'r ' 4' J- 4 ' 4 ff. 1 ' '- -f53i3'F3f??--' il
. . . 7' 1 ' 4 -X . ' 'f ' 5 fjffliiiifs-iffikiji'
" . ' 1 . , - - , Hg, eq , , , - - 12 . L.-1 .J 4:f.4'a:a::1112.. '
Q'f'1f':f41'w..?', .4 '1 "R 11' 2' 2 14 5 1 .. -"'+35'211efL'fa1f'
V --.4-L ' -'Ply'-fr ' ' .4 U' .-..'-inf' " " ' '21 1 ai-12 P- " "1"'fQIw7f"-:.rf::2?' - ,N
f g " ":?:.-'wr---1 .. ,115 qi:-nr ,f.. 4 154 'nf' .. 1 ' 15 o' " ., , 'fm-fs.ziz"w-" 4
.. V I-V.-V: , . VA, I! ii., .L 'qzil-l-.V ' KV Y. -V Vx- JVVETEEVAV .
- 4111. ""2V1'i.4..1 ,CTL -3wffmazg1" 4--'illvffffil '- 4 'fi-3-,i.f.gfi..:+,.f1, fem 4'
1 . -1 3345... P 4 4 " .fu -. f-iii..-: f-.g4:.,f.:w45, '2"j,,,'
J V V-- ' ,.., m.,,,,, VNV. . V VVVQM1-. :. . . , J . Vg :VV 'VV g-?f-IVV? ,V-VT .v
,. Q by sh - . , , ,, . . V,27lEQ:,1:gI.3-:Visa7,VVVVlA.:!VV15,iN . ,
f X 4' V ff' ' q 11 v?.:fg.hjQ 'rulif :ff-f"" ' I V
f XXV .. ,I A . iz. V rf..L ,f73j',-,'fQ1c:3glV,?3,
' ' ' '3 f TF.-1 I-fff' :t',,.:r5f,5"'vZwf"lUw'-' ' -' A
y ' g . -fi F " vga 4 4
.Q u..VVViaff ' LK A A 2
, Q,.,, F pf.-T ., 1 " . I ' 7
JW bf M1
mhz Qrsenal Cliannnn
. Q M X W FM
E q,5, q Mx , My Q "W A
X N ,A
if 1.f. 1
, A V
, gg N
mf' h A',.
if V5 ,F , W,
fb 3 W' D !
:' if - + W
rg e f ,Wm .11 'QB .PAA N b.V, V 1'. k x aipixf '
rl cm--me. " V mmna. A
The Qrsenal Gannon
M X fs 0 X ,, 1 FM
A Q A
f j ,,,. ' 1""f"f'
x , -'
ooo ,' 5
f ivv .j f
gi : V
V ' ooo
fi 2 5,
7 5 L9
1 HU X ' 1f : 'P 1
, , f , , ,
Akv, lWE ',,,V. I ...L ' 'M""'21L "y
. : f i1 4 ,,
W l 4' 2 '
ii' 55' -AQQ, "5ffl !5 -Aff .A,. , 'fQ- ' M A Ei : AQA, V I A',,,,A-.-1 2 - .
6 2 , .:,. vhln g A,b4 ,.,-Z .,,.,. Ip
L ' 'ma' A
1 A N
ff' , , 3 '
if X W
ff x an 4 Q ,
V 1 . E ,758-N11 xx I f 9 , .",. -l.? . V ' lj -
L 5 xA..,A. A
oO ,f 0
.f A 'wr
l 'L' ,QA
'HJR CW X
Q, cf, qJ,ffF'1n,, M
Xf ' +'-
-A: 3 Y,3, luqv, A,,W , ,, ,,.A ?,m ,: ,Qt W K 7 ,,-. -V. ,.,1.. A ,,,. . ,.. , ,, A,,A. ,A,.i
" '1.-.',,' X 1'.f M f i-11 -'1" A V X "" if f"x, '1" j ,ff:3 Fi' f 5, , AZ7"A' .,
A.f1' 5 Qui- ,' " i ,-., 3 ' A'-- i "' if ' 55 l',. ' ,5 , . .A',-. ,VbAh,
4 'Q' V 71' .' ' J 'X 0 X 6 Q
g mmm. V Mama, A
The Qrsenal Qliannun
Jain! .13 fjffmnl Whale Spsarins In Unk! Ocean .
.7dn-f LEM' ffislds In 0
.- , , ., ,
7211 'Wx Ynnlu
0 'K .Q ' f f
, an Q :V 4.4
xy, af" 1.
' "SK-'f'.1,s ,,-
ik X 0 gd... J
' 'iv 1 P 'm fi
Q' X . uf'
' 17 41-P
om, lpgndw pal. ' . filling PNILU. F' '
6. Eau' Ihlwwu Jw .7401-nf.
The Qrsenal Qllannnn
K 1 ii
gtg ,Q , K
. lfiff Q
,PIA 90" 4 'pl'
"i f x '7
, I 5
f ' Hg,
- ' 9 Q
1 'JUN NE ' Y, " L
1 ,sxfffalnzauhxp L31-fgnsg x'I1kDH?EXBLQY?,,, L
9 . ,
, t V.
I f V- X,-E ':
f ,K r X
-r ,A ,A W . ,,
,, 751.26 ,gx'fyfa F75 , A
m' X Girvg MAY -an 'K gh -NF N nf
H ' ri , 1 Er, ' '.:.,.Y
H -ffwfxn , W
Qibe Qrsenal Qtannnn
5 ' Wfbuuwf f ' ff' u
J ,Aff wfn 1' J QL? 5: l L
4' -J , 1 N , 4 ' - X
, T-A ' Ll
, V ' LV X V. x
,: ' -- 'K
3 'J ixqfx HH f-- ---1
. N ,vi -XX
The Qlrsenal Qiarmon
5: cw.: v Aa.-f
Sfanfield Krueger ' Navy Vu-g4n1aAl6ndqe
?vz.es1onn-r V-an fuuesdf
Wilhom Cook mdmd Beadm
Qobiv rf Q67-5mS
ugh A H5
Frank Fqxr CN kd
Franc 'r V - s
cs' L UV? 'wmas C K1 51 f 60
SH'-ua NE.-2:1 H a'.vrov.:r-H IZQEET B
Anna Marie Brunln-ur
Mary Bun ruuglus
Annu Belle Burl
J crrell Cassamly
Mary Louise Clark
The Qrsenal Gannon
Qf ' ' X
'v ', A "lf ' 5
' ., . "5
Ciba Qrsenal Qliannun
-l. D, Eadman
Atta Mae Eaton
Lou ise Fahle
Bu Nella Flaherty
The Qrsenal Qllannun
Beth Arie lfuson
G ' 1 -'sy n' I xy
I 11. PET- w ,Ei ,
i A 'll'i 7 il
, , L wg..-
Ulihe Qrzenal Qliannun
Lew Ella Hivkman
Lena Mac Hilfl
The Qrsenal Qllannnn
Bruce Hu rllic-rt
it X Nj' 'gg f'
Qlibe Qrsenal Qliannnn
Ruth J. Imiiileiw
Domi hy LllIl5lIig'
115132 Qlrsenal Qllannnn
Mary Alice McCarty
RulJeI't 0. Miller
The Qrsenal Qliamnnn
Mary Elizabeth Murgan
The Qrsenal Qlannun
Law 1 ence Roe-Denim'
V irginia Rudolph
Glhe Qrsenal Qlannon
V, .., ,
The Qlrsenal Qliannon
I' rancos Tzillvott
The Qrsenal Qtannnn
. , . , i
4? 4", ' l
s if X '
Q 4 v
Gcrnrxrc 'l'r0sl4 y
Claurlc Van Sickle
Dolly Yrli' D1lllXN'
Ulibe Qrsenal Qllannnn
NVilma Mac Wolf
Mary Louise Wright
, A 1
1 1 Q'
9.4 M , "
give! L 52
if ,lg . .
. , Q.
3., i 4 ,
i if f
ni re C
if 7 'J' V. 5 R is aa.
, fs A' HEI,
4. -4 l g C
H 4 V , ins
The Qrsenal Qiannnn
l. aumrwl Hzmn 1
Tw: tml' Rulf-l1l1U
Iln14u'hY SCh:11'fr r
1:1V1:':1wt E. Sn1itM
.X -. ,J
' Q. A
H15 M-X LAK- :A
F1I.5L"LE mann RTHDFBPSE '1 ms: ALWYKXJLCV
F"'LK 'P 3 DPI
-A 9 A ,-LL
. ' -'Bee
M153 CLARA RYAN
:Luz ruu meuua
FDL, PUUH Zi
Ghz Qlrsenal QEHIIUUII
2115192 Qlrsenal Qiannun
X--V ' V R' ' :T ' Fx-if
Y- 1l5M'L'fb,71l T ,Q
70x C1100 Ulm - Um:
Wwnyzwu x Q Q. 11778 kdfezvrzu
an Ya' .X lfenmfih
' F5 7i,whvf 5 Y
' Q Y? EETQLEQ ' Illillez' 7'
1 s mark A :Fudd
' ,, Going'
0 if ff
Ueznazy f Bm
mhz Qrsenal Qflannnn
11 1 P1Lm111m1 1 Uwzrnm
M1 ?Iiffv111F 11111 lfmrlf' 1:11113
F7 11' 1 l'l1WHH7l'1.111F111:
151111 IIUIVQ 'u4ZH1D1".' Q" f U1 WF
The Qrsenal Qtannnn
1 LJL Uni, nity Nki.1r llH hmm -XJ
......4.................................. ....... .--..... ,..,,. -WN .,.....
A... ,,, M ,J
,, xl ,IJ K
f-, ,, , 1
M.-.f,,f.w,,- 1 x X f-f .
L 5 N -R M -, Lg Q wig , -
, , .-ai. .V Q- V -1 N
'1f'1h,.g- NQW xWg9fL-Mlvluf H-Lufliefl
Qlihe Qrsenal Qlannnn
Vx ' 4'NP"w' - lJ'fw'wPf'i'iAJ
T wl '
' P'MUnJaVnQ 5 Srflmlfll
Axlnlaflnnf 2 WCVUWIUISUIV'IUlfMkHJVU
015112 Qrsenal Qliannurt
"0dUurfI"ifmNunl 2 Pixma f gd 1XV7,r'lf
l lx., 1 i 1 fllmkwm-
W TM7' My 1
mhz Qrsenal armun
" wgfw f u. ,K ' f' 'x'T'i ff' Yf .vi K '-5 Vgi '49,,QQ-, L'
.fm 5 ff? - 1 'Q fbi" -' . - "V 'I . .f,- "f
N N W - sift ' ' ' -- f I4 '
'ffm ' . ' P- ' -f ' Q' 3, v X f 1 fiwf . , ', '-2-'ffiit Q?-F.. '
- -159 , " QQ' ' Q ' . X' ' ' Q l4','f'J'2x
f WWA ,L ,f NZLEQQW --
, .V M -' lp ., , ,VLV , -- , -f. n D A -
rim lmLTz : ltr-5 ' f Q M , , A, f ff 5 52'-1, gf , in-A X 'A 1
in ,T .Y l M y, .J. '5 H jg: ff --f'-4 ,w,,5?'a, -'fQ.',.a7 .v., -. 'V QQ
Q 4 . ,. ,-ev ' , z ' 2 -1 FN' Y ff- -Ji
"Q?i'5' 1 ' . '- fi ,2,,,w 5.-5 J ig,-fff ',f ' f F 'KU , '-5 " - .,
4. ., , . V, . 412 1 .vxuzwgmt -,mg 214 M, , 5 3521: l.-.qt-. . ,J K 334 :an
1 'i K ' Aff, - "awf4'?.V. 2: - 1 . ff
-- + V, Q
5-5511 , gf , f v,3,, -, - uf 455335253 ,f -.fmgrf maaijfgffkfa-wQp.1NLf - 1 A
..:,. t rim ELL-on
- . .. -. 41, , mn, , .,3 J -it 1' A , .,
, - -
-: wifi. ' - W' ' fi " '
f" ft 'M' -Z '2', 2fi H ." 1 - . ,,
8 I '54 9:Z'?'N' f fix -wif ' f7"fi'. " f f'i""'K"f ?'3v"f ' ,, , -,.
S9 J- -fl V .f X . ga., xr- ..
43 in ,:.i1" f -,fb f "" Z Q'-' 23., if ' Vffsf, Ps, , ,f ,ui-fi, ' tg-'vga
- 1: K" , 1- "I: ' f " 32, ,., ' V ,,."v'.:z,b,.l , f ' , fy, f ' Q FH V- 1 , 1,50 'A
, - ' JA-'J ,-f -
? , i f +,, , 43 .N-:v,:. ,fr H . , F, Q in , ,f,,fr.g-pf - M :L g w,g,, m,f v- - '-
. -y, - ff ,, ' M Q- ,v -f W , 'P by .Q .- 4 v f.?!Qp,.?g.f'.er,-1' 'KS'
mxif ' - -" X 54.24. if V- My "Ks , X f ' N:
4 f wrfifffww , 5 ,kb :V ww .1-wx Q f
.X , -iq.
.2 ff 4
,fn 4. f,
-' X X ,
x X15 K lg.
u - f"'
, i ,Q ' I
1 5 fx . A
V, 4" . 'Q , .
Y , A I f 1'
.- ' - . M X rm
' 5 ' -f A
tithe Qrsenal Qtannun
History of the J ane '27 Senior Class
"Determined, fearing, wistful, meek,
Staunoh at the start of wisdom's quest
For all the jests, he's not so weak-
The Freshman, ready with his best."
5- O IT was with the June '27 seniors
Q13 4 when they were freshmen in the
9 , K fall of '23, As they entered the iron
A ' gates by which they gained admis-
B sion to the campus, there appeared
-' before them, it seemed, a massive,
dynamic structure: a building with a firm and
strong foundation of great accomplishments,
the walls of which were supported by the repu-
tation and traditions of a wonderful high
school. On the tower of this building, .which was
filled with treasure and secrets, was a Black
Ghost. It was that Black Ghost that welcomed
them and advised them "to strive, to seek, to
find, and not to yield."
That Black Ghost ,pointed out to them the
numerous confronting tests and started them
with a clean slate, a determined spirit, and en-
couraging words on the road to success.
It was not long before the freshman class
developed a respect and love for the Black
Ghost and his dynamic abode. Why shouldn't
they? The massive building was none other
than the Arsenal upon whose tower was the
large black bell that struck out the hours of the
The autumn ended, and in mid-winter the
freshmen began the second semester of their
high school career. In the spring that followed
many of their number entered into the athletic
world by going out for track.
By this time the freshmen of '23 began to
realize more and more the opportunities af-
forded them. Several joined the clubs which
consisted of the Latin Club, Girls' Glee Club,
Choral Society, Girls' Physical Training Club,
Math Club, and Spanish Club. To make the
realization stronger in their minds, the senior
class of June '24 presented their class play,
"The Romantic Age."
June came. It was the one big month of the
year. Awards for valor, service, and ability
were given to the deserving students. The
seniors were given diplomas, the deserving ath-
letes received letters, monograms, or the A. T.
S. buttons. Among those athletes to receive
awards were: Maurice Massy, Stanheld Krue-
ger, Vernon Cravens, Rodney Drane, and Ar-
nold Demmary, all members of the freshman
June 11, 1924 closed the school year and also
ended their freshman year. The following Sep-
tember the same class would enter Tech as
"Soon finds his knowledge is not so deep,
Nor his fair brilliance half so brightg
Humility his share to keep-
The Sophomore with his half-blown light."
HE freshmen of '23 started their sopho-
more year with great anxiety and enthu-
siasm. Although the start was vigorous,
it was not a start that would remain consistent
throughout the year. Many had experienced
being on the honor roll the previous year, but
even they did not seem to have the right atti-
tude toward school life. What .was the reason
for such? The reason was that school life be-
came drearier to them, and it was the sopho-
more year that made them dreary. For two
semesters they had studied the same subjects.
mba Qrsenal Qtannnn
Every afternoon and night the same language,
math, and English assignment had to be pre-
Undoubtedly the sophomores' life was very
monotonous, and it would continue to be monot-
onous until the next year when they could
change their curriculum at Nvill.
For this reason a few members of the sopho-
more '24 class became discouraged and dis-
contented. They either transferred to Short-
ridge or Manual, quit school, or remained as
boresome, outcast students. They were outcasts
because they lacked school spirit and the will
to make good.
Although there existed such outcasts, there
were hundreds of sophomores who carried with
them the words of the Black Ghost: "To strive,
to seek, to find, and not to yield." It was this
type of student that had established in the
years the undying reputation of Tech. These
sophomores were doing their ,part in support-
ing that reputation which had been established.
Herbert Keene, a member of the sophomore
'24 class, distinguished himself as an artist of
unusual ability when he won first prize in a
state-wide poster contest.
The R. O. T. C. of Tech for the third consec-
utive time won the title of Honor School in the
Fifth Corps Area. Many of those in the soph-
omore '24 class participated in the inspection.
With the coming of spring the majority of
the sophomores either yielded to the effects of
spring fever or else were tired out. Whatever
the reason, there was little recorded of any out-
standing accomplishments of their class.
Rodney Drane was establishing the athletic
reputation of the class by his astonishing speed
records in track. For such ability he was
awarded his letter. At the same time Massy,
Cravens, Demmary, Krueger, and Wuelfing
were given awards for their athletic ability.
The school year ended June 10, 1925. It was
with much rejoicing and excitement that the
monotonous sophomore year had ended. The
next year sophomores would return to Tech as
AS J UN IORS
"All honor for the Senior next,
Disdain for Soph, and Freshie weeg
At last he's learned 'most all the test-
The Junior, great with what he'll be!"
HE freshmen of '23 and the sophomores
of '24 became at this time the juniors of
'25. To all the juniors there came a reali-
zation that school life really had some pleas-
ures. As the days went by more responsibility
was given to juniors. It was the junior that
was president or ofiicer in the various campus
They had learned in the previous years that
the greatest asset students could have was the
popularity gained from their instructors and
by means of outstanding accom-
plishments. By being popular they were aiding
to some extent and to a greater
measure they were building up the reputation
of the school. Every junior joined the "Grand
March" toward popularity.
At the start of the year the juniors gave
their hearty welcome to the students who
were destined to be outstanding in the rush to
popularity: Minnie Auerbach who came from
Elwood to join the progressive class, Russell
Davis from Beech Grove, and Leon Saler from
.Several juniors, Theodore Sedam, Leonard
Trent, Mildred Beadle, Miriam Schad, Char-
lotte Derek, and Robert Miller, began their
journalistic career by being reporters for the
CANNON. The privilege of being a member of
the CANNON staff was given only to those stu-
dents who had been members of the journalism
The following members of the junior '26
class were members of the journalism class
which was an honorary class taught by Miss
Ella Sengenberger: Mildred Arnholter, Ruth
Landers, Naomi Guild, Cecile Spicklemire,
Minnie Auerbach,Anna Marie Brodeur,Easper-
ance Hilt, Jeannette McArthy, Thomas Fittz,
Ruby Hill, Thelma Land, and Stanfield Krue-
Ghz Qrsenal Gannon
ger. To be members of this class students had
to qualify in scholarship and character.
Miriam Schad, a member of the junior class,
won second prize in an editorial contest spon-
sored by the Indiana High School Press Asso-
ciation. Miriam, with others, entered in the
Better Home Lighting Contest.
For the second time in his high school life,
Herbert Keene proved that he had the ability
of a commercial artist. He won honorable men-
tion in the Washington Bank Poster Contest.
The football team that year made the best
record that Tech had ever had. This was well
brought out when the Tech gridders won a
6-to-O victory over Steele High. This was the
first time Tech ever scored a victory over the
strong Steele fellows. Tech was not defeated
by an Indiana high school team that year.
The same year Russell Davis, Maurice Massy,
and Arnold Demmary became well known for
their basketball ability. Much to the disappoint-
ment of many people Tech lost to Shortridge in
the finals of the Sectional after they had won
the City Series from Shortridge.
Mr. Stuart closed the school year by present-
ing diplomas to the seniors and awards to de-
serving athletes. The junior class was well rep-
resented by Massy, Demmary, Drane, Wuelf-
ing, Adams, and Davis, athletes. Staniield
Krueger received the Dyer Medal.
"So calm, and wise, a brainy guy,
A traveler near the four-laps close
And poised for soon in life to fiy-
The Senior, hence with sighs he goes!"
T WAS on the sixth day of September in
the year of our Lord nineteen hundred and
twenty-six that four hundred and eighty-
six hesitant seniors took their assigned places
in Roll Rooms 1, 4, and 25. Miss Axtell was
sponsor of the senior class and Roll Room 1.
Miss Harter and Miss Welch were sponsors of
Roll Room 4 and 25 respectively.
The first activity was started when the roll
rooms elected their chairmen: Russell Davis,
Room 45 Theodore Sedam, Room 255 and Stan-
Iield Krueger, Room 1. fConcluded on page 60 j
The days have swiftly fieeted by, the busy, carefree days,
And now we tread with loitering feet the old familiar ways,
No longer shall we climb the stairs in dread of coming test,
Or pass bright noon-time hours away with carefree quip and jest.
The classrooms and the corridors will know our steps no more,
Though we'll see them in our memory as clearly as before.
And may there never be a time when halls will silent grow,
May there always be young footsteps to forever come and go:
And always may new classes come to find what Tech can teach,
To keep her colors ever clean, and strive her goals to reachg
And we will try with all our hearts to show what we have learned
When from the gates of Technical our faces We have turned,
For none can share Tech always, we too must pass along
As so many other classes have before us come and goneg
But, strengthened with the memory of these four years, we know
That we shall carry Tech ideals wherever we may go,
Still shall we tread the ways of Tech though our school days are gone,
And forever and forever shall we staunchly carry on!
'Gibb Qrsenal Qtarmnn
Why the Parrot H as at Curved Nose
ONG, long ago, when the world was
very young, all the animals and
birds could laugh and talk and
sing. Birdland was a happy place,
but of course there was discord
there just as there now is in every
town and city. Bobby Blue-jay and Bertie
Blackbird were on bad terms, because each
claimed the most beautiful feathers, and all
the young birds were envious of Polly Parrot.
I shall tell you how Polly,
from being a beautiful, gay
bird, became a sad, rather
Polly had the most beauti-
ful feathers in all Birdland.
Her coat was of green and
red, with yellow and black
spots. She had pensive bright
eyes and a long, slender nose,
and she was fully conscious
of her beauty. All day long
she iiitted merrily about the
The next morning, Mr. Bee called two young
Bees into his office and gave them careful in-
structions. They immediately set out for the
Parrot home. Later that morning, Dr. Harry's
telephone rang. Polly's mother was calling in
distress, some wicked Bees had flown through
the window while Polly was asleep and had
gone right up her nose! Poor Polly was in
terrible pain, for the Bees were buzzing about
her head and refused to come out. "Please,
Harry," implored Mrs. Par-
rot, "come and get them out.',
Dr. Harry was grinning as
he hung up the receiver and
packed his bag.
When he arrived at the
Parrot home, poor Polly was
lying on the bed screaming
with might and main. Dr.
Harry looked at her sorrow-
fully and then said, 'fl had
better put her to sleep, Mrs.
Parrot, otherwise I cannot
house, singing happily. Polly N Ngpj remove the Bees."
'WHS just at the age when 3- xii So Dr. Harry gave Polly
girl's heart thrills to mascu- V- NSS-.31 some sleeping medicine, and
line overtures, and many, 1.1225 S-fl then he set to work. He ham-
many birds had come wooing.
Polly's heart inclined to young Freddy Falcon,
the handsomest youth in Birdland. Every one
-with one exception-approved of the match.
for Freddy and Polly were such a good looking
young couple, ideally mated.
This brings us to one objector, Dr. Harry
Hawk. Harry had courted Polly in vain, she
simply repulsed him every time he tried to say
pretty things. More than that, she had even
laughed at him, making fun of his ridiculously
curved nose. So when Polly's engagement was
announced, Dr. Harry frowned and muttered
You see his feelings had been hurt and he
Dr. Harry's chance came a Week before the
date set for Polly's wedding. Bumble Bee, the
honey manufacturer, dropped into Harry's of-
fice for a little chat. Harry was seized with a
great idea and enlisted Mr. Bee's aid.
mered away at her poor little
nose, and then he whacked it, and cut it, and
twisted it, and sewed it, and pulled it, and
pressed it, and finally he told the Bees to come
out before he bandaged it. When Polly awoke,
her nose was bandaged and all pain was gone.
But alas! how great was Polly's horror when
she took the bandage off a week later. Her
slender, aristocratic nose was now a huge
curved beak, almost as bad as Harry Hawk's.
Too late poor Polly suspected the truth. Harry
had deliberately ruined her nose!
When the fickle Freddy Falcon saw Polly's
nose, he burst into amazed laughterg and Polly
broke her engagement on the spot. He would
probably have jilted her anyway.
Polly became a recluse, and her merry voice
became hoarse and disagreeable. Later in life
she married, and her nose has passed on down
to her great-great-great-great grandchildren.
Zllbe Qrsenal Qtannnn
My Gypsy Maid
"And mind you watch the gypsies,
My father said one day,
"There's something in the blood of us
Will turn the gypsy way."
I listened to my father talk-
But oh! if he could see
The little dancing gypsy girl
Who stole my heart from me.
There's something in the blood of us-
A bit of Persian moon?
To touch our hearts and make us love
A ragged gypsy's tune,
And when the spring comes down the road
I dream that I shall see
The little dancing gypsy girl
Who stole my heart from me.
They tangle by the roadside,
They tumble on the hill,
They cluster in fence corners,
Through pasture bars they spillg
They peep with Winsome faces
Through gaps in hedgerows highg
They scramble up gray gateposts
To clutch at passers-byg
I'd like to be a wild rose,-
Just such a one as theseg
I'd like to be the sweetheart
Of every saucy breeze,
I'd like to catch the dewdrops
When a June day closes 5-
I'd like to be as care-free
And sweet as wild roses!
The moonlight rests upon the blue lagoon,
Like silver petals of a shattered rose.
Night draws her veil of dew about the earth
And calls the tired and toiling to repose.
Her bosom gives surcease to fools and wise-
She locks Man's sobs and secrets in her eyes.
I was told to write a rhyme,
But I really haven't time
To think up any eulogy Homeric,
But some simple little thing
Like "the birdies in the spring"
Makes quite an entertaining little
And although I haven't heard
Any songs, or seen a bird,
Or a daifodil, or violet, or thistle,
I have seen the flying feet
Of the youngsters on the street,
And today I heard a ,peanut wagon
In morning's glow and evening's early silver
Youth lingers in my garden fair-
Steps cautiously on ageless flowers
And paths of maidenhiair.
And never morning comes without a find
Of some exotic and enchanted flower
That, borne into my garden, flourishes
Through every ageless hour.
And never evening steals in through the gate
To mingle .with the shadows of my trees
But that the sorrows of unnumbered years
Are lost in ecstasies.
Blossoms lift child facesg saplings rise-
Cathedral spires in dignity of prayer-
My garden-place is lovely, for
An ageless God walks there.
1115132 Qrsenal Gannon
Prophecy of J une '27 Class
,Q T WAS not exactly with a feeling
of pleasure that We, two humble
reporters, entered the spacious,
green-carpeted office of Miss
Charlotte Derck, editor-in-chief of
the World Pfress. Rumor had it
that Miss Derck was not altogether pleased
with the work of her two reporters, and if her
glare sent in our direction counted for any-
thing, rumor was correct.
After a somewhat lengthy lecture on loafing
she finally relieved us with the promise of one
more chance. If we could secure an article con-
cerning the whereabouts of the June '27 grad-
uating class of Technical High School, we
would not only keep our positions, but also re-
ceive an advance in our salary. This last men-
tioned appealed especially to us. Since our
first problem was to choose a likely place to
start, we dragged forth Egan and Early's Su-
perior Map of America, and scanning it care-
fully, eventually came to a large dot which
proved to be the site of Kruegerville. Looking
up its history, written by Oran Watts, we dis-
covered that it was founded by our own Stan-
field Krueger, president of the '27 class. There
could be no better starting place for our quest
than this little village, we decided.
We felt quite proud as we stepped off the
train at Kruegerville, for great crowds were
gathered around the depot, cheering lustily.
The enthusiasm, however, we discovered, was
not for us, but for the Kruegerville football
team which was on the same train. It had
just returned victorious from a game with
Deweyville High School, its bitterest rival.
Upon inquiry, we learned that Mr. Maurice
Massy, himself, had coached the team to such a
We could not get near enough to Maurice to
congratulate him on his success, so we pro-
ceeded on through the city. As we approached
the downtown district, we saw crowds lined up
on both sides of the street, waiting to see the
election parade. The election was to be held
the following day. We procured a list of the
nominees among whom were John Hughes for
mayor, Francis Beach for treasurer, "Bill"
Redding for judge, Warren Ruddle for coro-
ner, and Rodman Close for dog catcher.
The parade was only two and a half hours
late. At its head was Orville Lancaster, chief
of police, followed by a picked squad of twelve
policemen, among whom we recognized four
former prominent '27ers: Carl Hittle, Arma-
dale Carver, Robert Storer, and Henry Beard.
In the Women Voters' Club, which also occu-
pied a car in this parade, we saw Eva Pyle,
president of the club, Louise Alford, Ruth
Metcalf, and Ruth Brasington. In a handsome
radio-controlled car came the United Brother-
hood of Bachelors of whom we instantly dis-
cerned Thomas Fittz, president of the organi-
zation, James Clark, Robert Gray, Charles
Fiel, Herbert Bass, and James Cory, master
The long wait for the parade tired us con-
siderably, so we decided to risk calling one of
those bright red taxis flashing about the
streets. On these taxis was painted the follow-
ing: "Harry Bailey Taxi Co. Always at your
service." It did not take us long to recall
Harry as one of our '27 classmates.
While we were gliding slowly about looking
over the town, we saw the business establish-
ment of William Elliott and Herman Fields.
They own the biggest shoe-shining parlor in
Kruegerville. Farther on we noticed a large
sign which read: "Joel D. Eastman, Jr.,
African big game hunter, .will lecture at 3:30."
We glared at the clock in the Claude Sperlin
jewelry store and, discovering it to be about
3:30, we decided to attend the lecture.
We looked over the huge audience and dis-
covered many of our former classmates, all
looking happy and prosperous. Among them
were Dorothy Dean, Frederick Nichols, Robert
Berner, Lew Ella Hickman, and Helen Vinson.
To think, meditated we, that we had gradua-
ted with such a brave man as J. D. had turned
out to be. We managed to see him after his
lecture, and he imparted some valuable infor-
mation concerning our classmates. In his ex-
plorations in dark Africa he had come upon
Lowell Rhodehamel trapping butterfiies, and
Junior Smith searching for a new species of
Ghz Qrsenal Gannon
the Patagonia onion daisy. Henry Gibson, he
declared, was working as lion-tamer of the
Henry Schmidt and Ray West circus. J. D. had
trapped the lions and then turned them over
to Henry to tame.
J. D. also said that he had seen Dale Young
on a busy corner in New York, executing a
wicked tune on a hand organ, .while his
monkey, which had a. keen eye for business,
was collecting pennies. J. D. also said that on
his latest trip to dark Africa, "Bob" Walden
had been captain of the steamer, .and David
Easley was a deck handg and he had also seen
Bruce Hurlbert on his way to sketch the
pyramids, with "Abe" Meyer, his valet. On
the same boat was Ruth Landers, bound for
the African jungles as a representative of the
Paul Rogers and George Stone Dog Biscuit
Company. Ruth planned to sell these biscuits
to the natives to feed the lions.
At last, perceiving there were many others
besides ourselves .desiring interviews with Mr.
Eastman, we reluctantly took leave and pro-
ceeded on our way.
We bought a copy of the Evening News and
saw on the front page that Phillip Baker's car
had plunged over an embankment into the
river, but since Phil had luckily brought his
water wings along, he had swum to shore.
In the sport section we saw that Vernon
Cravens had won the tin cup for swimming the
one hundred yard free-style in the Olympic
meet, that Kenneth Fischer had procured the
Robert Adams medal for staying under water
the longest, and that Russell Davis had carried
off all honors for fancy diving.
In the advertisement section of the paper we
noticed that Leslie Muesing was a prosperous
undertaker, thanks to the co-operation of
Doctor "Fred" Winters. We also found the ads
of Marian Fehrenbach, owner of a ten cent
store, Thelma Wallace, proprietress of a dog
and cat hospital, Bagdasar Deranian, brilliant
criminal lawyer, and Robert Watkins, iiorist,
whose ad said that he had a limited supply of
the Louise Fahle roses at a special price.
There was also a scathing editorial accusing
Vincent Fowler, author of Fowler's Unstan-
dard Dictionary, of leaving out hundreds of
words in this dictionary because he could not
We perceived that a few people in our
graduation class had distinguished themselves
as inventors. John O'Connor had just received
a patent on his new device for shutting off
alarm clocks without hurling them into the at-
mosphere. Among those who have already
purchased this device and recommend it highly
are Virginia Balay, Elizabeth Davis, and Min-
nie Auerbach. Furman Stout has discovered a
way to take the squirt out of grapefruit.
In the society column we found that Miss
Marion White was giving a tea in honor of the
Misses Naomi Guild and Elsie Gilkison :who
were soon to marry a Duke and a Marquis re-
spectively and then sail for Europe on the Le-
viathan II of the Black Star line, owned by
the corporation of Schuman and Sandberg. Of
course, we remembered Harold and Carl, our
classmates. Guests at the tea were the Misses
Rose Cassell, Florence Henning, Lucille Wright,
Mary Louise Wright, Dorothy Stoelting, Joan
Sink, and Ruby Hill.
We began to feel the need of refreshments
about this time, and searching for a suitable
place, came upon a dainty chocolate shop. The
proprietress, herself, greeted us, and it was
none other than Alice Evans. Miriam Schad
was behind the counter vigorously stirring
chocolate. Patrons of the shop whom we rec-
ognized were Margaret Bradburn, Frances
Walters, Florence Blackwell, Elisabeth Meyers,
Clara Glass, and Edith Westerman. Upon in-
quiring where would be the best place to spend
the evening, Alice told us to go to the Scheur-
ing Opera House, owned by Charles Scheuring.
Thither we wended our way. We passed a
restaurant in the window of which was Donald
Grote, making flapjacks. A little further on, we
passed Edward Sargent, a book agent. He
stopped us, and finally persuaded us to buy a
copy of Arnold Demmary's "Trials and Tribu-
lations of a Handsome Athlete."
We next came upon the beauty shoppe owned
by Margaret Fairhurst. We stopped in to
chat with Margaret who told us that the first
to receive permanent Waves were Loinel Suits,
Ellsworth Sunman, and Reed Thompson. Roger
Sneden had recently had his face lifted.
Just before going into the show, we saw a
great crowd gathered, and to our surprise we
recognized "Pete" Sedam, who, because of his
Ufbe Zlrsenal Qtamwn
oratorical abilities, is now making street
corner speeches for the Salvation Army. We
applauded loudly and donated several street
car slugs to go to the needy heathen.
We made our .way into the Opera House,
and Rodney Drane, head usher, gave us excel-
lent seats fin the gallery.J We looked around
us before the show started and saw Herbert
Keene, the great painter. He, a great artist at
Tech, is now painting houses and barns. We
saw Beatrice Johnson, society leader, who is
considering organizing an Indian Club, it is
said to be a very striking subject.
By far the best act was "Unmusical Har-
monies" with Orphie Bridges and Richard
Dickson. Their duet, when Orphie played
"Home, Sweet Home" on the Jews' harp and
Richard played "God Save the King" on the
accordion, was a masterpiece.
Another good act of the evening was "Just
a Little Flower Girl," starring Mary Fletcher,
and written and directed by Florence Rathert.
It was extremely beautiful and sad, and among
those in the audience who sobbed loudly were
Gordon May, Cecile Spicklemire,Gladys Mower,
and Francis Iacobelli. As we were leaving the
theater, Mary Alice McCarty and Jeannette
McArthy invited us to reside at the McCarty
and McArthy Grand Hotel during our stay in
Kruegerville, and we willingly accepted.
Oddly, after Saturday, the next day was
Sunday, and inquiring as to the nearest church,
we journeyed thither. As we went in, Charles
Cosand and Leslie Dammeyer, deacons, wel-
comed usg and our surprise knew no bounds as
we saw' the minister. It was none other than
our own "Bill" Cook. He said that he was
"bally" glad to see us, and informed us that
after years of perseverance he had learned to
put on a monocle without opening his mouth.
Some of the members in the congregation were
Leroy Clouse, Jane DeHart, Gordon Derby,
Selma Farb, Marie Ferguson, and Alma
That noon, while reading the funny paper at
the hotel, we saw that Marvin Garrison was
the cartoonist of one of the comic strips, called
"Heavy Harry." He is reported to have had
Harry Clark in mind when he created it. From
the latest reports Harry is now an expert
mountain climber and has been known to as-
cend mountains fifty feet high.
We inquired about the hotel and learned that
Mildred Arnholter and Mildred Klein had be-
come fabulously wealthy with their aeroplane
transportation service. Among the expert avi-
ators are Noel Dunham, Lloyd Galiher, Len-
nard Sorensen, and John Rosebaum.
We decided to take a ride in one of these
aeroplanes, hoping we might see more of our
'27 classmates. Sure enough, just ahead of us
was Lillian Steinmetz, a dashing young widow.
She invited us to her lawn party that after-
noon, and we gladly accepted. She informed us
that Thelma Land and Mary Brown had be-
come oculists. Among those whom they have
iitted with spectacles are Nellie Hanna, Lucille
Kern, Harry Levin, Paul Robb, Edna Rubin,
and Robert Neely. Bob attributes his eye
trouble to too much studying while in high
school. From Lillian we also found out that
Max Lewis is ,principal of the Deweyville high
school and Mary Virginia Aldridge, dean.
At the party we met Carolyn Lachnit, Alice
Lingenfelter, Kenton Gardner, Josephine Ab-
bott, and Robert Ross.
Toward evening we went indoors and danced
the Brown Hop, invented by Glenn Brown,
leader of the noted Tin Pan orchestra. After
several had fallen from exhaustion, we decided
to stop and listen to Dudley Jarboe, who writes
stories for "kiddies"
We stayed at the party until after the re-
freshments had been served and then regret-
fully took our leave. To our surprise we dis-
covered that we had but five minutes to get to
the station and catch the train that was to
carry us back to our editor-in-chief.
We arrived just in time to see the train
pulling out. Left there, tired and out of breath,
we talked things over and decided that
as long as we liked
Kruegerville so well
we would just stay
And no doubt when
you read this manu-
script, we will still be
mba Qrsenal Gannon
Kin Hubbard Talks to Russell Potter
OTHING started him-he just be-
Q O gan," Kin Hubbard answered in
' reply to my question as to the
6 9 genesis of hisfamilycreation,'l'Abe
Martin," the back country phi oso-
N-9 Q5 pher.
For twenty years "Abe
Martin" has tickled the
funny bones of newspaper
readers all over the coun-
try with his terse, ironical
epigrams. In one pithy,
shrewd, sentence he sums
up the weighty national
problems of the day. For
example, on prohibition he
writes: "Mr. and Mrs.
Artie Small wuz awaken-
ed about four o'clock this
mornin' by burglars sing-
in' in their cellar."
Mr. Hubbard has contributed to various
periodicals among which are The Saturday
Evening Post, College Humor, and Liberty. He
has never attempted any serious fiction.
"Sometimes I can pen my lines directly
upon reaching the office, but often I do not
have them written until
the last minute of the
eleventh hour. The accom-
panying sketches are usu-
ally made at least a week
Several years ago Mr.
Hubbard took a trip
around the world. He did
not, however, use his
f travels as subject-matter
for "Abe Martin."
Kin Hubbard was an
intimate friend of James
Frank McKinney Hub-
bard is the son of the post-
master in Bellefontaine,
Ohio. As a boy he worked
on and off for five years in
the town postofiice. Later
he traveled some years as
an entertainer and organiz-
er of vaudeville troupes.
"'l f '
.r 'mfs X
'VI ' ..-ml ,N
A Rl' SA4A1,LS
EL WE com E u Y
URCH E5 FRA
56'0d7iAf6: 008814165 54
40 75 OX-'1951KT!
Whitcomb Riley, and he
recalls tenderly the long
country drives they took
together shortly before
the Hoosier Poet's death.
His journalistic exper-
iences have associated him
for many years with the
Indiana authors, Booth
Discouraged in the show business, he became a
caricaturist and attended all the state and local
political conventions. He was in his early thir-
ties When "Abe Martin" first appeared in the
Indianapolis News. Four years later the
rights were sold to a syndicate, and today "Abe
Martin" is a daily feature in almost one hun-
dred and fifty newspapers scattered over the
Annually for twenty years a little book of
Abe Martin's collected "wise cracks" has been
published. The titles include Abe Martin's
Almanac, Fifty-two Weeks of Abe Martin,
Brown County Fables, and his last, Hoss
Sense and Nonsense. A weekly essay called
"Short Furrows" appears in many news-
Tarkington and Meredith Nicholson.
James Whitcomb Riley wrote:
To KIN HUBBARD-
The Father Of His Countryrnen, Abe Martin
Abe Martin !-dad-burn his old picture
Of hoss-sense and no sense at all!
The author, Kin Hubbard, 's so keerless
He draws Abe 'most eyeless and earless
But he's never yit pictured him cheerless
Er with fun at he tried to conceal.
A large painting of "Abe Martin," as
pictured by Will Vawter, noted artist and illus-
trator of Riley's poems, hangs in Mr. Hub-
bard's ofiice in the Indianapolis News Building.
Mr. Vawter is a close friend and one of the first
men Mr. Hubbard met after coming to Indiana.
lConcluded on page 571
Qlibe Qrsenal Qtammn
M y Daughter-The M odern Girl
, f HAVE a daughter who is a "Flap-
GIQ ' per." Incidentally she is sixteen.
Q, Now to say that a girl is sixteen
is decidedly more serious than to
say that she is fifteen or eighteen.
l I ' H f "'V 71 A girl at fifteen is innocent, a girl
at eighteen knows enough to act innocent, but
a sixteen-year-old girl, with her lack of knowl-
edge, finds joy in the fact that she, to herself,
is modern--a new institution. Consequently, we
have endured many, many revolutions in our
once peaceful home. No more do I read the
evening paper in the living room or smoke on
our big overstuffed davenport before the fire-
place. Often have I scampered out of the parlor
in my bathrobe in order to dodge some "de-
voted darling" who suddenly dashed up on our
porch. Many moons ago did I cease to hold any
hope of being able to retire at ten o'clock in
silence. I can not even go into the front room
to get my "specks," when she has a party or
company, unless I am washed and shaved and
have my shoes on. If I put my foot down to
stop all of this, my wife just "steps on it."
Thus I live, day in and day out, simply because
we have a "Fla,pper" in our home.
Apparently the privilege of being a "Flap-
per" depends about seventy-five per cent on ap-
pearance and twenty-five on personality. In
fact, when the appearance has been built up to
a high degree, that, in itself, forms a personal-
ity. A person when well dressed becomes pos-
sessed with a feeling of security that constitutes
the basis for conduct among other people. If we
limit these statements to the "Flapper" it can
easily be seen how clothes and appearance be-
come the major points in her existence. Now
what my daughter does is dress. All her
money and most of mine goes for new dresses,
new coats, new hats, shoes, and numerous other
things that are so vital to the woman of today.
Strangely, my wife sanctions all this and even
encourages it. I sometimes wonder if it is be-
cause she gets them when they grow a trifle old.
Following all the fads is her pet hobby. Any-
thing that might be considered chic, collegiate,
or ultra-modern can be found in her wardrobe.
Some time ago she came home from her work
with a dog collar around her neck, a great big
dog collar with brass buttons covering it. It
somewhat unnerves me to think that I have a
daughter who wears a dog collar. For some
reason some .women have of late become in-
censed .with a desire to dress in a strictly tai-
lored or mannish mode. Naturally the desire
has invaded our home. My favorite ties vanish
at the hands of my daughter. My shirts reek of
perfume. Once in the fall of 1926 Doris, my
daughter, with two other girls, dressed as boys
and went down town. Unfortunately it was' the
night of my club's annual banquet, and she
wore my best trousers. Her latest shoes are
duplicates of my own, with possible exception
of size. One Sunday morning as I was dressing
for church, my suspenders broke, but Doris
gladly lent me hers as she wasn't wearing them
From my own knowledge of life and psy-
chology I find that people have a tendency to
live under an assumed or developed personality.
Some are afected less than others, but as a
rule a trace of it can be found in most people.
It is noticeably developed in ,persons who live
continuously with the public, or who are associ-
ated with strangers a great deal of the time.
Since Doris has been working, her nature has
changed radically. Three years ago she liked
to read so well that we always had trouble get-
ting her to the table or to bed at night if she
had a book. I remember once finding her read-
ing "Pilgrim's Progress." She still likes to read.
Last night I came home and found her asleep
in the parlor with a book titled "The Son of a
Sheik" half open in her lap. This attitude has
been assumed long enough and become so well
developed that only at long intervals do I find
any trait that would enable anyone to think she
is the girl that lives inside all this veneer.
The fact that this personality is an assumed
one makes me look forward to a change, a com-
plete turnover in her whole nature. Life is a
game to be played with caution. In my daugh-
ter's life and her associates' lives there is a
general atmosphere of abandon and unconcern
for the future and life in general. The point I
fConcluded on page 571
The Qrsenal Qtannun
M y Pet Peeve
VERY normal human being has at
least one pet peeve, which to his
friends seems futile or ridiculous
since there is generally no appar-
ent reason for it. Occassionally a
peeve is directly tracable to cir-
cumstances, as in the case of my old friend,
Mr. Jones, who has lately invested his hard
earned bank roll in a sport roadster, well and
unfavorably known the country over by high-
way policemen. Since the arrival of this new
member of his family, for he counts it no less,
Jones, who is one of the most good-natured
men alive, has had an inveterate hatred of any
driver whom he is not able to ,pass on the road.
I laugh outright-from a proper distance-at
One's own pet peeve, however, is a very dif-
ferent matter. In all earnestness and candor I
publish the fact to the world that mine is the
radio fan. When I see him coming from afar,
I do my best to make myself inconspicuous un-
til he is safely out of sight. Many times I have
stepped into stores and bought things I did not
want in order to avoid a meeting. But if I do
not succeed in making my escape, my ears are
greeted by something like this:
"Hello, Old Man, how are you? Say, last
night I got O-U-C-H on my new Static-ola so
loud that all the neighbors began to complain !"
While he goes on to give the details, I try to
be a sport and say, "Good for you. Isn't it
wonderful Weather we're having?" But he is
not to be turned off so easily.
"--and that is how it was done," he con-
cludes. I feel called upon to repeat, "That's
fine," when to myself I'm wishing that for his
own good he will get out before I do something
desperate. But it does not remedy matters to
say as much to him. Like the rest of the radio
insane, he does not hear me, for by now he is
deep in the task of trying to convince me that
the John Doe Super-Oscillator is much superi-
or to the Willie Jones Infra-Excellent hookup.
He plunges into technicalities about oscillation,
capacity, inductance, frequency, filaments,
grids, plates, potentials, and "C" batteries that
leave me weak and breathless.
He goes on in a voice of triumph to tell how
he once received South Africa, and though I
hear the story every time I see him, he pauses
for compliments. Absently I try to say the
right thing for the occasion, but my mind is
occupied in hunting ways and means to escape
before going entirely crazy. He has drawn a
diagram on the back of an envelope, and is
talking fluently about the mystic symbols
So I say, "That's very interesting," there I
take time out to condemn myself mentally for
a hypocritej "but I have an engagement at
lunch in five minutes. Perhaps you can tell me
about it tomorrow." With this I rush across the
street and turn as many corners as possible,
leaving the radio fan still talking convincingly
to the portion of the wall against which I had
been recently leaning.
Often I wake up at night in a cold sweat,
just from dreaming of such a meeting. It is
only natural, therefore, that I should consider
means for disposing of such menaces to public
truth and honesty.
Obviously the easiest way would be the way
of the old West. A few determined citizens with
guns and ropes could do wonders, but unfortu-
nately such methods are against the law in this
enlightened state, and I have been forced to
give up that idea.
There might be an amendment made to the
Constitution ,prohibiting any one from talking
radio, as they are prohibited from talking sedi-
tion, but such an act would only succeed in
turning many innocent broadcast listeners into
hard-boiled radio fans.
Perhaps, however, a ruling could be passed,
providing that all radio fans be required to
wear a badge or other distinguishing mark,
large enough to be seen at a distance of two
hundred yards. This would give all truth-re-
specting citizens a chance to get under cover,
when necessary, in ample time to avoid a meet-
ing with the outcast.
Probably the best system of all would be to
impound the trouble-makers together for a few
fConcluded on page 569
The Qrsenal Qllaimon
Class Will, J une Twenty-Seven Seniors
' .-'j NE fair day as we, the authors-to-
X9 be of this class will, were stroll-
. Q ing along the campus, we sighted
5 President Stanfield Krueger, Bag-
, H dasar Deranian, Thomas Fittz,
and a couple of other senior ser-
vants looking very worried.
"What is the matter?" we asked anxiously.
In the capacity of president, Stanfield re-
plied, "Alas, if we go into the world, equipped
as we are with all manner of graces and
talents, we shall find ourselves too far superi-
or to the remainder of humanity. Our June '27
class will alight on a lonely pinnacle of fame,
beauty, and intellect."
"But," we gasped, "what are you going to do
For a moment the ruler of our campus des-
tinies looked daunted. Suddenly a bright
thought gleamed in his eyes.
"We shall will some of our graces and talents
to our successors," he replied with a grand ges-
ture of his right hand.
We did not know whether we liked the idea
or not-somehow it seemed too harsh. How-
ever, since we were chosen as willmakers in the
ensuing election, we sighed, "It's all for the
best." Dipping our quill pens into the ink, we
set to work as follows:
We, the June twenty-seven seniors, being
about to take our departure from Technical
High School, and being of sound mind, memory,
and understanding, do make our last will and
testament in manner and form following:
To the Tech faculty, who have given us in-
struction and a large part of our ideals, do we
bequeath treasures of good will and gratitude
in return for those far greater treasures that
they have given to us.
To our deserving sponsors .we return the
energy spent in quieting us during roll call
whenever we waxed too jubilant, and also their
interest in our welfare. We trust that they
will need our donations for the next June class.
To Mr. Stuart do we give our pledges that
we shall all make a mark in the world-sooner
The class as a whole leaves a few dozen bolts
of leftover class colors to our successors with
full directions for dyeing them to suit the next
Loyal Anderson, who has protested long and
loudly, has finally consented to give his charm-
ing tenor high notes to Vincent Haines so that
Vincent shall have a double chance of success
when he decides to go serenading in Spain.
After many hours of soft persuasion, Bessie
Brown decides to resign her adeptness with the
palette and brush and her Hare for Chinese
jewelry to be shared between Mary Margaret
McLaughlin and Marjorie DeVaney.
"Here goes my rose-leaf complexion," joy-
ously exclaims Charles Long as he tenders it to
Edgar Claifey with the hopes that Ed will be
more successful than he at getting rid of "the
skin you love to touch."
Leon Saler leaves his ability to swim the
Australian Mugwump stroke to James St.
Claire. The stroke is accomplished by lying
flat on the back in the water and by gently
flapping the ears.
Estherbelle Ruhsenberger succeeds Mary
Lou Clark in the ownership of "ze perfectlee
French frocks" and her appearing to have just
stepped out of a bandbox.
Kenneth Thompson from Raymond Johnson
is the gainer of a dynamic personality and a
,pair of brass knuckles guaranteed not to tar-
Phillip Baker leaves his bright sayings such
as, "You may have been bread lbredj in old
Kentucky but you're only a crumb in Indiana,"
to William Ahern.
Gertrude Wehrel, the organizer of the move-
ment urging that all school boys should wear
spats, leaves her earnest endeavor in that
field to Arline Repp.
Dorothy Greene gives that cute little scream
she uses whenever a Tech gridiron hero bites
the dust to Gladys McDonald, another loyal
James Goble gives to Kenneth Young his
heart-to-heart talks with Mr. Gorman about
governmental problems. Jim, we hear, is set-
ting out for Russia to tell the Soviets a thing
or two about Sovietism.
05132 Qrsenal Qllannnn
Since Russell Davis has worried so much
whether or not his name will appear in this
will, he hereby sees it in print. He gives all
his grey hairs to Harold Cloud.
Orphie Bridges bequeaths his wise saying,
"It ain't such a bum world after all," to the
January class as a possible candidate for the
Tech's Fanny Brice, Marian Fehrenbach,
leaves her variety of clever brogues ranging
from Harlem to Erin to Doris Linn.
A rabbit's foot .and a hearty handshake are
Junior Smith's donations to Palmer Padgett.
"I'd give my face too," he explains, "but I need
something to talk out of."
An autographed copy of "One Second to
Sprint," Louisa Norris' autobiography, is given
to Mary Haley. The book pertains entirely to
Miss Norris' exciting adventures in getting to
English class one buzz before the last buzzer.
Easperance Hilt's dancing feet and her
charmingly tilted nose go to Rheta Gardner.
Although we realize "Ep" will go into the
world danceless and noseless, she will still have
her sparkling personality-and that's not to be
The melodious "do-re-me's" and the cunning
frocks, possessed by Alma Frohne, from hence
will be the property of Anna Catherine Deems
-plus an intriguing little volume entitled,
"The Handsome Engineer's Romance."
Thomas Fittz favors Maurice Saleba with
all his middle names and a .wooden nickel, and
his campus strolls with the beauteous Mary
Virginia Aldridge go to Earl Grimsley and
To Mary Evan Friend does Wilma Mae Wolf
leave her liking for Persian love-lyrics.
Naomi, Elsie, and Ruth give a 999 year lease
on the big Guild-Gilkison-Landers friendship
to any three January senior lady-pirates.
Vernon Abdon gives a pet white mouse
fsqueak! squeaklj to Jess Pritchard, who is
reported to have a rollicking sense of humor.
fha! hall Jess can put the little pet to good
use in Roll Room 179. frah! rahlj
Roger Sneden bestows on Charles Yeager his
ability to play the "nut" from Ben Bolt.
Harry Clark and George Bolen tender their
novel ways of recovering lost Fords to Don
Pruitt and "Hy" Hamble. The boys insert an
ad in the paper that reads, "Lizzie, come home,
all is forgiven."
Thelma Wallace intrusts fifteen cents to
start a fund to buy seats for the standing army
to Bonita Worley.
Henry Beard imparts his fine opinion of him-
self to Ray Taggart. fRemember, boys, you
are not the only ones who get wise-cracked.J
A thin dime, a tin whistle, and a right good
swag of "chawin"' gum, which make up the
entire contents of John Rosebaum's pockets, go
to Frank North.
A little thin bank, shiny and unused, that
was once intended as a receptacle for the pen-
nies left over from Robert Berner's lunches, is
committed to Eugene Foley. Bob says he hopes
that Foley will be a better Scotchman than he.
Louise Alford gives to Elizabeth Abbott a
cookie duster, a toothpick restorer, and other
household odds and ends that she has somehow
managed to accummulate.
Gordon Derby, after having been chased over
the campus, lassoed, and there on the spot com-
pelled to give up his secret of being the chief
topic of the fair sex's conversation on the cam-
pus, wills the secret as a gift to Ray Hernor.
Fred Wuelting, who, by the way, is an
answer to a flapper's prayer, gives this admir-
able trait to James Cook.
Frank Fairchild and Mildred Beadle leave
their ouija boards, crystals, and tea-leaves to
the January '28 prophets.
With sorrow in his gentle eye, Claude Sperlin
says, "I confer my youthful hopes of becoming
an iceman, my manly jaw, and my kittenish
ways with the girls to John S. Davis."
The dusky curls which Frances Blomberg
insists .won't stay combed go to Marian Schlei-
sincerely hoping, now
that he is going to be
graduated, that the
school will make great
John Hughes, one
of Tech's "bad men,"
gives his part in the
the class play to
"Art" Reenking, or
some other villain.
puts in a word about
mhz Qrsenal Qtannnn
Vida Bennett wills the speed she acquired
in snatching salt-shakers and dashing away to
safety in the lunch room to Leona Marsh.
"Fran" Shaffer wills her breezy personality
and her good looking fur coat to Alice Gentry
with directions how to keep the moths out of
Lena May's trig dresses are the heritage of
Dorothy Wilson-and also the two little ring-
lets that curl so charmingly on her cheeks.
Ah, Allie Motley, clap your hands in girlish
glee for you are the heiress of Marion White's
amazing intellect and her knack of dashing oif
poems and word pictures.
Rodney Drane commits his sudden burst of
speed and his merry "Come on, foots, Black
Bottom" to Karl Rosenburg.
Vernon Cravens and Kenneth Fischer are
kind enough fbless their little heartsj to leave
their photographs to Tech so that she can start
a "Hall of Fame."
Kenton Gardner, living proof of the great
moral, "You can't keep a great man down after
his first haircut," gives his vast knowledge of
what constitutes a good track meet to Roger
Francis Jones gives Myron Northern his
part in the great international debate, "Which
came first-the chicken or the egg?"
William Taggart leaves his deep sympathy
for all stray campus canines to William Ahern.
He also gives William four car tokens which he
can, by some means, convert into cash and use
to start a dog asylum.
Dale Young and Sarah Elizabeth Miller will
their joint pleasure in tickling the ivories to a
Leslie Muesing confers the tact and diplo-
macy with which he handles rufiied pedagogues
to Paul Richards.
Lillian Steinmetz gives to Mary Ross all her
stage talent, and also a bucket of tears which
she failed to shed in the roll of Eleanor.
Ruth Elrod wills instructions to January
seniors as to the correct way of balancing a diet
and a tray in the Tech lunch room.
Bert Johnson gives Paul Pike his wild arm-
waving, used while surveying the campus.
QHey, you goof, you're ten inches ofiij
They say the world produces a great man
every hundred years. Now that Richard Chew
is here, we should make the most of it. He
wills his terrific brain power to Warren Wright.
Mildred Klein confers all the time she spent
at senior play rehearsals in prompting the
absent-minded actors to Bessie Braughton.
Jane DeHart wills to Mary Dunbar the great
joy she gets out of telling "Brier Rabbit"
stories to the little boys and girls of Roll
Betty Shirrell, who likes Vassar fudges,
Yale locks, and everything else that is col-
legiate, wills her liking to Elizabeth Alston.
"My strong resemblance to the Prince of
Wales, my wide renown as an actor, and my
rollicking big voice," are Theodore Sedam's
little souvenirs for George Lydick.
Harry Wood from James Cory receives a
bashful blush and an inimitable way of laugh-
ing up his sleeve.
Winifred Long wills to Lorraine Pierson her
soft gazelle eyes and a big laughing dimple in
Meredith O'Harra, who is always the first to
don knickers in the spring, gives his kingly
raiment and one dozen moth-eaten moth-balls
to keep the garments fit to Clayton Rice.
Max Lewis and Robert Walden confer their
innumerable methods of making hearts go
pitty-pat to Don Cook and Herbert Wagner.
CNow, boys, there are two courses open to you
-the stage or the screen.J
"Bobby" Collins is the heiress of Louise
Fahle's widely known talent. In case Bobby
has any doubts what course to take with her
new possessions, we advise her to head for
Henry Gibson to Leonard Lutz gives a pair
of golf ,pants with the directions, "for golf-
and golf only."
Armadale Carver's blarney and LeRoy
Clouse's sang-froid go to Paul Butt.
William Redding gives his appetite to offi-
ciate as judge forder! orderlj and his secret
yearning for poetry fMaud Muller on a sum-
mer's day, etc.J to Oran K. Smith.
All of the noise "Bob" Gates made rapping
and snarling and shrieking in the senior class
play is given to a January senior yell-leader
whose pep waxes above the average.
fC0nclu.ded on page 611
The Qrsenal Gannon
. RUST THESE AMERICANS! I
A ' threw down in disgust a tabloid
' page picturing a mountain of a
- cook with one arm akimbo and the
S' A other holding a sauce pan. She
so was captioned, "Kolaedre, the
great American prima donna, who has just
finished being an incognito cook in a Coney
Island establishment that she might have to
perfection her lead in the 'Singing Cook,' an
opera soon to be presented in New York City."
"Faugh, these Americans, to what extent
they will go to be realistic," I cried, tugging
at my mustache in genuine disgust. I asked
myself hopelessly when I would leave off being
a Russian to become an American. If I wrote a
drama about a grave-digger or a prince, these
Americans expected me to live the part first,
did they? Just at that moment I thought of a
little Russian who was awaiting me at the dock
and who was probably standing alone and
frightened at the very time when I was medi-
tating upon the bizarrities of America. Tiefa
was her name-this little Russian immigrant,
the niece of my landlady.
"Tiefa will be very naive and she will know
nothing of slang and jazz and Americans try-
ing to be realistic in even her bookwwriting
and song-singing," I told myself as I strode
forward on the dock to meet my little charge.
Then I saw her.
Frightened and perplexed, a dark young girl
in Russian peasant dress looked about for the
chanted world of America. For a moment she
stood alone with a pathetic old-.world travel-
ing-box at her feet. Accustomed as passersby
were to the myriad faces of aliens they peered
with interest into her black, fathomless eyes.
Suddenly she looked at me, standing a few feet
"You are Ignatz?" she askedg when she
spoke my name, I felt strangely young.
"Yes, little Tiefa," I answered in my smooth-
est Russian. "And do not fear for I will lead
you safely into this strange land." With a
bird-like timidity, she took my arm, and
followed me obediently out of the narrow teem-
ing streets into the radiance of Manhattan.
I glanced down at her often as we walked
by the shops. Dark strands of hair escaped
from beneath her little plaid shawlg she did
not bother to brush them aside in the wonder
of the world about her. I felt as if I were
leading home a little gypsy child, and that the
lights were all torches in her father's camp.
What queer thoughts! As I helped her up the
steps of the ghetto tenement, I felt a sort of
qualm that my meeting with this wonderful
dark child had ended.
Soon we knew each other better. She began
to call me soft affectionate Russian names.
Sometimes I became impatient with her slow
learning-for her tongue would not accustom
itself to the strange English sounds. But when
she narrowed her long eyes and lisped some-
thing sweet in Russian, I could not resist her.
I would put the old grammar aside and tell
her about Coney Island and the Woolworth
Tower-all the strange wonders of this new
land to which she had come.
Soon I felt myself falling in love with her.
It was after a long walk down a little crooked
street-she had picked up a stray kitten to
fondle it-that I spoke out simply.
"Tiefa," I said, "I love you."
"Why?,' she asked me, lifting up her little
IX ulllllyliwl ,,
- IM' l g.
.' K . l n'1'R 'Ili 'l.
.hfflfil 4,i- ' 'lf
'if Hip- lf""':- 5- -'I ,l l ' 5 '-'H .
M' ' ' "" ' -.iI',1ll ll I ll E. -, ' "' X
tif' - Illia - -'lvlzll' 1. u-.T "fl
uf' A as 1-.sl "Me P . .-.f'l"Wll'
:.. A " ' -f , T57 'V' '. .1 . if fi
' - -t
' .. " 'f
n 'U 61 A l
"Because you are so delightfully Russian," I
whispered, and when I saw her smile trium-
phantly, happily, I added, "Your eyes-your
lips-your hair-all of you reminds me of the
Russian suns beating down upon me in the
fields when I was a boy, dream moons shining
over Moscow-ah, Tiefa! Tiefa!" But she had
gone, she was running swiftly, smoothly, like a
boy, back to the house. I followed her, startled
and yet intrigued by this sudden gesture of
Tiefa, my little sweetheart.
05132 Qrsenal Qtannnn
Up the steps, do.wn the hall, into the parlor
-and there I saw her clasping the feet of her
aunt, laughing and crying at the same time,
"He says I am delightfully Russian-that I
look like Russian suns and moons-hot zippi-
ty!" I paused on the threshold, my mouth
gaped, my eyes bulged. For my Tiefa, the little
Rush, was talking American-the same Ameri-
can that the street-urchins jabber. For a mo-
ment I thought I had gone mad. I crossed the
room and lifted her up from the floor not very
gently, because I was a little angry with her
for her deception.
"You talk English? Tiefa-," and on impulse
I added, "who are you?"
"She is Bertha Duvery," her aunt inter-
rupted, "and I am Jean Hermann."
"But you talk American-you are not Rus-
sian?" I gasped. Then the girl explained.
"You see, Ignatz, we are really working up
our parts for the Russian play, 'Vodkaf
Neither Jean nor I had our characterizations
perfected, so we planned it all out that Jean
could be a landlady for a While, and I would
be a Russian girl, and you-you-"
"Me, me, yes, what of me?" I asked her
"We-ll," she hesitated. "Really, Ignatz, you
were to make it a bit more realistic. You see,
in the play there's a Russian girl who-"
"Faugh!" I shouted vehemently.
The former light of my life looked slightly
disconcerted, then she said, "Really, Mr. er-a
-Loskoffski, my husband might be able to use
one of your books some day in return for-"
"Faugh!" I shouted again, only more vehe-
mently, and I strode from the room, and-well
if anyone speaks about Americans being real-
istic, I can tell them about Tiefa.
M y Pet Peeve
CCon,cluded from page 512
In this interval, having no one to talk to, the
radio fans would have bored each other to the
point where all would willingly sign a pledge
never to mention the subject again.
When this happy state arrives, I shall again
be on the market for a pet peeve.
Did you ever, while watching an especially
sad part of a movie, feel a big, uncomfortable
lump rise slowly in your throat, and did you
ever fight against that lump, swallowing des-
perately and telling yourself how silly it was
to cry over a little thing like that? If you
haven't, you're lucky and yet unlucky, for you
have missed the greatest, most desperate battle
in your life. If there is anyone who thinks
that sensible people do not cry over movies, let
him listen to the audience during the sad part
of any picture, and he is sure to hear a loud
sniff on one side and a violent nose-blowing on
Most theater weepers have experienced three
stages in crying: the lump stage, the swim-
ming stage, and the overflow stage. When a big
lump gets stuck in your throat, you are in the
lump stage, when your eyes begin to swim in
moisture and you find it hard to see, you are in
the swimming stage, when the tears trickle
down your cheeks, you are in the overfiow
stage. If you conquer your emotions in the
lump stage, you have much to be thankful for.
If you conquer them in the swimming stage,
you have done fairly well. If you do not con-
quer them until the overflow stage, you have
experienced the worst moment of your life.
This fight against crying is experienced by
more ,people than any other struggle. The first
symptom is difficulty in swallowing. That aw-
ful lump rises in your throat. You try vainly
to swallow it. Why on earth doesn't something
funny happen in the picture so that you can
laugh and forget about it? But the picture
grows sadder and sadder, and the lump grows
larger and larger. In a vain effort to swallow
that now enormous lump you give a great gulp
that you know everyone in the theater has
heard. Embarrassed, you sink back in your
seat and give your attention to the movie
again. It happens that a picture intended to
make you sympathize with the heroine is then
on the screen, and you feel a suspicious mois-
ture cover your eyes. My goodness, something
must be done, you have advanced to the second
stage! How silly to cry over a little thing like
that, of course it will come out all right in the
end. You blink rapidly, you gaze at the ceiling,
115132 Qrsenal Qtaimnn
but your curiosity forces you to look at the
picture again. How hard you try to drive back
those unwelcome tears, but they come anyway.
It is no use, your eyes are so full that you can
no longer see. Suddenly there is a trickle down
one cheek. The awful moment has come! You
dive for the trickle with your handkerchief. A
terrible feeling that every one is looking at you
steals over you. There comes one of those
blankety-blank tears down the other cheek!
Hurriedly you make another dive with your
handkerchief, glancing shamefacedly around
to see if anyone has noticed you. To your sur-
prise you find your neighbor doing the same
thing. You both feel embarrassed, smile, and
turn quickly away. But the smile has cured
youg you feel better now. You really enjoy the
rest of the picture!
M y Daughter-The M ooleru Girl
fCorwluded from page 502
am trying to convey is that as a consequence of
this life, this whirlwind, this utter disregard of
the vital points of life, there must be neces-
sarily a climax, a point where things have
reached a maximum, the top of the hill, and
must undergo a reaction. When one has lived
as she has lived, has adopted the principles the
men and women of todayexperienced when they
were twenty, is it not logical to expect a pre-
developed person, one who has, in the language
of the younger person, become "burned out"?
To one who has reached this stage life becomes
a bore. Dances, parties, shows, or dates don't
hold their former attraction.
And this is the state I expect my daughter to
experience sometime in the future. That is why
I hold no particular fear about her. Sometimes
I want to tell her of these conditions, but then
I drop my task for I remember that I would be
arguing with a "Flapper."
M ooulight I ri August
"The sure is in the West,
The birds have gone to rest,
The time I love the best is here."
Diana, the mistress of the moon, has risen
high in the heavens and has flooded the earth
with a paleness that is enchanting and beauti-
ful. I wonder if the people in the theater-going
city have paused to note the August moonlight
as I, on the water's edge, am doing.
Before me lies the broad lake which in the
quiet moonlight glitters like a tray in a silver
shop. The glistening moonbeams frolic over
the sparkling water. Across the lake there
looms a mass of solid darkness, the tall trees
which lift their branches to the heavens as if
to support the clouds and skies above. The
pond lilies send forth a faint perfume. The
monotonous hoot of an owl breaks the silence.
Has he been star-gazing too?
The big smiling harvest moon shines down
on the landscape, turning it into a playground
for fairies that dance in their favorite dells,
back and forth beneath the shadows.
Still, all is calm and peaceful, a feeling of
drowsiness spreads over all. As I turn to go, I
am singing snatches of a song which I love:
"The silver moon is floating,
Is floating up so high.
A fairy crew is boating,
Is boating in the sky."
Kin Hubbard Talks to Russell Potter
IConcluded from page 491
"Abe Martin" holds an unique place in our
national humor. His books are packed with
delicious witg his daily comments probably re-
juvenate more tired business men each evening
than any other dozen words so printed in
ff- i. 1 f -' 72:7
Nlmllu-5 Mil" I
mix-X-x ll,'j," I
ege gx !
.f',' A x.x'xe
Ghz Qrsenal Cllamwn
A Sylvan Spot
We stumbled upon it when on a long ramble
through the country in Indian Summer. It was
a most beautiful little spot, this glade in the
Over it all hung the sky, the deep, vivid blue,
the tender blue, the unchanging blue of a gold-
en afternoon. And clean against the azure
arch were flung the flaming, glowing branches
of a red maple sturdily growing alone, close
by a little stream that whispered along. All
about it, hemming it in with yellows, greens,
browns, and russets, crowded the forest trees,
a sun-flecked wall of merging color.
Where the silver brook slipped into a silent
pool, cerulean-tinted from the mirrored sky,
grew plumed clumps of goldenrod, yellow-
yellow as the moon on a Warm summer night.
The brooding, drowsy Spirit of Autumn
seemed to hover over the place with caressing
wings. We turned and went silently away lest
we break the spell by a spoken word.
The M arch
The drawbridge has been lifted-
Tech's banners catch the breeze,
Inspiring us to venture forth
In quest of victories.
Tech's heritage, our worthy shield,
Tech's name, our emblem fair-
So armed, we part the wilderness
To seek our triumphs there.
The sunlight is before us.
We have left the dawn behind
Gleaming on Tech's pinnacles
And in her soul enshrined.
Our Destinies are calling.
So must we make adieus
To buoyant strolls down campus walks
And lilac avenues.
The drawbridge has been lifted-
We march, a train of youth,
Beyond our Tech, and bear with us
Her precepts of the truth.
Study Flottery Now
There are two ways to get along in this
world: one is by hard work and the other by
flattery. And since there are plenty to do the
hard work we might as well take up ilattery.
The recipe for Hattery is extremely simple
and easy to remember. Take a plentiful assort-
ment of sugar-coated words and add to them
an extra coat of dripping honey, complete with
a soft, mushy voice and a look of adoration.
The next and harder item is to choose your
victims. Strange, but all ,people do not yield to
flattery as well as others, they just refuse to
listen to our pretty speeches. So if we are se-
lecting a gentleman, let us make certain it is
the "I love me" type. If he Walks with a swing,
wears the latest-cut overcoat, glances back-
ward occasionally to see how many girls are
following him, and wears an eyebrow mustache,
we have the best prospect in Indianapolis.
As for the young lady, we must ascertain
that she takes tiny, mincing steps, has long,
curling eyelashes, a tiny red mouth, and a baby
Really, the flatterers are to be congratulated
on the skillful thoroughness of their work.
Some of the loveliest persons have become self-
worshipping egotists through their iniiuence.
And goodness knows we are all fools enough
anyway, but when the flatterers begin work, we
are perfect fools. MILDRED BEADLE
Tech K flnshlps
Be he underclassman or June graduate, the
average Tech student has little thought for
the day when he can no longer be a part of
Tech, enjoying her friendships, attending her
activities. It seems a strange dream that there
can never be a mere memory, familiar build-
ings but strange faces, and people who do not
A few months' absence from the dear old
school, new and unfriendly faces, opportunities
for comparison, and it is an unusual alumnus
who does not experience a tug within him com-
manding him to "go back," and then it's back
you will come, casual student, to the Tech that
will then seem so inviting, back you will be to
2117132 Qrsenal Qfannnn
search for remembering teachers, familiar
faces, old haunts undisturbed. Every smile of
recognition, every retold tale will seem price-
less, love for Tech, Tech ideals will be crystal-
Those who have fought for Tech, done their
best by her in victory or defeat on any of her
varied fronts, will discover the inexpressable
satisfaction of recalling worthy deeds worthily
done. Remembrance will have lingered long
over a past filled with achievement. An empty
shell of brick and stone will greet him who has
accomplished nothing to which he may point
with just pride and say, "When I was at Tech,
this I did!"
In the outer ring of Tech students you will
soon take your place. You will find there an
encircling brotherhood uniting those who can
say the magic words, "I went to Tech!" You
will enjoy preferences, grant favors, recall old
times in the name of a single letter,"T." What
you now are will then serve as your character
yardstick. Build well now that in the future
you will be four-square, that in that Greater
Tech your ,personality will have placed found-
ation stones of solidity whose ownership one
may acknowledge unashamed.
VAUGHN GAYMAN, JUNE '26
Keeping White Dogs White
I have always said that if I had a white dog,
I would certainly keep him clean-that is, I
said so until I got a white dog myself. Since
that memorable event, my viewpoint has en-
tirely changed. MuiTy's hair is long and curly,
and he is white ffor nearly ten minutes after
he has been bathedj. We say that he is a cross
between a poodle and a water spaniel. You
may draw your own conclusions as to his ap-
pearance. Just after he has been bathed, he
closely resembles a fluffy, white poodle. By the
time the week is up, he looks more like a for-
lorn, straggly, black water spaniel. It is then
that the remark is heard: "Will someone, out
of the goodness of his heart, please wash that
This dreaded task seems invariably to fall on
me, because I claim him as mine. But to wash
him is both easier and sooner said than done.
First, two good-sized wash tubs must be
hauled up from the laundry room, .water must
be drawn, and the temperature taken, fit can
be neither too cold nor too hotj 5 soap, a good
stiff brush, a big white towel, fMuffy has a
real towel all his ownj must be brought out.
But all these are only the least of my worries
-Muffy is yet to be found. He is no more
anxious to be bathed than I am to bathe him.
It is for this reason that he disappears as soon
as he sees any signs of a bath. He may be
found under bed, table, or chair, or in a closet,
fonce I found him in a hat box on top of my
new, best hat.J Or, if it happens to be the
right day of the week, he takes a great delight
in hiding himself in the clothes basket, in the
midst of the clean clothes. Nevertheless,
wherever he may be, he is always found, and,
by means of a cooky, a piece of candy, or a
bone, he is soon coaxed out.
Then comes the actual bath which, when all
the preliminaries are over, is really not bad
after all. Of course, he must be talked to,
cooed over, and told how wonderful he is.
After a half hour of scrubbing and rubbing, I
proclaim that he is as clean as he will ever be.
He runs all over the house, shaking himself,
and rolling on the rugs, then he goes to sleep
in some sunny spot. Sometimes he is clean for
ten whole minutes after his bath, and once in a
while for fifteen. However, it is most dis-
couraging to see him the next day as black as
ever. I am sure that the first thing I shall buy
when my ship comes in will be a glass case in
which to keep my dog.
kia.-?"f7ff -. w, ,k3f 1
f eff 'im
R"'f! M W.
...M , ,,---
X, , '4 'N 132' Q - 1" 1 1
"i-. N "- 'Ejy' I ..- ' 1 'Sex " y"' " ,.--4- A
afar .51 f .f - van: ,Wil 7. 5 s ..-5 lj, .l
' ',.-- 'sf S' if . 'f' -I-. , fi' ,i .- :zen .. --.. 'sr
K 4- , ,L . . 5 . , f , 5.1-
-114 ey -sax-me "':sf....F"'-X . X
i" 2- -f ., ',1f"lfs--!"""" ' ,ji-'
s-' f A , I lx no
"'Ffr ,J,.1-1410: .rf " ., nl , "
K , , , n , C x"'f 4 7' V rw., f-LQ. : -
-,V ql,w..4..v-l 4 4
V. 5:1 o Q - ,s.. as ' - " ,,
"V "' N " I ll, ,. J li , ,L ' ,
X I , - Q 'K ,' - 5. J
' 5 as 1::"
The Qrsenal Qllarmnn -Q
History of the June '27 Class
fConcluded from page 432
A class constitutional committee was formed,
one member being elected from each roll room.
The committee consisted of Maurice Massy of
Room 1, Bagdasar Deranian, 4, and Warren
Ruddell, 25. The constitution, which was drawn
up and adopted by unanimous vote, provided for
the election of a president, vice-president, sec-
retary, treasurer, and-sergeant-at-arms. It also
provided that nominees were to be selected by
a scattered ballot in the three roll rooms.
In the general election which followed, Stan-
field Krueger was elected president, Mary
Virginia Aldridge, vice-president, Bagdasar
Deranian, treasurer, Jeannette McArthy, sec-
retary, and Robert Adams, sergeant-at-arms.
On January 7, 1927, the newly elected of-
ficers called a meeting of the entire senior class.
Harold Fritzlen, president of the January sen-
ior class, ofiicially presented the gavel and ad-
ministered the oath of ofiice to ,Stanfield Krue-
ger, the newly elected president. Krueger then
administered the oath of oflice to the other of-
ficers. President Krueger ap-pointed the com-
mittees. Following the business session, Princi-
pal Stuart addressed the seniors, after which
the meeting adjourned.
The Color committee met and presented
many combinations of colors to be voted upon
by the seniors. A vote in the three roll rooms
decided the colors to be Golden Wheat and Sap-
The following is the result of the efforts of
the committees: FLOWER, Ophelia rose, TREE
DAY, Willow, SOCIAL, sport hop, PICTURE, Dex-
heimer's Studio. The Class-day committee met
and nominated students for prophet, willmaker,
and historian. Mildred Beadle and Frank Fair-
child were elected prophets, William Cook and
Minnie Auerbach, willmakers, and Thomas
Fittz, historian. Elizabeth Davis was chosen
class poet, and Frances Blomberg won the
distinction of song-writer.
The play decided upon for the senior class
was "The Road To Yesterday," with Miss Ryan
as the play director. Theodore' Sedam, William
Cook, Mary Fletcher, Richard Tyner, Louise
Fahle, Lillian Steinmetz, Robert Gates, Mil-
dred Kline, Marian Fehrenbach, and Virginia
Balay were chosen by the faculty committee
for the principal parts in the play.
Not only was the organization of the senior
class of such vital interest but also were there
many interesting records of the June seniors.
John Rosebaum, Raymond Johnson, Minnie
Auerbach, William Elliot, and Mary Frances
Gray received awards for literary achieve-
ments. Major Schroeder gave LeRoy Clouse
and Raymond Johnson awards for cleanliness
of R. O. T. C. uniforms. The following athletes
received awards: Robert Adams, Stanfield
Krueger, Maurice Massy, Arnold Demmary,
and Robert Walden. The seniors on the CAN-
NON staffs numbered twenty-seven.
These were as follows: Charlotte Derek, edi-
tor of Staff I, Ruth Landers, associate editor,
Mildred Arnholter, copy editor, Cecile Spickle-
mire, vocational, Robert Miller, sports, John
Rosebaum, sport assistant, Francis Iacobelli,
humor, Elizabeth Davis and Ruth Hufford, re-
porters. The seniors on Staff II were Minnie
Auerbach, editor, Thelma Land, associate edi-
tor, Anna Marie Brodeur, copy editor, Jean-
nette McArthy, school editor, Naomi Guild, lit-
erature, Easperance Hilt, vocational, Elsie
Gilkison, Helen Peterson, Marion White, repor-
ters. Theodore Sedam was general manager
of the staffs, Thomas Fittz, business manager,
Miriam Schad, magazine editor, Mildred Bea-
dle, magazine business manager, Leonard
Trent, circulation manager, Bagdasar Derani-
an, cartoonist, Ruby Hill, exchanges, Louise
Alford, typist, and Don Ragsdale, printing
Thus ended the high school life of the June
'27 seniors. We give
thanks to God that it
has been but theirhigh
school life they have
ended and that all of
them have many more
years in which "to
strive, to seek, to find,
and not to yield."
f 1 lf,
I Wg! X
yfhfzl A Pr - .1472
li I Q- 1-.
,rf 5:2 L rg:
', f 1- R ,
1' I S ' f
The Qrsenal Gannon
Class Will, J une Twenty-seven Seniors
fConcluded from page 51,1
Florence Lewis wills her nice dimple and a
pair of loquacious optics to Ethel Mary Ostrom
--plus a lot of this attraction we read about,
"Ed" Musselman and "Bill" Mullendore will
their all-year-'round spring fever to "Don"
Bauermeister and "Bob" Shadoan.
Lowell Rhodehamel presents his ability to
play a brand of tennis that makes Tilden look
green to Elmer Ostling.
Isabelle Guiry leaves to Helen Atwood that
mystic power that enables her to chew gum
with neck-breaking speed.
The honorable Joel Desmond Eastman, Jun-
ior, bequeaths his curled sideburns, monocle,
and noble Anglo-Saxon ai-yahs to
deserving understudy, Sam Fletcher.
"Bob" Adams wills one machine gun, two
broadswords, and his flowing hair to the Janu-
ary sergeant-at-arms. Bob hopes that the re-
cipient will not have to knock many unruly
January seniors cold with his military tactics.
Stanfield Krueger wills all of his talent in
directing a class as he saw fit to the January
olass president. And, too, he leaves his succes-
sor a most treasured implement, the gavel of
the senior class president.
Bagdasar Deranian fiecks a bit of lint off
his million dollar personality, polishes up the
key to the class million dollar treasury, and
gives them both over to the January class
treasurer with complete directions for usage.
Jeannette McArthy wills a severe case of
writer's cramp and one dozen headache ,pow-
ders to her successor, the chief scribbler of the
January '28 class.
All that the authors have left to give away
are the painstaking efforts they have taken in
preparing this document, the last will and test-
ament of a live-wire bunch of seniors. We have
one quart of midnight oil that we failed to use,
and also the regrets that we could not mention
the names of all our classmates in this heart-
And as the once-popular song goes-"That's
all there is-there ain't no more."
Signed and aiiixed, our seal, this fifth day of
June in the year 1927. MINNIE AUERBACH
On Going to the Store
Going to the store to trade for one's mother
is one of the worst things of which I know.
At first she will say, "Melvin, I want you to go
to the store for me." Then she will seemingly
forget about the store and how much I want to
get the troublesome incident over and say,
"Did you know Coombers were going to their
After continuing on this subject for a half
hour, she says, "Oh, yes, I want a dozen eggs."
again, she will say, "We're going down to the
farm over the week-end, do you want to go?"
To this I reply, "Oh, yes, but I can't go be-
cause I have to work, and anyway, what do
you want from the store?"
"Lct's see: some spaghetti, some raisins,
and some rice. Did you go over to Bob's house
the other night when he called up?"
"When did he call? I didn't know a thing
about it," I reply.
"He called Thursday to tell you to come over.
He had something for you."
"If he had anything for me, it's the first
time. Now what do you want from the store?"
"Well, let's see. I want three loaves of cer-
tified bread, a dime's worth of green onions,
and a half pound of Sugar Creek butter."
I start toward the door when she says, "Wait
just a minute while I look in the coffee can to
see if we have any coffee."
When I get out of the house and start down
the street, she calls after me, "Wait, Melvin,
wait! I want you to get some cheese."
I reply, "What kind of cheese do you want:
some cottage, cream, brick, Swiss, green,
Greek, or limberger?"
She says to get some cottage and some lim-
berger and some of that yellow Greek cheese.
"Yes," I answer, "but how much do you want
me to buy?"
"Oh, just get some," she says.
"But I won't get any unless you tell me how
much you want of each."
We settle that. But after I get to the store,
my mother will call up and tell the grocery
keeper to send her some lettuce and some
Fleischman's yeast by Melvin!
I hate to go to the store! MELVIN JOHNSON
Ciba Qrsenal Gliannun
' " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' + ' " ' ' ' ' H' ' ' " V
fwx f mcg qpiikilwufdk fegg gyggm Z5 QQV
Q ggqq-QAM X ,l W J Q eiggm
4 ' GY?-'Sig' N XN M' 004556 "
'R -, J f ge -
'S Q XXVXX ' 8222, .
4 X I A T7 1 fzf' , .l
I- -1 X XX X "Ll-gi.,i' gff'yf X 'Q' ,
. 5 f ' WQW9 Ill 4
I- r' -N ff A
X f I..
if VE KKK W X 'I
'FQ - ."1, ,1A:'M fi- , ' W g"!'1xQXW5
W K! 66fW4h'wr431M3 s1s f . n, Q- 5 .
Q - , S2 web Y G: f
a,aIr?QQ'1? .ff' 5 QE Q V If , '-fA fzml. 1-'ff' MN
1 M mm 5
ff: flaw 'WM' X 4:15 L-
' ,MQ NI ff Wiffuwmwmm , ffii
I A.,1 nlrl1nl1s:1u'iQE 6 'T ! L . 4' Q23
4 5EBl.lEH! ""' 5 U -A ,ggi
1 w yy 2 3 4 -
7 A , 1 5,22 Qzgfvj-g2iMMi:,f '
, f ig 2
f f H ! 4, QSQQ 1
1 15? 723 571 A if '- K
wg-.49 11 M CQQ. QL , Qc:
2 Q , f JM ,
Swiff-WH", 1 A f - ' ' N-If-A uf!! 4' A vo . 11 WM
1 W V 722 ff 1,", ,
4 lf, A. W I1 wig,
41 hfmwz.-,QW mil' ?i?:ailigd1iWm1iMIii!1l'
A QP' ' var gf-f ' ,.-- yn- iff' v ' 'rf' vfv z' ' v' v'--if
THE GUIDING STAR
Ghz Qrsenal Gannon
Tech H igh Day by Day Y.. 1-
JANUARY 24th-New semester starts with an enrollment of
5528 sleepy students. Four days of rest make anybody
JANUARY 25th-931 freshies slide to school while 1455 grown-
up sophomores, 1069 sophisticated juniors, and 995 per-
fect specimens of the ideal high school student fall for
them. It was slick today.
JANUARY 26th-Meeting of June seniors and post-grads called
by Mr. Stuart for stimulating interest in the Barton
Bradley scholarship fund.
JANUARY 27th-Tom Fittz is seen sprinting across the campus.
We know he has gone out for track.
JANUARY 28th-"Dick" Fox, our "Beau Brummel," visits his
JANUARY 29th-Won a game from Evansville, 55 to 30.
JANUARY 31st-Vernon 'Cravens walks from the Portables to
the new lunch room between the sixth and seventh with-
out encountering anybody he knows.
FEBRUARY lst-June senior class activities start with the
posting of the report of the color committee in the Main.
FEBRUARY 2nd-The ground hog saw his shadow.
FEBRUARY 3rd-"Bobby" Adams and "Stan" Krueger were
not seen in the library today during the ninth period.
FEBRUARY 4th-Freshies come to school on roller skates. Sap-
phire blue and golden wheat become the senior colors.
FEBRUARY 5th-Tech plays Muncie. We can't afford many
games like this one, 43 to 33 for the opponents.
FEBRUARY 7th-Marble season begins.
FEBRUARY 8th-The campus is flooded with CANNON agents.
FEBRUARY 9th-Kenneth Fischer left his smile at home this
morning, and nobody had one for sale.
FEBRUARY 10th-"Hal" Winters, our grown-up Penrod, has a
new pup. Hal claims it is a very rare species of hot dog.
FEBRUARY 11th-Win or lose, the team has gone to Elwood.
We'll tell you what happens when we find out.
FEBRUARY 12th-Well, we won, 20 to 19. Fox Thompson
saved the day. The score of the Lebanon game is 55 to 26.
FEBRUARY 14th-"My word, old top," said J. D. Eastman,
squinting through his monocle, "I can scarcely realize
that Valentine's day has rolled round again."
FEBRUARY 15th-"Sprig is cub." The R. O. T. C. is on the
march againg the Girls' Glee Club is sponsoring the sale
of tickets for the Barton Bradley Scholarship Benefit.
. : '
fa NU .A 4
if X ,
n- 554' I , lil
' ef aff H!
-if , 4'
2- P I
L J ,A
-'u1u..,L..., ,W - " ,I "
., -- iw.
- V ,, f
..., .. FT
-2 if ., x I 1
. , . . .. , 3 N K
., -, new ,
LT- f I
:E fQ15l1qQ?a.iJ Yoffffwice
- I ,-3,9 tp
. -1 ir' F",
.. 1 fs
1 ws-r, '
X il M , 1' if
f X on X' ll
- euwoon ali.
- I OU. ly '-
if 5 " 0 l Iii
'V ' 'rf' " X.
Q , f
Q yin '
i ,gg 1 1
015132 Qrsenal Qllannun
" XV! ..
at I 5
' 1,539 7'
1 Iggy' .
e e .. .L T7
...fv.- -1 ,
I -""' 0' ' Wg' H'
X veg Q7 Z
X I '
SEE 1 T
' Q' 'I
,. . VM
iw U ill
I A "Hull
lm' 1.f.n.... H?
'ALI ' A se + ' 2,4 I
gil - Q 1' . l .
- 1 , ------Y' 2 I 1
EEO ow -go Af-vnemsow C mano
RINGS' 4 ' AT' v I
5. m a, eva TE
.. X , W slpmy v
FEBRUARY 16th-Marion White astounded the Latin VIII
class today by refusing to recite. Mary Egan arose to the
occasion fthe fioorj and gave the lines Marion couldn't.
FEBRUARY 17th-Baseball practice begins. All the little germs
are battling on the diamond.
FEBRUARY 18th-If "Maury" Massy is the star of the team,
is Fox Thompson the moon?
FEBRUARY 19th-The curtain-raiser with McCordsville and
the Tech scrubs was a very good game Cof leap frog.j In
the clash with Vincennes, it was moonlight, the stars were
out, and we won the game, 33 to 24.
FEBRUARY 21st-What is this world coming to? They are
painting danger signals green instead of red. Have you
seen the new report cards?
FEBRUARY 22nd-Adios-we'll see you tomorrow.
FEBRUARY 23rd-We heard that pancakes, Russell Davis, and
basketball don't make a good combination.
FEBRUARY 24th-Helping Doris Linn over a fence while on a
Zoology trip led to the downfall of both Doris and Ted
FEBRUARY 25th-"Ah!" exclaimed the admiring girl friend to
Lorraine Pierson, "I don't want to be cute. I'd lots rather
be like you." Lorraine is still wondering.
FEBRUARY 26th-A victory, won from Jefferson, Lafayette,
completes the basketball schedule of the season. Score: 53
FEBRUARY 28th-First Robin seen on the Tech campus.
MARCH lst-Sectional tickets go on market. Price 31.50. We
haven't lunched for a week.
MARCH 2nd-From the buzzing of a group of girls, one, little
Jeannette McArthy, piped out above the rest: "Oh say,
mother has the peachiest new hat! And it just looks
grand on me."
MARCH 3rd+Come on, team! Let's fight! Pep session in the
MARCH 4th and 5th-Tech has removed itself to the cow
barns to see the Tech team defeat in order: Manual, Oak-
landon, Valley Mills, and Warren Township, thus winning
the local sectional. Yeh! Rah! Team! Spell it out!
MARCH 7th-On to Anderson! It seems as though there's
going to be a lot of shoe leather wasted between here and
MARCH 8th-But that is neither here nor there! The school
has chartered a special train to Anderson! Round fare
31.253 regional tickets 31.00. Total 32.25 plus CU for din-
ner in Anderson. Our money is here, our lunch is there,
and will be for the next twenty years.
The Qrsenal Cllarmun
MARCH 9th-Today we discovered a great truth. Seniors are V ,Ta
queer things. Gladys Moore has been doing her best to
shed a few crocodile tears, Bagdasar Deranian has been ifzez' I
trying to support a fencing sword and scowl, Robert ' .Q
Gates has been saying tender words to a blank Nvall, and - il fl
Marian Fehrenbach has been talking with a sweet Irish ac- -du ly- ' 32,
cent. Between sobs Gladys told us that senior play try-outs .-5 C1 gr : ""
are being held over in Sixty and that much practice is
needed for the ordeal.
MARCH 10th-Ever since the sectional Henry Gibson has been
trying to find out what boys on the team say .when they
get their heads together.
MARCH 11th-Senior play cast announced: Theodore Sedam,
our herog Mary Fletcher, the heroineg "Dick" Tyner, sec-
ond leadg Lillian Steinmetz, second leadg "Bill" Cook,
comedy roleg Marian Fehrenbach, Irish roleg Mildred
gypsy maidg Virginia Balay, Aunt Harriet.
MARCH 12th-The notable day on which the basketball team
- TJ '
' F2547 .1-'-"""
riser' P'-AY ,e5as1I'E::
. . - . ii: . i A N
Klein, Dolly and all the name signifiesg Louise Fahle, the - - is C, .-' 'n,f. s.
n I tl tl ,xii I f 8-
f H 1 J
beat Anderson in the regional and then closed their basket-
ball season because Sharpsville refused to lose theirs.
Some good basketball, though, that Tech team played.
INIARCH 14th-Baseball practice is coming along all right. The
marble season is at its full height.
MARCH 15th-Today we began to notice hair cuts. On inquir-
ing, this is what we found out:
KIND OF HAIRCUT: WHERE 'ro GET ONE: WHOSE GOT ONE:
Convict Sing Sing Bethane Fuson
Athletic Varsity "Kenny" Fischer
Windblown Take your hat off Every girl in school
Pineapple Hawaii Dorothy Greene
Boyish "per se" "Bob" Adams
MARCH 16th-Thelma Wallace has discovered the reason why
she has never been able to sing like Caruso: One must
elevate her chin and eyebrows in order to let out a high
note. Thelma has always been so bashful that she looks at
the Hoor and consequently the world has lost a great
MARCH 17 th-"Jim" Corey is beginning to wonder if spring
is ever coming. His ear muffs are getting dilapidated.
MARCH 18th-School rather vacant. Everybody's out at the
MARCH 19th-Martinsville takes the state tournament.
MARCH 21st-Echoes from Room 60 foretell the best senior
play ever given by Technical students.
MARCH 22nd-"Pip" May says he'd be a lot better off if it
weren't for his handsome brothers.
MARCH 23rd-Adolphe Shriber starts spring vacation today.
' " ?4. .
C lf. .. Q
. ' IQ..
iii ? ' U .
ti-Z -if-he -
.1 'ii' ' I
Q ' '
ri-' 1 - H
f.-F 1e"fii 'f'Tii ' FETCH ME 1
'f f 50ME--J 4
-' li. -Z
' 4 e
.L 'R' 0 A -
X I Univ! '..,.
'T Q 'lm-. 1 -M-
Tllibc Qrsenal Qlannun
rr w4oN'r BE
V-asm....f.:...'.v.i:.i':,Ili - -l - I
Ponce ' - fiqggbff
I ?V -- i
4567 "' '
C Cale 'Q
3' ' - 5
Ng ,.- .:. " Y -M N il.
-- I-,' f . ..:f-- '- ..
'I f .Q
I ' I
. -1 P efwim.
'1 , Lr-
u X ' 4
, J I
-11 df .l
ear, V331-T'-T aavakigi
. 5 f f ,f f If 47
' fi f X ' -'mf
fl .I my
r l ' X ' '
- - - -- 3
mia la' Q
BEOHUV- E-N. 1
. :ME il 12.17 la,
Ml' Flms f
3.-I -A? 'N 553.31 ff
-0 -451 A?
-- f - , --
. wx.. .. ,. x QQ,
MARCH 24th-It won't be long now! A
MARCH 25th-Fifteen representatives from Tech CANNON
staff attend the fourth district press convention at Warren
Central High School.
fFour pmm. Friday, March 25th, to 8:15 a.m., Monday,
April 4th,-Spring vacatiomj
MARCPI 30th-"Bob" Miller acted as mayor of the city and
Theodore Sedam as chief of police from 11:a. m. to 12
a. m. today. The city administration is certainly improv-
APRIL 5th-Miss Goddard, head of the English department,
has returned from Chicago where she has been attending
APRIL 6th-The track boys are beginning to train. The News
printed their pictures and the names of those out for track.
APRIL 7th-"Stan" Krueger today taught "Sam" Fletcher how
to prance back and forth when making a speech.
APRIL 8th-Intermittent showers prove that April has arrived.
APRIL 11th-Why can't they give the grass a chance? The
janitors are busy with their little "put-put-put" machines
cutting it down.
APRIL 12th-The whole gang of pear trees in front ofthe
Annex is in bloom.
APRIL 13th-Max Lewis was telling the sixth hour advertising
class today about the new "epidemic" subjects here at
APRIL 14th-With all this rain, do you suppose Pogue's run
can overflow and give us a vacation? This is Ruth Lan-
der's bright idea.
APRIL 15th-The first track meet of the season was a big
washout. Tech was the top scorer in the big pourdown.
The competitor was Muncie.
APRIL 18th-Just another damp day of school.
APRIL 19th- Doris Hare says she just adores nobility--es-
APRIL 20th-Tech-Broad Ripple baseball game. Score: Tech
8, Broad Ripple 1.
APRIL 21st-William fBillJ Ruskaup is laboring under the
impression that he is a .wonderful poet. If he had whiskers,
he'd be a go-at.
There was a young man named Do
Who thought he could make a radio,
He fetched his pliers and a bundle of wires
But failed to make the thing go.
017112 Qrsenal Gannon
APRIL 22nd-Tree Day. A weeping willow and a yellow pop-
lar ftulip treel are the June seniors' addition to Tech's
forestry. Mr. Stuart placed the first shovel of dirt around
the trees 5 Stanfield Krueger, the June senior president,
the secondg and so on down through the class oiiicers.
The trees stand in the plot next to the fountain.
APRIL 25th-Track meet. Participants: Tech-17, Kokomo-
21, Noblesville-15, Brazil-10, Linton-8, Greenfield-7, Man-
ual-6, Martinsville-3, Muncie-1, Elwood-1, Shortridge-1,
APRIL 25th-Another limerick writer looms up on the campus.
By name he is James Cory. And this is his little poem:
Johnny drove down to the gas station
To give his Ford its daily ration,
He opened the tank and said, "Gimme nine.
While I wait I'll smoke a Camel of mine."
Alas! What an extermination!
Footnote: Sinnahs take wahnin!
APRIL 26th-There are three people, anyone of which cannot
be thought of without the other. They are Maxine Rose-
baum, Clarabelle Flowers, and Roberta Jolley.
APRIL 28th-All we hear now is oil, oil, oil. "I think your
pictures are very clever, but they don't do you justice.
You're ever so much better looking than that," or, "Flatter
you, those? Dear no, why you're every bit that good
APRIL 30th-Woe to any lad who likes to tarry.
For a perfect example look at Emmett Berry.
MAY 2nd-Mother called the king and queen of May early
yesterday and they're both all sunburnt today.
MAY 3rd-It was a bright and sunshiny morning, was May
third. That is, it would have been if several rainclouds
hadn't hovered occasionally between terra iirma and old
Sol. On this memorable morning, Jane Gross performed
the remarkable feat of walking seven miles to school on
stilts. Helen Vinson, not to be outdone on seeing Jane,
seized two bricks lying somewhere in the vicinity of the
West Residence and tied them securely to her feet with
a bookstrap borrowed, begged, or stolen from Louise Win-
terburn. Since Louise had only one bookstrap, Helen was
obliged to tie her feet together. Thus she promenaded the
campus-much to the envy of Bruce Hurlbert and Ruth
Elrod. The howls of laughter from Harriet Thomas and
George Brass when they saw Helen running to catch Jess
Pritchard seemed very unusual and improper.
MAY 4th.-No advertising, no speeches, no yelling was neces-
sary to sell the tickets to the senior play. The tickets went
on sale at 7:30 a. m. and were sold to the last ticket by
8:30. That was the shortest sale of any .play given by Tech
Wana - I 7
Qfv 'LM' '0
EUSIMLLE.. ,,' I
. 5. I
LL., 1 ' 5'
-f--- "RH ,.....,N- R'
.224 , E
QA U ' 'dv
..f' R ,
QJWC T5 W loizd
Bde go N
I few:- "" -z.
,,,....-1 151 '
'Q l ..-a::? ?S-
The Qrsenal Qllannun
7- 6 ,-
if R' , I
if "' - -
'vue 2040 Q1
- ' O
Y-sf A ,
rQ.1! ND' , A
V M T G' , '
A.. ffffflllllkxxxk r'
:::5sr J I XIII ,
r ul mc Agq
JTZW4 """'- -
1- f -4:.' " "
T ji sv
,DW Q Q
r- -'xl' 1,
is Q? fc
' vb Q
i 'A A
1- 5- A f V
IQIIMI N' "'
Ill!! Y ' .
fjil '-.B -1
I "' 1
MAY 5th-The day before the play! Two sets of lessons to
MAY 6th-The day when dreams come true. "The Road to
Yesterday" was a road with no detours! A great cast, a
wonderful performance, and a huge success! I guess we'll
all believe in dreams now.
MAY 7th-Athletic Roundup at the Armory. Awards of block
T's and small gold basketballs were made to the following
boys: Russell Davis, Vernon Cravens, Fox Thompson,
Kenneth Fischer, Maurice Massy, Arnold Demmary,
and Earl Grimsley.
lllAY 9'th-The tennis courts are over-crowded. We have
many Vincent Richards, Bill Tildens, and Helen Wills in
MAY 10th-Mostly fair.
MAY 11th-Shirley Oldridge has been busy for two days try-
ing to get a definition of a detour. Today, Melvin Hobbs
enlightened her with this information: A detour is the
roughest distance between any two points.
MAY 12th4Cold! Sports picture taken. Thinlyclads shiver!
Plans made for taking movies of the campus and classes
MAY 13th-Hippity hop, tickity tock,
From eight o'clock to ten
The seniors had a glorious time
At the sport hop-that is when.
MAY 16th-Commercial art classes complete drawings for
MAY 17th-A book fair began at Ayres today. Many promi-
nent authors have arrived in the city. Budding journalists
swarmed down for interviews. Several interviews will
appear in the CANNON.
MAY 18th-Today the false radio in 139 broadcasted the
following QYJ :
1. Evidently Helen Atwood's head does not resemble her
name. For proof, look at the honor roll.
2. Donald Bauermeister having gained national recogni-
tion for his complexion issues this statement to the Press:
I eat an apple a day, also a cake of yeast a dayg I ,prefer
Rose Blush to other inferior cosmetics, and Lilywhite!
Ah, it's exquisite! It gives my face such a wonderful feelg
ing, I could jump for joy. l
3. Three cheers! Harold Colad made the honor roll. Better
watch out, Harold, there might be rain ahead.
4. There has been a request for John Davis to sing and
play "Way Down Upon the Swanee River." We are very
sorry, but this station does not furnish transportation.
MAY 19th-Three weeks until June ninth.
The Qrsenal Qliannntt
MAY 20th-R. O. T. C. inspection held on the field. Tech has
up to this time received the red star five times.
MAY 22nd-Eleven years ago today the Supreme court de-
cided to give the Arsenal grounds to the school city of
Indianapolis. One long week of celebration this week.
Visitors galore to come, students will act as guides.
MAY 23rd-Jack McCoy declares he wishes he had lived 300
years ago, because then he wouldn't have so much history
MAY 24th-I wonder if it's hot enough for everybody today.
Tech banquet at Columbia Club to celebrate fifteenth an-
niversary of our school.
MAY 25th-Alfred Moore in English VIIC debate: "Mr.
chairman, worthy opponents, and collegiatesf'
MAY 26th-Stirling Given uses a little poetry to express him-
"Little rows of zeros
Not so very quaint
Make our graduation
Look as though it ain't."
MAY 27th-The Choral Society and Orchestra are going to
have a concert at Cadle Tabernacle tonight. It's the Hnal
celebration of Supreme Week.
MAY 30th-Decoration Day! No school!
MAY 31th-Helen Miller thinks the formula for water is H, L,
K, E, M, N, O.
Her teacher said it was H2O.
JUNE lst-Aileen Klaiber, a June senior, deciding to do some
investigating before she graduated, discovers the follow-
ing: There are forty-five lilac bushes in Lilac Lane.
There are twenty telephone poles on the quadrangle.
JUNE 3rd-Class night on the campus.
JUNE 7th-Honor night. Much excitement! Many thrills!
Some surprises! Honors are always most gratefully
JUNE 9th-Graduation day. Farewell, dear Tech High! Let's
all sing the chorus of the old Tech song before we say
For we are ardent students of the Technical, the Technical,
Our colors, green and white.
We bear the emblem of our school so dear, Rah! Rah! Rah!
Rah! for Tech, Our Tech's all right.
For We are ardent students of the Technical, the Technical,
Our colors, green and white.
We bear the emblem of our school so dear,
Rah! Rah! Rah !-Rah! Rah! Rah !-Rah! Rah! Rah!
Rah! for Tech, Our Tech's all right.
.. X Dm?
J 'D P I-
-.f-1 Z if
:ef"1' ev-va--- Y it -1,
g-- V ---istgigf'
I H' -
.. Di-919 ' -ff?
A sbp' . Z
Qlibe Qrsenal Qtannnn
UNE '27 CLASS sgggvslc
I 4 , FRANCES BLO ERC
1 I N: . t ,1nl:1.1-1u1r11-1u:1
m:11111sIl11.1!l-11 --PWQQILYHLY 1111111111.111111n
1111! I1l111l'.:l11lr11l11lE1TU'll:r.Ul1r'rI11ll.11IE11l : I
T US S AND OUR PRAIJ-ES'U 'HIT-ING LET US ALL OUR VOIC-E5 BRING
i 5? WE? E WEE 52 422155 195
11 - n - j Q Q
o wr: Hon- or oun H1cHscnooL Nn'roouR AL-mA NA--ran :imc
" EE E
. 15 i N: 1 R1 1151 X , 1x1 1 ,
6Y2EEf!L1IL-,--1,!2- r- ::a- .:r:....:::..,:::::::::r-.4-::
I DEAR AL'NA MA ' TER v FARE - WED. TO YOU
4 I6 'I l
" 4- - 3 - X -' I f:::: '-
' 1 . 1 .. ' -
E111 111 1l9'1n.11l 1511111111 1 11 I YI 111.11111
I: 1 1 F 1.1 511' .Y-
o 5 u 5. n K n
5.1111 ,l'!'K2ll1?Ft1r'll11'LI-LY'rIl 171-1-111-xru1'r11l 11
H111 1 1 1
Y Y' 1' I
- - 1 l-C
' 50N AND DAUGHT ' LOY ' AL AND TRUE
1' 1 : ' 7
5 ' - -1' E' - ' ' :' r U ' ' '
. ' " I '-
1 E 3 3 I
12011111 1 1 . 1.11 . 1.1 11
I. 1:1113111.1.11111L111p11.11l1lr'1ll l11'1l1111m11-11s
lub 1111 1111-O-1111?-1111111 1.1 l1lrr 1: l1g11111g111n
lnat-,1 31.111 -QI 1111, 1,11H.1.:1-11111111 1: 11.1111-11.1-1-1-u
' 2 1 6 e
I WE'LL NOT FOB' CET YOU .SCHOOL WE LOVE. 50 WELL
In 1 i I 1
sz? - '- - -- nga? 5. -5 ix
51111 1 1 I . 11 111 1 in 14-
l.1i1 ' U1 .131 1 nn11lo1-11-119.1111151151115-1
lux 131. Il-. 1l1 I' 11 . v1111!11.1-11l--1 1-11-1111.11
LV-1'--"'-- Ulf'-I .' --1 !
9:01 1 11- '1 I - Il:
' 1 1 - - 1 -1 1 1 1:
A ' WILSM1
The Qlrsenal Qliannun
G'XBicb is the one tuba is rirb in frierrhs:
The naxmzs helaln new pleasure Ienb5.Z'D
' - ' "' T.'.-Z'-'.' 'lf' 'Z 'X " ' ' ' '3f"-- -. W '.s!v4"."' S' ."fi-.- -"'!"",Z- ..'l. -' .'l'.- S- 'Pi' l -47.1 '.' " " -"' "H"'u-'I '
I 1 ' .I .I IXJI-Q-17,1 .II. mII. I II 'I-,..II . II I.I,sIIII.f...IIL6I3 If- VXKIIII I-,II -III-I I:EII,I1fl,I.I.j II .IIIHIIII III- -I.I'EI..II .f-I--5.4-. II I1 jf, Wd. rg,
. I .. -f .-5.9, -.'. fa ...-' v. --2. '+V - ff--' -f- ' '-Q.: -'-
' .. ' '..s vi , .. . I ...W '.- '-. "'... -.'. "' ..'.,.-- '.. .." -2' "'.
- .. . , fs: E.. ..' I .III .II II I .-I-I.. I .II I '.III, '.- If,IIIf.,. I,II1..I.. I.I.Iw. I WI .I-II I . IIIIII III, 'IQIIQIIGIII .IIFQICII-N... ,I 2II.I,.I' ...IIA ,V III .1235
--..I-un I,,gw,- .. I- .I,. --I .. A,-. --.I -I,-Iv... -.I ... --.4 ..-.I ...Q ,II -I III. ,I I I.II1,,.-.VII , f...I ..II..,-LI, .I ,,-.,.I,,
- 4 z.. .M-, '- .-f- ' ,.. -. -f - ' Alf J.-If .,---. ,. .-vc.-... -'f....!-..-.5 f 2 ,. .- . V.--.. 1-r-f ..,-- -- - -- .-345.
v ' -.a -' v ' ' ' "1 " . ..- .J .-mf .-..!.-xv .1..-.i-- ' IV.. .. I,.'.f.-. '.,4.-' ' " f. 1...-5 ' :rf - ' "-" .-"' 1. '
.. -' .A .'f . -J-we-.....l:,n..... .4-.rf --f .--.- mv' L-.1.. -L--4-H v f ww.:
I ...' .n .' ..,gJq-+. . I. ,-I . v.....-..-. ,--
.Ip .I . ..I.I . I.,I., II, I. I. .,. QI .. ..,..l.. .I ,II I, , . IIJ..I II ... I I.. I. I.I,..I, Ig
. . .. . ,, y,,I.,::' . . '-.-f--.- .,.I, ...P 4... KI ." . nf' .., , . fi.,--.-Y.,
.. - II ,-. .I . I.--II.. , I III.. .Ia,1,. 4. -.I MI..--I . .I,--4 I. .. . . . 15. .I rv, . 4
I 1 . I, I ,.I I . I .I Iv ...,..uI. IJ., I .I . . ,.I .AI ..,,..,f..,. w-. I.l
. 4, ----3..Y1' ..g....q2-- , .1,'-fq,-.' .-. - m... - -,R-I: J, 5 - 'L .--. -.5 ...Q ' :.'-.u v- ,,- .. .I '--.
I II, -.. i1.I"-I I. U ':. ua- .'-I. ..3-- -gf: I If-x I.1."j-I'.-.-f"Q:I. .' I1- ,gg I .I+ .HI I-.ff .-am! .--If --f, I '- M-'f,-vi"-I
. II , .I I III.II,.IIII II..II.I I . III I LIII.IIgI . II IQ! .I I. I III::- II . '..!Ir.I I' III., -.-II II- I II-,II -' In-,I.I .gg..IIg!I. In-II,I.IIIIIXIII I IIIIII H. yi, nI :Yi
-. . . , - . .I -. . II II. ,I. - I - :,'. - - -' . .. ,Y w... - ,- -.,. .
- -.a nyV.-."' --1 'H WL- " V . '- fs- ' Fw " ' "Lf-5-.-IW"-' 2. :-'-I -khiie .' -,f " -"K',. -14 ',-,Y "Lf-'f "Q -. v -- '. ', a.-.f-"Ze
- ' ' ..i' "i.",'-: -5 J, ', ', 'H . .. ' +'i.'Z...'I1'...1. .. ' -21. .-. -Qlf-'.'-..vI.1'. ' IT.,-Ir' .:f, ,wi-I-9 I-f"', 5--2 .'f'-f-l-J. fI,'I'.'. 1 If' I.:
' ' I v -J P. ' -. A -P "f-'i""'-W. -9--'-.""' ".'.-J."-'i3..'I" -7:-"-417.-.1 f- ' -2:-- .' '-'- .7."'?'.2"'T'4t 2+ 'lv .fi-IH. f':' 5- Q
" I N ,""!ff.I-I.-f1I'! f.'.I.I -7:-- I.: . .ZIIKWV-.. ,pn-L-f..I."'.:I -lIQI.jfI,..!fI HIL- f:,,-f'I I 'S-3.5. If-'I'f5II nL:.',.jQjIZf5--.-.IIf.II1'I'.'1'.'I--'Lf-161''.f.'jI'gIK.'-'fjx .33w.'II.Y'I'I"-J.g.gI -IAIZ-'jIf,."1-'ff' L74--,1."r 'in-V35
3 ' - w 151' ' .41 .-I ,. .3 '-fl" -ml. 'V .- I-" .' L -'-M' ."' HH .- " fp- 5. :, 4. -wg 4...f-If . -ff ,I ,.g1.fg.gr . I I...-u-. ' I-. . v','4PI Q-
I, . ..I.I..I....III . ,....I .. II, .i.,.r,I... I... . .. .I.I ,,II,If.4.. ..,II..,II,.I5 I 4 . -. .I.. II ,..,..I,fI I...-,ll I 7... ,ut
5 '!I. ' . I . I'5I'.. I- ,IIII1 'IE IIIIITI Iv ,I HI-If.fI.'.., If.I .I-I-Em QI-..-I:..,,III.II.II,5i II3 IEIIIIIIII III.fI,,..IIs- ..rII..IIII QIZIIII.. . IvIIiI.I.I. :IX
- ' .- '- u I- I ' 'H'-' -. ,:... 'f ..-,.:-' .,...,'. ' -' 1 ' . '-.. .
.I ,, ... y, .- f.I..,- I. ...xx .,I-.,,.. ...I --I,I...I,I- ., lI+,..- rv.
Y - g I v, -. II- ..- .I'-I., ,.I-nII..,II...I, rIf.g' .W-... Q,-III. I ,.I,, .,... MJ.. I ..IIIl IIII..,. r
"P " I .v.1- 'Il - :-.-2' -we ro W4 '. -- "'."' -- tx "' - f 'P - '- Q u.. .- 1.--v ...W '-....-..
- - s- '11 . ' -. ."'ff,fS5--3. CI I.'.-'-In...-f f-..-If 4774 QI. " 5'-A-I,.i"rI' I. I5-I..I ",.- ek..." . ,Q '13 g',-I.l1- f.- "-f.','jhL':-4
'.II . I V-',,-,gf : III If Ii...,I'IIIg..uI- I -.5YI'II-A. I-III .IT :I.,I,Q.n'II4'e. Ig" II.. II- IGIII-I5 -. . lf, I, I-IIC-If. r.. I I fIv.ffII-3 "'III:I
I .'-I,'I -I .:, I: --I? IIIIQ-s IjII QIIII, I I,5III.g- I.I.IJI...I '-I,v,.1..I.3.II.I .SVI I .I..- W-QI. I.I'IIII .I.II 7
+2 ' .',' e '. - ,I " " . CII Jw.-1. P' 9- ' 'f:'Cf,' ,QI 7I'- 'ff-I-.I -,J-'HI 'l-'iz -Nh . '.l-L ','f"r'1'.-mfg, "-.RM L'-II Q-2Hf'fI':f?4-1--.. '-. 'r'v'!'L'1I .'-51. I:f. 'pqilii
. . '.-I ,.- .I .J I- .. - . .Q-. J..-..I-..1-..-.A ... A - 4. 1- ..f -- I-... ...., ..- - . ,.I..., 4. I- .
' fm' '.'4" A '. . - -'."f 1411- -v -,.. - -.2 . ..-..-.-N. .. - ,-f .. .-.f - '.-I z av -. ,l.- .- ...-.. ..
. 4 9. . , ..V .,.4 r. .. .,..,...1.... 1 1 4., .-., . ...HJ . .
. I - .I ' 'II fur.:-"-II-' ..'I"".',"- ' .q- '.- "I. Jw Ig. hr '..'-f I.. '-,'.,."-"'-1 -.5115 iw :!'- ' ', " .5,,II37?'..':IjJI . FMU. .4'-- '-.T .xf-I -mls-
' . '. ' " 1 f .- .' --. I, f . .' Q- '32, - ' A .,,.' I' ' 'I rn "
. . ' ' W ' -' . l' .' U """..'."f.' 'Eff-,..' .ifH'A:J'X"t4" -f1..'f."'-'M"'A' -1'.c".4-" I' .xK?'-"--.'.'f "-".'4O'Flk5' "mg-fini HWIECT-'-3:L'.': -"f 'T"AiF1E:"fl' 'f' 5:65
.I. .. I II III., IIII II,I .II II,II 7, .II- .I 3Ii.III,.III,II .IWII I. .4 I-.I,II..I --...., 4 .IIIIILIIQI gI.I,-I,I .II7.I.II.V II .III .Iv ,
v- v --. II 'I . 5'I, .I:1l I-v- ..-- - .I..I.I . 'Q 11-,I I, I.-.I . Jr, ' Ia '- '-' I 4- f.. - ' - 'gIr.' ,I ' I'IIw- I , I
' 'T-I ,.' 'Q 'v 5 gqif.-1 -1-J'--' J'I!'7'. If. .I'1"I ' 2.1,-5 , "-. -' .I-1 1-"" . ' " ' " Lf I. 2-I."g-, s -'.I-"ff-. .2 ...,- '-'...'-All
I fr . . JII.-.'I:IfI JII3-IF. II' IINY I if-ff,-'. .I ...gl 5-:....-uf1II1I.:.'-.- If- .IIN '31-. I' 7:55 - '.I. I'I'I'I
. -f -..- 1.1 -. .-I.. I. .II II- ' I...-.3 - If .II,-II' I,,I. I-'-. -IvI.' . 1. I' '.-
- ' -. ' pf'-VI' I-f..'-'-.: ' ...xr'-'-f.-'.1-.-,Lf -,UP-F N. '--'-.p 'g..pf-If... ' 'f' v7.'...'.f"fI1.'L '.I ri-fI.' .I-gl: .ff -ff
I 1 A - I . .0 -.-5.54: -. .7 N- .. U- I- -.,.-.1-fIn,,I.II..-.,.I, .I. 'In. -gl. I J., 'I I- - I '. - I-,l.I.II -I 'I If.. I,- -Q . II
W . 5 -.. . .. . V- -, +, -. IJ-.If-'.-.. .-. . -.br-. ,J ..:.-- ...l I s I... .--....- II ..,...I,. .-g I.
H . 1 ..x 1. .. . .. 4 ..lj - HH. i-.-.- -J--'...... I 4I..If. . .I . .. '- -V
1 , . I-. A I- . ---.I I-ZIAJII.. I1I ,- gy ..a - II4. .,- YIIII-.,Iru,,-'-3. ,.-un. -..-'-- -- '-'sw ' . .-.-I Ilv."'-. .,.-1-uf ..... nf-J.-Nh. 1.-4-X .A
I ' . " .'- '.' .. J- '-" 1- ' J' -'-ZIQ lfi' I ..1,,-1",.1 ,.-W .Uh 'lv I ', -.k.'.-i-"TM'lq:'- 'If' I1 '. Ivy. x '1'.'.,1gj' -r 131'-' 1. f.-"15',I'3g.y.I. ' ..--4..j' ..-." .v .. .'.-15
, ' H. - -- -Q.. .. 'Us -I . -'I--1 1 :'..- ,-',-' 4. u. .-I-y'.'--1-.fw ..,-,." ff 1- 4--.'--mf-.:J.-..+1-,ff.:.--.'.'..'.-nm -.4 - -..:----.-.f'I.I vig...-1, ..a,,.1vf .-.-Qn-.'- -- vxif.--Q If -4
- ' - ' I-' +.' "' ' :I':'-.W 'H '55-'f'. ,--"' 'CQ'-,"":!: XI---.' .""x"' .".-II,..iII '-.f.T:'fifE-'7'."I.-,I',ji-'TI'-""'7"'.T..A'?.1f"""4"ff5"'.'r'.f.,L-1.4f"'1' j7!I,Qj-11" 1 " "Th: WE
.'.... . 1-I' .- ' ..' I I ., :J I-'. 'I .....I , mg f' :mf gy," .-.rg .-'.-.- -- 3-..-' f' .-g- 'Q 'U -. -
Ip I I xI.I .I - .- - I. --.. -I ...-- -. . I-.1.pI.I.5.--0,3--II.-I' 7IfI- .gl. -'I-1 :- .-P I..-L, yum- I.-.-'If I I-. If . .1
I . .' 1j"E " 19. I' 'fLI-v.'-"2 . l'l2'ff..rf."-g IQI.,.' .I "T-'-fad gif, 'I S".-ff -2- gl.-3-QR. Lg"--,"f."'i-az,-I-'.'I df.:-Q.-.fig .I 'fl.I.I. HHN-72
I . I .' .I . I II . Nfl: I,'. .',I.1--I.H- II.. Ii. .ru-III-1' .NI.v4.1.A2' ' I-HI 'u'a:'.'-' r "U, 'g .gf 45, . .I.. ' I.p I- Jvj'gI ." -' .I7'1':.
- . - - .--. ...- .. ,1..I.- .L-.-ff-,.,-4--.-I..-. - .-.','-H I..-.Ifr -, 4.-'A-a...Iq'.-. .' - ff."-f
' - . ' ' -Q".-. -ru ' -W-. ",-.1 'w - -.m.:Iz2f,-.1 f- '.-vw.-'ff,4.n.' m. -.-xv.. .- v.'. .,
. -.E 4 '1-.- - "- . -" 'fr ',':'fl4' 'f.f"f'-fzlft 'J' 4'-R " f"-'L-"""'5"fwH', 2" T. -fm-"-'2?':: 315' --7 .'.-'-..'1?-f-'Qf'!-.ff.-:"f.,'P:,'.' "'ff- -- ,if-Q'
, ..'. r . - ' I ' 1 '--. 3gI'.'.. ,,.I. , I.-...pi 3. I' -cw JIM,-..: IQ, 'ia.,'I4".'4'g..g- 5I:II':tfgIf'I-,:'G JN.vIR-I:I-.ug ...gg .5 2,,IJIIf .I.I.:-I I'II.f- ,III 'Q pf
1. -..- v.'-',.- ' ' 1'-Q! 1--'."V ' -"' .. 1.-I'I' 73.If'1Ii'1'.':: .-I1'.Q4Q'Jf-"lf '. .'I-.-'-'-Sf.-'27'-T'-.-!"- iii .F '.'-I'l5.g.'- Us-f - -I I 'Q--I '
. . 'fr - . . .3 -- . . I -1 w 'I. 2.-.f.. ..- 1... fikfit .If ..f5..f,. - f-.fwgvg f -31
' ' '. . A-'. -:J ."" f.' .. '.'. . -. .4-m,..'.'-. -".'1... ww" -E. - -1' wc ' M L .- .W 5 .H-..,-4 --4.1-.' w',:.r- .. 'N2"'-QW'
I -- ..I, ...., . - :I:v. III. I, IIII .L II.- I .IIIIgI - .II.I-J.-I. I-.115 , 21f..3I. I FII?IIv I V-.VII -5.-4.I.IIf.l .., I. ,Ij,II.. ,.I-. -I.,,I.,,. .I..I.I14. j5II..:i-H. -n.
' m' 5" I' .arf-' - '..'.-'0 Nfl!-' "'-. - : " .WVU-F-1-3'V' PAA:'1'121"m:':."D,g' :r1f'.'3'..1:-:-. 5!'.l:1.3 -'V 'Z .IFNTH 94-1-f,-if--. " - W" HI'-'xo 7"'k'-" Aki'
'z 4 . - - ' 1- W "'.. 1- .'. 'I I' ' 1- -,I-gy-.1.I.-'.-5I-, .I:I-'. 1.5. .-..'.aI,5-.I.-9 -'-if' .:IgI..,5- .III J ,I vJ,f,f." 4 fn? ..Ii'up-.?',3. ky., ' MI- . 51.-!.-L.-II.-.II.S
. g ..-. .. 4- ...II .1--'g -r--I, H-ff-1 --.W--Q'--ff.--T-. v -,-si.-.e.,' If:,i-tg-..fgIe'.-' I..11,7-..,-..:I'2. rw. -:',IaI2
.Agp " T " 3" I -' .x.- .I .I w":q-ff-.-.-' 1 ':-- :,- -IIIHI.. If-fir! .j,',f,v7. jf- 1g'3.f'f-I2 H." ."T-I?g-',yJ- 'v, '. - -:
I -I.I -' If--. IIgII:I--'QQ-I If-.-:II'.,,'-,I"I I- I. -g..'iTI,nI .-,.,z','.,y.I,gi.-Ikli. .I-I.-5 .,:-5.-:..If. f5f.uIIf.:,fII.5'-x ..".i5'-Ig.,-:I1yI. 7
- M . 1. I.-4. . . -.. -I .a.- .Iz-fy, -. .. .5 g. :-.- .I4,-:Q .' '- .. . '
- A , I I... II, vI.I 5 I if If ,FII I-2:.??g- ...th I. I IICI-"IA, II ..IIII..,I .QQ If AIA, ,If:If5f-fI..?,:,: fp ,.. I... I:I.4IIIIeI.I3.I?' :III . .,I.: In VIII IQIII14
' - ' . .,- .- .I -. .. -. .- -.In I. 4. -4. -. -.5 - I, I- I. '.--I I. .:.I'Ij..- .- ,f-I'..j- ,I III I..-
' I L' C. . IJ?-Q . iff! ' 'iv f7'."'. .- W.. 4. ,X .-" 'Ia . "I:-X N3-Lf"",' '."'j 7- '-1-ell-EI-Y 'ff I'-'Y :,'Q'.3".'1.'. fc .1-l"'. f'la.:'r'g.L f- 31 ef' -'W'-'4' 331. C'-.-1.11
o '.. 'I ,"' , '.- '. , .4 U. v-- . If' I-Q.-.I..gI 'I'I..--m1I-jgI'-In 'j- 11 li ,. .I'."'7.I'-XI-5 :. 1,-ii-IQ-f.-..II'?I IIZ- I- .-iI9I".y'Q-'p1I -A4,s'.f:I!L.1'.fj1 H'IIII'lj1'7I5.1"'gg-YIf.' "I--1?Iv9'Qj,I
- . I, .- . -- "1 " 2' .II.3.-- QIII. Ig. 'L ' ' I.,--.5 'W -.'..',"'f..g'.a'.-pgfy-a...u'-MI..--.7wr'.'J..Q'..4- 'Q-:"'I:-.if'-"'E..uqp1p"n" AIIPN' fm' QQQIHD MI'
' Q-- . 3- If Iq1f'....I 3. I-T-'..,.1f, ... .U 'III ? Igq-, IJ.-5 'rl Ng: .'5I'.u,:--,. u-' 1-3. w-f.'jg1-'54,--1.1-'. Nz' -.'I:I.,. ,. ...1,?'xy.'..'i.I. 3' "w,-':.I....g.f5.I.igg' I-L' -- v 7 1'-VE".-1..
-4' I ""' .- f 9 - ". ""5"g..'11 II.'Q.f?"9ff9""7 .F-ix '5. ?.1'5'-.-.?"'f f-.IMI .ff 'ggkrg 'M2'!?".fQ'..fffQf5'f,"1:?k'i 'ff "WEQfI-'?3i!4.Ix-Ji"324.10-9-fu'"Ul'.Q?1i'Qil1'UJ.'.1i"2f 1' -Itj71iA:as1'l
. -3- ' ." -.-.- 2" .. -"- '. 1.---. :ww . '.:-'. ... .--" 2. ' .-."J- - 1.-1 -"Q -'f -9- J-1-'1..-A.-Aw,'c'f'v--1:-1-4 ' FHA".-1. -1..
2.'.- -. ' l-" 5 ' --r 4. "-- ri-1' " '..... ."'. .X-U-: --I ': 1'-H-'zz--.-"-..A 'lv' SWF.-7-.. -N - TA"5'1r -...-.- r'-..-.-. ,"'i-'1 :NL-' .- 'z "4"
-nf - - ' -,Y-Y.,-1 .-. L. ' ' .,. '. mf.. -. :f'-:-- II LI. 1.1,-3'.'. Ig.:-'.C'.:C1-g- 3-.rq..-Huw. J .-C141 -H' -,,-9 -.nw '----I--'--'.'- ."
. . . -. .I - ..,,...- .I..f ..,I,..pI,4I I- .II..I.. II..-I., ..., .uy.I,, .-..,... IIII ,I.,I-I.,,- -QIQ.-EI.II.II., 3.4 I.-,X-I..-I.4-. gif. . .I.- ...
.- - - M... - M -.f-.dw sf- .,.:., , .. --.. .... di '. . -fu t. -m,u.-- rf. 1 f ,-.:.......--dp 1. p. a-
. . .- . - -. .f - -' 5. '- -,f.-'.-'.1.'.. .. L' 4,-J' -.ww 2 '.--- .ff-f..'f s 1-.-sv--- v -4'-.-...H T- - . .-.--1-'-.
.- ' I-I I. --.1 .,I 'I.,I...- II. ..' -.Mm J.If--.4 ...I .,f.-.,L.I., 1-I,..-9-I 'nI.,..-'- I..-
. ' 'I M - -- -.-'. 5-,LP - "1 .. V5-L41 F221 My.-44 T.wkff1wr-'1""f Q-iii-'i'f?'5Yi..'Z "r"--f.2'lf 7p'??11--'1'f?f-f."1 .5"1'lf'ff-2"-J2'gl"3:: '
- - i- -- '- , ' G- 'f - - .Tp 'H-"im 12711 f..IJ-. in vi.,-". 5 -. . '. 1: .In '1 is-:I:. ' 1-,fe
. -A. - .. 4. .. ........,.,. .. -I, . f-bw-.. -.... -. .. . , -,.r...,, , .. ..
. ' -' ' ' -, . .- ."-- '.".:--' '- .'-:- '-1: -H.: "--1.:"'- ft-'-".14.-".-J"..-H-H P.. g'.I" 3 .L"'..'4--:Z-.' 9- .V '. - I+- -. I.-.' 1
' I II. 'Y . -H., .. 1. I 'I.. I--.ff"5f2 s..':4-1..:.I,Li?...'t '-WSJ:-...I-i... -EiI'-.33-f'1?'.- -CQ-.I--gc,-ipgfkhc'-?.wITI.yjI'I 2.53:-+ .f'-ig-'-His f,sI'?xf.wf-1-way gc...-1-.3.s?i1
4' '. I ' .-31- I.I I. 'G ..-'. -." -1 -5 Ugzf-,.. 'VU ---.-, .1 51'-'mg :', .U-. -.1 I7Iq:':..-f gn- ,I.-ggw -.I V- 1i--- mf 7'-'Ir .sf ---5g 'l,:.4.,ffI.-.-I g'rIII .xpgf g,I.
.." ....v .I .'f,I"V. I. .: . 5,1--1 ' z.,I-:uf..-I'-.1-...f ..v.-,-vw If: 1..1...f.f'!'1!"3 'M--I ...r.-.n.f-,-g.:,'..,vg- ,.I.w'... s '.-P... f,----'-3, In ,..-.. 1..- 1.-1
I -- Il .I - I- us... w .- .III I MI. I ... '.g".,I IV-U II r. I,I. -L.. --I -1.-. .'- . I-,IIg.I.l,, ....,1f1- .. . Iylfd- Irif.-rv -- -HLI4 C... f I ,vw . -w MH, .HMI - ..II.Jf-'11 UII3, Iv I.II.y,:Iua,- . .-.---K5
' -- ' -5-. . Hr-' 'V-' .Tr-' -". 7'-J'. '.'-T1.'f.'w- iii--f '. -1-.-I .I- I.... .,:.f. -'5-"' - 1' ., .1 '. -2 .- !'.- -' -. .1 - ' .11 F--I-. - - 'L ' I
' . I' .I '- .I I.'lg'I2 -1' IQ: g. 'i .' Q- I 'P'-a'1I .SL-3. 1. 5'l:,.- ff ff.-.-ff,If' Jgu.. I-.225 gfff ,Q-M9154---' Wm 'gifrjq 5 -3 LIN'-I... .4115 I fc., 'v'-JQQ. 'fI'.a':gf.f-4: 'IQ -.3 - .HTC ,..I.I'pg- 'Y.g:If.4..y,I.I
. . . 1 --u.'. f ,JC -7-f'..H .-1.""1 P .-',-'J .-5. 2-.--.y1'.. " wr--.'.',.-...,-.P . ,APEIA .-,',. lg vw? x. Q' --I.-J H .- .-"GH .r'. '- ..7, fr.: -wg, aI, "-:.: '- '- Q
'V ' ' If -'sl L". ,' -- 1'-Hx I-?3.,1'-jj-gh-.4.'.Ax-5,595-.Q-G' 'eh ,g,v,2f-"i".24Q,.7 I'II.L-aa. 2- f,5..I.q- L:4....,Iy-pIyLi,g- -2:..":m -31-" ,If.If. - 3-'faIggIIw III
. . L ' - ' 9-"' " :"f-EU' ' I ' --'Q'-522 ff'-II '-'.-h-:QI I,"-QI,' 'Q'-'i'fE,".'Sf 2'-.' - :.gI.,C' "i'.g'.fi.-"'Z-"T"'L."5"I-,vii'5" 'I'-.f,fgbk!in,f.I4 V 3951 xv" 1-1' .L 1If'h'liI
- : - '.. ' '-. I. . .I-. - --:I .. 15.5-I Q., 1 -----L --.-'-.-'5I-'g..-' .F ..,.' '. j,I ..' .- .- Z' ..- I -nw '. ' --. .-
" ' - . .- ' if-. 1 Ii H g.. U--:. -::. -1:-ff-.-:-...eff-.f.-11. -1, '-:.c-1.2-.-q.--:Q-1:2-1.-2..:..1-urns: --.H
' I, ' 3 3.1 I'- . '- -I V .I -fra'-', -'.-J'I",l': ' .r'NI-gIZJf..lI"f' -I:':-7 C'5:'.I "vgV:- fjI- 4lIff5f ILS., W-I Ist-' -'l' pf-L5 if I'- ':,1q,I.'.-', +','fvI1- .I'q 'l- ' .'. zlvffgq -.' . f' - .4
, 0 . Us I -.III-'. ',I -' T' . -" IL I1 Iy.-' --2. . I. 25-.'. .f1:. .-, -if-,HQ 3.95, X115 A, .-LQII.-If'-.f ..-' -5-vf .-1--1f.",'f fi-'rf -':'f,',..I, fn. VIQ
: ff . ' '- .S z '!.f'- .--: .f- ' J: i.f.:......-..'- U3-'1-4'I:', if . '. .---:gm :-'A - "' 'af .f :--..o:f- -' .. '- u.-...mv
' I ' . -' .-.w -' '-L'. 4.4 -41...-I" " .- -' .-' '.-.K..-'--:f.'.--'.f- r' 2.:.- -.- .-,U rf- .I -1.0 .Lg-L :--.- : 'L.+.I.w f.'-.-..- ' IX..--A-.--'-.f.1,,1.-1.
- " J .1 ' I ai." " ' ffl' 1.-..."f"-.f'.-'-H3112-"'. -4q.'ff1 "':.'D.-'i lA.'l1.2m. 'i .- uf-7 3 "UV - -f9'.'5fJ-1. 3514--H '. ...Q-- 11..1jrf:s1 'F' fl-mit' :HU -".'- 'Upv-
, . . ....- . I I .5 If .Ii-If - .I. I-..g....I:- fII.I,., 1,3 15-If. 3, :g.I-- ,- .5. 5.7.5 455.5 I.f,I,, QI.-. ...gh--.I-I-7I. A..-uf f..II..1:-a. ,I . q'..I - 151.1-.L r
. l 4--' .mf .l."E'.ff"!'....?3' - .1-'...'.'.2'--:Ni'r5.'l"'-.c "Nfl "V.""'- -N "QL-'-x'fITv' LV- -rI!'fJfQ1"f R' .':".7'7'cfJ?T.'1f.'.R!:'-""?f'2 .Ir-'df JW4-.Fil C.i'kf'b. Y""'.'f"-9"-'-'DG'
. ., I, . II., .II. 1. I.I.I I.. II. Ig. ,. LI 7,4 ..f.I,., WI II,GIII,,.I,.nf ,II1I.I I..-ff,L,.Ii..I.,. .. . . I-.y f..'r, -.5 li.. g..,,..? Q -. 1,5 , .rg-.-.r,.
. '. . . -- -.- : 4 - ..-ff. 3"-1 --.'..v1f.w-'. Hers:--...L -.ws-.f-aims:s,--.-was-:1 .1 -- ff.-4-14.2--.-
L' - . -.1 -' -' ". 1- T--' '.--' - .....--1,-L -. - I-11. --M . '... wx- D7-L-.--'-2-r'-: .-.tz-J.-a rf' ---.'-'-- .ln ..1...4':f- .'-, fr' f.+..'1'-f: v -1-'.
., ' . . .. ' '.-'I' '. -If-.- nc--P Vg' --'F . .1.. '-5'-: .'..-4 f "-"-4,M3fk'.c-re.,".-I,.-I.Ep..6T.Z'i.--. --Q,-.. - '- wh- --ly.-3 ,-5.13-:'-..-:r..Z.,U. -'i'B1".-1 -JH-,,-.
- I "g:. :Ia-. .-- vw I... :gr '. 4. .. rf -'nf V--7 . --1 . E. Q 1""J+"f--:ff 1' u' ' :f::--I -.N-41. -up 4 II ,- .i'
- .-.A -' .' -, . J- -4 - .I .3 J- , .' ,.,-.',. .'.IL!L"-- pf. .I- 4.1 3. . .-.".-I .-.g' .-11--. '1 "' .- "
' ' . ' ' ' -.' . .Rv 5 '.-I' -:x '.J. ,".'.:'r. 'div Q' ff ' -.-1' '9','.".I-Jf'.2. "-ai' "1 vid-lg.'pJ'--z:1'..5"-f.f.'! 1"f'1l'ifvx'21r! 1i.24"x1f:'-J'F"f"'EI'p.I'Jf-4 .-'.x'71'z.',..a :. '.'t5,J4.-4
- -1 - . ,. . -' ,.' --5 :f.1f.:'f5iC..'--1.-ff.--fr'fm-f1..'gf-':.'-.C-ifwe ..:g,a-f-.--.--:iffM- - 1'-?f"-'1"7..E'.i'- .-1-af-- w'.:..--rf.
' 4... - - a'. " ' -':f'.,,.. 'Q '..1x'Jf.fS'?--. .. 1 ':'. .-II'.!f.G'.1.-'-'-'..'I F'-'-J. -A'lQ:-,J'L.-HI IQ- J,-. .-f:'gQ'u.'.3."'QIF-.."4'2f':-IQ! ' I'.!6f..I, .?':1."xJ'f Tiff' 4
. .- ' ' ' ----.'. .-- . ' rw-' Q." rirllnw --..:I. I-I-L I' -.nf "' -- uw- .-.' ..'?--vi'-.F-4.1-Q1--.f .--.Er --'.v. - -2'-.-U.,-Z:'U',-n,'.-'1-.-511'-f ' ' In 'S
I -.' . I III ':. 1 . '2 , I -1- "" "IP,g3f7' 4, I, " ' ' -5. L- ' Qi" .' 7-.Q--741 ','-'-,31QIf,."'R?.' " 'nII'f. II,.:j,..'jI-,5i..-.fa 'Inf i1..1Z,6f.'5-dy: 1..-'-"-Q','I:.371I' -E iq. 'i'i'Q1I
-- - -- . -1. 911.--.-1 fx- .' .' .,..-v.-5-'I.- . II., -5.-.. -- V... f"'.1--:I-fig-:g....-3 v..,.- I1 .2 . ..u -5.'f-7'-1'-'w,'pf -1-. .- -f .1'..I.f-. ' -- ':,-Le-..f1'i+-fry ....:.f-ug- 2 .4 ...J-..
-- I I I I. -. . .Iv I -. - -I... I I- . I- .- .- . ,UIQ -- 5.1-.fI.I,-5 .,,.. ..' .4-I .. ...,. -1.4. .7 4.0 4... 'v5-..,--,JM q--IIIH.. -'rI1.I,.-'
I. ' .- -- -'cf-. .- hu -4-.-.5 JE.. ,U Zn- --.'."4-1-.-.fit-'43,-1 .-?-5?-I ff -'.- .. I-I --..I., r.. .-' ..,-'. vi- -f . - -1 '14, ., 11. E-I--...,..,-. - rw . W... I .4
- - . . .- -, f . --w wr--.-.. -r- -1 -gp-,z-nn My 1.1-MIM..-f-.224-r A -.9-f...Q..-.4.-...--...si
. v . , 11,-H .i. 4 .I?.I,f.. .54-1, 4 I,' -X -5- WN. 'iw--15 -As. 9 -.F --5. .41 .gk-a-' -I I.--.-..-. I.. e-'-1 - I. .,.f.-,Sym - .-,.4...x... 7--'. 171' MH M.-... -. I- 51- ,9 561. 1,-Ifu. J... .v.,.1.. ,..-
'- I ..::. In... -:I vw: ' -'.- 'I .FS .'Y-.If-V .-...II-gf -' " -, I. ---H,'u--..,- ,.z.p.- ... .vi -.4...,-v-,Z -.--M,-I -,. -. .gf:.l.7--,,.-5. .-I-W u -'-I1-I...-frrwcw .A-JJ' I
. . . - - .. . -- -'f 'fi '--. f mg'-.1" --4.11 4- 2'"1W'1--.-5,-.-.-:'1m....r .W-4fI v-'a'-s-Jf+1f.'Qf-.1.:frHr.-'..'.'-cw! fzfr-fg' . 'sig' .'w+u-?.?fl'--.i.elW -' 'P'--+.Ew-.::f
l-- 2 ' - . " I 1" '-5 .'. .""',1':1f3.I:"'1."f,Lg"Lfff"'ff' J" 324-.Zs?5f:'f-5-1l?i'f lf-i..i'f'.2g"fQIIfI'f2'I'5"?u-!:5f5'IQ'.Z '.1g?."-'.J3L-if 'vgftzfjfkq-J::!1f1u,Fl'.1'd'1I:'.IjZjEI 52?JiI"J?-,If ,If 1'
- - 1 . . ' . .. '- -.-I ,.f.,:-r'--1 -J' 1'--.:.1.. JZ-MI, -. 'cr-.:..-,.:em:-:-"--n-.--- 1521-s.--. --rg...-'. 5--xixpr -Is'-f.. Q.,-:ff-1.2.1-I.:--2-:ff 5- -.
. f J.. - I -. ' . -Y.. -- .It L, . .,', -,J-. .-L. A 1. .g :I:,II.-IEP'-Lge. II .Ar-,.i.f1-..7.vY1.-g.,.yI,1J::4-'7'5-- .RV11 -Je-I-,Jn-7LIiII -I LIx..'75-I.1'.I1.1-5.-'I---4.1.14-.P-gf, 3- , I
. . . " 4 ' . - 'I 'JI --" 'Q -,J-I :'C I . -I IfI.gI..1I.59'w- 'I"- .- -. -13: ,-:."."'- '. I,'.:-',4,I--I'-...J-..0 3.4,--". .5i'- ,-1. II .I,. D., rg." ..zf.-L I ,Ir-t -' -nj: :.:.51'2-ff.'IN'Ig,. -fit-MI
.I I., I I ' . I I II Inv .,.III -.jI.-'.- .-. II I.,LII.-:II-I.I-gI.EI.":.j r :II ,gy-a I -, ,T-., .1 I. fig.. If-I..13IIJ.A5It'.'If.1qII,I7-fwfr. Ic,2I.Ic,..-.Egg 1:II1I:II-I?.g.Ig1,I Im.I4I1Ii,, I.-QI-:I---7.12 IQ I .331-I,.IIIII . II:
' I ' ' . -Im-AI. Q I.-wg.-,.,I II -Izhfgi' 1 1 pw. . -22.214.171.124-I,YQ-4::fgF.g:: a'qf1aQ.f,:j. ..,",-?:,.52 Igaiib.. -11,1-I-:7.,.fqj..q-Lg?-...f.f3y.,I-jgfjis-CH. .5 T -5.1,-,IL If,.'.f'l:ag I
I , - . .' 5: .QIISI . , ..v.--.-' -'N--37...-..f. .-4-. - . -5 I.-'-1:..w 23. -Q15iff."i'.4-rp'-':iI!'.'af2s1! -YL'-f-I:+.!'1yf-Q "gg:-. .1-fffy ,-.qw 6-1. if-Ifiz' : . -'4fIff7:f',QI-2
' -' -. --' 1' , 1' ffl- 514: 3'-..' ".-'1 "-- '32-7 - ".:"I4'Z1i--1-'-Ve.242-I-'-1-.Sim-1.:r"'f 'H'-' 1- 'Pri . ' ' -'-f-"?r"1". 5--'."'.' r- Ii-:.' 'ax 1:. 14
.Q ' - -'r ..-A-r Wx.. 2-'--f. -Le-f':1:.k'?f ..-.-.-.v.-'f..--E..-H"-2.1.ftzlf '-.':.'1 in-v., -'.l.-:Weaw'P"f55'5-.'-I-2 5..-..-1.3-."Egr. -.1-'f-1-49214-'wF?ae-?'2g?,.fa'f-f..'2.?:.--eTv.2'ff'-:I-.A2 .Q.3...'..-.gri-
I I . '..- 2-I-'1'1 ".I -.1-ff--Y.f-,I'v-.:--.-f-..5..'...I-I"-'L.,-.-L 2-'-'f5.f.. 71.1.1 'ff-'-P-xGZ.I-'91Qfx.r5,-Ljjixb .552 -ff-.-'ac'j3'.'-5, -IIIq..-:faqUp,-I:I...,m9,'Qg..3I4'-,xII,p'Iaff:.'-gIgggz.'-,zQ-.4-,. .aLI.I,.:.I5.I5.:.s-.-IH.,-Ia, .mfg..qII,g....III,,I.I,,
-. gf f gh- .5 v-- 1. -. --Irv- JI. .A .. I .,,- 51.p5f.-IIK.Y..'..'q,'l 'Q x Ig.I.q--.J- -.3 ."I'Q-I----HH-.'2xg -.1 3. ---v ,' " -rg-I'-14-.ug-j fr. .3 -I 'I .Y-. -I. -3 I--55'n.V- . 1-' ' - ,' .I., x.-QI-I.-I-I. .-1f.I,I.I.-Ls , II -.mg .
I--I 31351--... -.I- .wwf 3.75 Wx-I 1.-5 -IDA?-.1-. 7,,'.I' f ! -I' - .QF -- .. X1...l,.Ij.I4 g,.6,7lQf53-W!-11.45.15 -g-I 'IHTQIf.'..gx,,.'Q,g,W.g"Ig.'.'H4'7QPf.:j!X3lZ-.nk-'-QI!-Q-'.7 ..fQI5IfF"' 'gf-.I,"',Q'g...gLI7??f5fQJ'IIj .,Ii'y'xI,-I-NSI., wlgfii :KN-51
V" f ' " ' -.'. -.'-. NT: I .ZV' ' kj- .J L-fwfr l"-.---F .- If- '17..-,:lQ.:i'5 1-,H-' .1 'f 'ft'-1. 'f b1'If'.J- gy,-L.. .. '.-.-.g-Q.-...JI-.5 Lai- .N .-1. --'vb-if 5-TF6.. ",'--'---fp '1--iwi:,ryJ.w'- .HI u.f"3'.y.- cf -",.11-Lffnf '
47 'J-' 2 I . A. . -' -"I ..f- . f?1"". 2117" '- 1- "ff ".'f -au"-.'N'1.f wc. wmv ' -iz:-j.. -aC?'.f".-,::!-,wf4,-"'I"!-1.1.-. nf..--: mu' .I 'gQig.:,fz5'-. f -we-I f ':.:.1fIs.lII':I!'.:g
i -?.-2312-Q - nf W ' 3 'P -1-" -1 I-ju --.-25254-.2 .I 1'K'I 1.-1?-, 9 .Af 221233'F'-II.'5.3f."..vi.1'-FISEXR-sv? P-a ..-..-..-212+ 3- .I .513 :.'v"Qv.-QpT?Iv1 1154.25-.'-E.-.-'B .'1'Q' " .Wie . I--if.
.?"9 TI - . I' 41' -Il' .I ' U ...: 5 1.5 1. 4-'I-4-3.13 '- ij.: fe-'.f-.v.Ii.I':1.1-'-.hI.- I' 7. ,-'I: -2--A --.--'Y gf--.--,-5.'.91:I'I.--gf- .I1-IQ-'I.I..2,-II :nm if -J-uw -1 - ri' - . I.--gy. .-Lg.-.5 f fp,-' I..-ICQ.
- Q-17 'Q " f 'f.',"' zflfy-..3.'1 ...-rw'-It-T" :1.F::7'3,21'F15 -'?P'g"f: ,-"'-'zip 521' IZ-Xi1qfP:j'f:I8g I.'fI3i'I"'-"1'?'9'Qf ,"..7.Q'-'I"f'-if"gif-.'?-'5i"'xfiziqf if 198. r H'-'7"'.Eg?+'?E1?f'.E4.1I.'Gii I'.if.I.1.-fggfif-.-V4.1?L-a'jgf
fa: ':.I 'T l' I'I', Q' ,I gzf11"Z 'Z .'-' CII L"'Qq1'.?:fl- f5',5Zi.'.II-CI If, ' 'Ii..Q.f'aQ If J.ii'TIIfT. 71211 :I III.IZ.-'.,ffuEQtv1ifii'1f? :fQ,Z?f7?G'PiLfk7i3.Ii'I'.Cl9,g'-ffff4':4'fff-LyggQi,"J.1?Q!:5 Egg'-..jg'.'Ij1
- '-' W"-J ' 'G-'-'I--5 1 -3 -.Af-u '-Iwi U-..,-7"'2i.-.7 - '.-3. '.rI.- ---. :"H...:' - f1'f'i:' "4 .f.I. +II.II?2i'L.-..,. :T ff ll.-.,,,,I.j.I-IIr.I.: 1I:'J-'.41P:,w"-QQ-.-I-,IIII-I.I ...iw ."- 'fi'-'j.5.,.2,-1'--, Q. 'Q-J.'44"'-
I I.-' 14' -. '-t- M .' .-. -v. . . '-- .- '.'f----.If-p .-' 9-5-.J-.. ...Af .ua .f .J-Q.. '..1.,K- r r...I.-I-gf-,-QQ-1.-.--- gy- 4--1:21.-7.1 ..-.-,..4 gf :..4,.. Z9 ' rv 126.96.36.199 . ,a.. 1.'.".. .3 -.-7-. ' ---.
4"--zf' . . -. '4-,..'1f':'.f'4'.,-' -4 .3 -.'- i-. "JJ :-,..I.- . .Tr ' "if:-T ",'.' t.1"H:'-'-Q'-.' :."f..':.. . '.IL.:---f'I:-:"v-'.?T.f:Q1.- --.LA-'."'?1y "-YJ 'xfr - -f NY". -.J.'- -'TIIJJ -3-5. I. I: :ff!6'5A' W- ar-I'n--.
-rI:4I, J .ff - 6'-2'fI,fI.f.: .1-'g':Yfm.. - 'fini-L .,s5.-..--:AI ,i22"2--".6'- '-.ifrf-.3-L-:ff-:n.I--.-.T 41.-Le.. ff'1,2.:'.'..f1 CI-f" ,cf5:'mQf-'+- --1-Y:-.'i2.f.'.fr7'-'Vg'!1F'2,!l7',Q.""-QL" -fc'J":...',-g1:.'?.'f'-..-.f: .-..., --SSI,-rl
. . .5,r.k,qf .UL J . 1. . 1. q .. .. F. .. r . I. s S .vff . .V
.:..- ,.I- 5-. rf- Ig'f.fIII'I- IL3,-f--1,-I w.I,IIIIg.g -.-'Jia-','gmsg-prj-.,5--'-I3-3.16I-.T27--vIu.Qx--.II.5I5n'. .Q.:.:.:.53jf.I.I-..-4?.Ip.7-I15,13-Eye-5.-.,..II,44,'3AI'.zg1G:Ifi-gf-.wgeg.:-':I-fy..-.gf-Q-'.tf.':.1-'iff-I-g.jI5.Q,gAxY-.I3:vga:-'Iga-T?I-QSQIZE..-..5,.'gIyafI
J .Nf 1.-. . 1- -' IH e..-PT . . '-.. ' - '1F"' ....3T'l."1'V !',-..11-.-X50-.f'-.-V-1- Iii" '-'WW '--'.-,.'I..' -1 -if--w',.', F.1.1'- 'rj .-2.-wp - "-1f.":r 'J-' -, va -. . ...Tug --igrrf -N.9'.' .. .Wy ....- .2 JI- 'j,'l "1.'J1-- L- -"'f'1-
,1.IL.- MN' -.+Q.9- ,. '.-.g...--,..,-.Y---31,4 1iu3"p,'-.QI .gqwl . 1-.Nw 'f,'l.n.-'-Jil,II-1-psf'-N'-fr, lr::-gI-..-:- ' -. -If4..,.Ig,.. f .-- J- -yt-I.3.g,' ..1.-,g.:'IIc,.5,-.1.'f -gf J, --fl-,uw-.--.14 cw- .. ,qgfhfr-, A-.. .4 ...U . 1 '4-'.-'-w..
. ..--I -,-.- -I.- .I -. .. I-I...-I.-'. -L .- ..'.I f ., .af...--.-I. ..,... .-I ..3'.3.I 1- .I.. 4-. I. .,j.--1-- .gy y,.,,
' . MI'--'U r -Z..'5--ll':'.-L-'Ct,f"L" -'ff-..3l'-:-15, -'-io"-H '- -:"lej' 2' T.'.41'f.'5-' "J "3 .'-'rx 1v-'Jx"'P5r- 'X:Z',""'5"'?'-'-'J:'11Qr'!-f1iNl'J'!-fll-NNE 15" C"-" ek" "i"!f-.-- 'Q -,.ff!.'-- ff'.'ff: '. "H
. -.. f - -. -f . -. ' ff. 1- .e.-.- 4'- .-J".-4-.Q?'.--1...' fi Mc.. BJ Hift. v -Q.-. "-. .v up-j4.4 .v , ,:.',--- .-:lf-..-'L '-,x".g.wcw1'p1"--...'.f.Q ",f,p.-11.-:I
. Q1 yt' - .V II.I. 1 , o' IQ' IK7:f ,.I'I',',S.'-'1-. ,I fl' Y, ' Q A .- -G I.:..'g -"4 .-151 -I ,.'-.f Q., IIV 4,5-,I-j fp. 'H' -' ' .'YFJfi:,EfI'I I. -:5-, .:IfIx I, :gI.I:' 'f-' 313 .. '-wx" fl, :W jlfflf '-I :f.3I,'.I In-'if-.I -In-u.'I-5
f- 1 fgf-. fit- f.T-g-f1g.2:43,v'..I-5--.---fi.:-I i..?fef-,.. .ifqf'wiI::..Q--:.5-1-134.3-'.fI.-ztf.-'151195 ggi.:-.,.aIf5g.6I.'-1 ,'i3.?jw2i?a1Qf.Evaiif-44...2.4.21-1.5-,gg-j,g-aI.If.fgf-.-'Xf:-'QI1 3-5.'yIL-Iqz.1.J4r1,51.,2:
- 'If' -'.x'f"?- 'fl' .-ffl 2? "f"5 --fl-l?-if13'-5162-""'WS- -475'-rf """7"f1f4-'-7' '-.375 -14-'L7f'?4T-51'-:ff f 'Eid''rL.L-5.3xf3'g-'ef'-'fc-g343"S7. P'-'!'.'fI?Y?-fIF'F?f1-'-1.7-Wi'-'557112 :i272.f5'z+'-.QJx':Z-"'2"'f 2'-Vf'l3i----'!'?'f41r9
-'51 . ' ' '- ir!-f E54 '- V '1'-I-' " .mi '-1. '-.""ff 33 " 7' :fi-1E!','. -'-'T' 'cfs' fZ1"i'.."'7"f"4.Y-'Ql1'f"'-E177 'ff 1'-ff Z? "5-v,--'H '-I-'VP'-' - ii-'Yv1"Z'5'l-'l4z1.. 1'.- -T -' I-W5':'i"'f4'4f'0' 5-"fi-51' -- -rl -L'J1'U' ff-' 'Jw-f""1s' "3
'.- -. V"-. .- fr' Uv' f' "-Q -..'.r...-.f'g.-:ow -'Y gJ.-' 2- -gg .I,...,om '-':.: vw? Q.-1.-. -.I"r'-.-.'..1-1.-.'-.Q M-nf? '--if-:,..,g f I I-.I -,wlyff -. LI-IQGSQE--y4vIf7-15 hip- 1" ..- 41315:
Q ' .I - -.:I-zg . ,.:f. r.f..:.."..- ', .- r- . 5. J-.I-Q. '.:.--.- ' '151 I.: :Il .I . -I -: .I ., -..., .--. 1,-. I .MII QI. I ..I.I,I., r. Nj... :-I,,, 4--....-,..
- ..-6 .- V .-'L iii., Athi., ff- ww",-. 'QV'-,-f -,Q ...,.:.- . .hw -"- '---.f--1.f'.-41-f-1'---,, he '-1' A-r F... .J 1 1.rf.---J .-1--.J--f ....s. - ---..f..-. .1 H. ,-,. - M--.W -v ..'.. . 4, a. I.
If ., -' ... - - .wr -:-'... - J-. - P.-.' '-. .A-C.i.:- - -J :Y hu- H- ',-1--"..-..--'.'.-'.-I--1- F ':-.'1'JT'....- :. ' -'--:fn-?:"': ' -. ' A .. -.J':-If? '54 'M S
.E-:r ---1-.1e-g.-7 'J'1g..5I.-?-.5104-5-165'-2:-'7 . -3:-s'h.-1-L--gm,-12 . 'w'ffq.fF-1.-Q.-i.4f1.:J'f.':.Ez'1'f':--J1f.rf+.sS ':15QEf'x311if-l1'i3If""-'Pi -.-?'1,1,t-2 -g.ir2l5'9?fgfhf3?f- ..h:1.21- gd Gif? M92 fa'-:-
...ffs 1--1-Y-fW"'f-if--1'--555.12 -1- mia-fi.-.'rwfQ..44.-f :1"92-fm-151.6-Wefxfrf..-. --.w.1.2-.'.f-Q-f-L-1. -22+ "G
'fl-'sw'-7-v. .f'.-:'e..'4.. 2'-'5Q.i1g". ' '.--- 'f.1i-f.- .v'.'Q-'ffih-'Q--',.-5'. '-if A--"Q --A"-.621-gy, -fgr..-N.. .. -, --:ry-, .1 v f.. "P .H-v'fh'--- 1--iw' 1,4-q. ....'n..Xw. ,'-..-' .-mv ...y.':4.-.':-am...
fn - -..'f, ' my .. 3, gvL'.g.l.I,. .IJ '-'l.'i'.'-1.2 'Agn' ' r .1-. -.KU -by 1' . 'qffp-Ju ,- -4'-'..!:' '--"'1'- v -". '-'.-.'r.t 1 '.f'.1 -ff. f4Qf?'XfT' .MM-H'.f"W'-. "QW-'-J L-Zi . -lw .'A-' 1.542 -L' - , NU-.:.'. .-pI"+:f:f '-'Q'-'I '4"-
---Ljw .. f.: .--- .. A 'v .f- -.., .. ..-.--.1-.v - -.-- .. ..-J.. .2 .,., -fn' ---- ' -4 .-.1 mf, ff.-M-. ...J 1. .. ...vpn -..- -1- ..wA5..- M' - -ff.. - .1-.-'I ., mp .. .l .TS-Qs-,. . . --M L-., ,y -. '. 1-1 Q.
, 1. ...... ' .. . --- Q .'.'rf--.-.fw .hun fe -., . . .., -. .. .,- A. .. . -L .P .. . .-ff.- f.,f.--. ,..J- -.X .. . E. -. -.lf J ...J-. .- .- - -- n 4--
wf-: J., .. III. I .A - .. 'E - A .nw .'.-1--vw..-H4.-vv,1Yf '-,-..r.. ..f H4-' -'H'-.-'-I .L-2 J l- -v-- .H pin.: .I--' .4 Vi .- f4.Jf 'ff'-4 ---:--':.wyf. --by '--nf -- H.. -1- -.-
15-2. QA'-.-I'-v.-..---1 - '-.I-h-. ,u-,-,..-F'- . .-...'-nf-'f :.. -- .f:.. n-4.1-, .-r, IE- xv.--L .- f,, g.-. .' , ..f.-,N wo,-...--F..-f.-.V -.-f .A . QJ . .4I - mls.-I... , --,Sh
7 1 --3 .I 1,-.J 4,3 I..q.I... .... I.-,-If.-.IL . .I.. I. 3: ,E-.-' --II3.I I.IJI-A I 34 ..g N,-.I-.3 -,. I. ,fx I.I . If I. Q.. II -I x., .-,. I... .hy an . gg I-. -I-:IMI - -3- QIY. "w-gL:I!f-H .
- --.r if .2 . f..Iss'1 ffwfE.-f'ei-ai:- 15- will-.ef 5-1-.-ffzffififfkf. Jam D 2 gwsiff. Z ':-ffs-.w'- 2--s:.f.a'f -fe-ff ' -P+ fmt-1 51155215
E.-.-71 --. 1: L-:2'+5',- ms:-Efgsf f ai. 5jitvIf.--.jf 2. 52.-.-gf grip! 14 ...Q IJ I-5531.125 .- .RL-5'-25.4:FJ-f.g?5'b-i?5"-fg-: ff.-.3
. ,ir-f'.,.'..'-,.:v'---e I'-.rn -. ' v Que- . - . . ..v,- if ,.-T-. -- - lg - .I-ff wa- ..fIw:f-4.-. +1-7,11 -g-: --ff' 5 -.'.-11' , -.z ..':. -f.- -L,q4..- .,-..f ,fini .-,f-.--s53--.- 7,5 .1-Fra: F31-- r A-'
.--Q.. f--I . ..f.-2 --,-1-U -.y1...' ff. ,. ...QI . 3-.41 - f.q...,-. .--wA.,- ..f. - -f.-f. - -I .I.1"x-.--rfgqf -......,If.-- .-.-.. v.,,.,K: 4., .. - .4.. AJ.. ...- I.-.-- ,f .. I- .'4.I
-, 3'-1. ,.IIg4 -um -:gpg .-II'-:.t..',-vw 4. .-I ..g, QI' w. . ,A .-, ,Ig .' ., '- ,I-I"-. -f,-.IL yin.--'-'B-f 1 -.,'I,I-..--.., , ,QI---. -.-.. V, g, IQII-,I -.-.-1-,...I, - 4-.. .+.-Ig,-vJI.4v,44 ,-'.4f'I.,I: IWIII.-IgmIfI1Ig -.,
, -q-.1-. . . .J..- . .Ix.' ..-.- - . .'-,-.4-. ...,.,.fI' -.x...- .. ,. , -QI., ., I I. -..-f,.,,..,-.5 .Iv .1 4-f-. .-. v-.,I,. 1,-I-ag.. - ..,x,I.- .fu -.,,-xx--my, ...I.-I-.'. -- -, - -'3..'.1 UNI.. . --,Lp-. .'- -fe ff. ..c1I.J.- -A
r-I.-hr 4- Uv .J -: 71-"--"ap, w, -- .rv J.-.---.V-1 5 . ,115-,..',4 al'-i '-ff.. L." Ig. .J -1- .-1 1-'S'.I.-55"-1. 5.1 - - 'tw-.' -4.14. 5- - -.mn 1,-2. - -59 ", I. -I f.-.f---v'.'.--H' u. .lux -...':..f- 5,-
f.-- -I ' ,-I.. . . -..--,-:-.---M'-1-.4,,II.. .I-- -. .a I I.g. -, IIA..-. .I . .. A -' . " 1.3. ,I.-4 -'-.H '-.. .-I IJ" if .fy I' ' f-, I. -Ig I-1I f - If J .. gg. --f H-2 I- 51.-5 gl ..--.V-3 1'- '.'f'?,5.-
Hr- H5--.12 5--ff? 9:1-EP?-.II44 :f1.:ffEif4'-f-.55153.-5.3 ggfs-An' :I lf. 4.-M?-Q as-.1-1 -.Mi5.56.3'EmiQ-.52.iE?...'?a-QE.T-M.. ,'qiQ?iAf?'g.-'-.gf-395i-'3II1f?22gQ'5-yff
-':F1Q..1.QI' - 'ff-r..'. ..: z'..- zp -init ' ...Igv 2431! 1 ".-f..-j.Q1'-v.- '2fL'.f'.-.- . 1.-. ' 1 "J- 1-' .Q '1.I.-1-'f1v..-K'-9 2.1-'LSU 'fir--' :'.,'-.?7.-IV?" -4.441 .yv '.- - - '4,..-AI. -fr -241.1 I.-.', -.f-Lf. .ja .-gff-11'-. ' ,'. -'-.-Spf' J-Irv FL- if-. .I..
.. .- ' II.: ..-.-gm ..I.I.-.I-I.-M -f-,...g.,.'.-f -+'Qy,,1---r.,. I. 4. ..-..,-4- '-5.-.fLEf415 V .. .I--.n 1.-MI--I., - v., -:I'I,. -.I-I-v.I,0.,.. . ILIIJJQ 4315 1g---. ,.,..p.I1 ,4'4I.g. .
...W - -rw..-4 1. n9..'.- - my-1 . .1--.mf -fu., Jhpy- . J fu,w.1,1-. 1 - .I--:-..-A ?'f'.-yf.-f . .Y ,.-.!.-:.g- 1--zfc'.1.,,--II.,-,,.,'.1.' -1 "1-.-..,,:n1,w.5..,'g Ig.--,.: I - 'lf "..n,,.' -.. . , . . .- 1 1--
ppvffrfb. -UV.. 1 tj . :.2.1ff..I-.- I-1-.-.?' II.-iv',3.--4-H : tzyzgwg, day .'-...7v"ff- - -pg:-,ua If 43. - -J.-II.. I. ...v n.g 71I4:.f'--1.4-'Pm-"-Igyxig-fPgp'g .-1 L..-f f - ,o.I... iz--rl .f-BY. . -fc 1yA'f:1,.I:,m .I :
.Jr '4L'I"'1 .4 I-'Al '.7- anus- .' . ".'-"f.1'.4"'-'- . '.'-' 1' ..'f'-N .u' J ... . yy-YJ".-'f'f15I.' " ,1S:r?' ." ' :-J."-"N -:A :lv "'.: "-'.b'-'- 'Lx7'--fb '.J. - '-,ff-.' .-T.-.P "1- -' ".A'."-.Ll -ff?-'f' '. 5' psf --."'y-
.'-if.-Q. -.z --I-...-f--1-.w- .-1. 2-r4.1-a5"xf'.' '- --r. --qc." if-fr-w. .. - --.-'1 1' -.2..'-,-'-f.1'.f?'f'.'f'1"e?f:---'fffz '15 -1-1 ' 'L' aifififf- .51-,-IJ. 'Af-' .Aw .urge-P .--
'ifw 1- -15? -. 3.1. 2- f 'f-f..f:a--.'--1 -'-1.-f ff--'+..4.2.a.f.. 1'?-'31 .wif .Rf-'.--F 6.3-'xb f.-4.::' 2.1, 4.1-12-.4fi7?.:'-2 1-'7f'?.?7!' ' +1-5-.H--. -1-. ag' -'i4y.qLf5'-sfw-M . .
aww.-6.7. -I.-I -. ,.I4vI we-,:I,I.qI.I-,.I,g I- fg.:l -1-I. 5 .i-I 1- . v-I-.74 , .-,I f, s.,LI.,:f-f 'Il --I.y.5:4-..JII.I---2-III:-3 II, I-. Img? IIIIIIQJE- .sql , ..,H.-I..-1.1.5,-. ,II,,,4I,- w 5j'?Q,I,.IiIIqI,I-I... I II.-..,L5'xe'C ,Mr
.- L11-'-L. 1. -:-Lf-IF'-M ev... 1-.n-',--.-:V .'-.3-' ":- .' ...-1.:'.-'Jil-vin.--..-5 3133-'n:,f ,-:1.-'f-If .,-...I,,.w -'rf--'J .'-.,'.--f'--1-'-rr:'."Ie."'E1:.'f9 --fp if-.1-:1.:xw Rf- ':I..-F .1-. .ifwgf
Hftil- 13- 4. f .-1--'ff' L: :- - -Q .f:-'f Q 1'-2 -31.-1:""v:-. J-L-I 4- 2 1-f .22 .-0 -:E-...H Q-5'.:"z:-y -' '- 1-1.1-'L-'r' ..?y191:'f :-' -' afmifv v' ff H. - .-'.+Jq- .i'1"' -. -f':-:gy .-v- H9 ..-.:re-- If
,Z 1 --.5i.'f.I-4. . gf- ,:'-1 3 :':I:5'. ' il," - 'If-'Si' - -122' 55- vw- 1.-.-3'lf.3 I-' -'ff ..-L1I..'f: fa- I4 , 7-.if-v'-1 .- -,fp-' 4,. . ',-.KI-.qu rg 5' W. Q.-1If.'f1:.'A." 4-. ' .- f"-.'-My-"..,5 "5 ' 3.3 ,fo f 4 II-TL, JA.. 4 .1 '5fl. '
Ig, IfI1III,. .I.4....gI.-3 Ig, ...v .II II.I,-1, ,InI .:.f., ,II .I..-Q - I,.I. I. .I,f4-g4I,.I,- -I f. .I. ,,I.In. :IIIII .,I1e.,.,.-Q6 ,.,, I IIJ7.--,. I.. If.. -,If I.-1,151 .4.,- 115. . 4 3... -,r v 1'
'T - 1-.5 --. IA- F I-..,..-4: .42 f g., f..- : '. ' . ...:.-.. ..'4-f-f'..-- rf f..-1 .-.,.,1..-.,--- f I. 1-.WL -3... Q,.e:m..I- ,..-.1 Aff.-.. .,,I-.Ifaw -.. --.-.m.1.q',' :msg .I .-. A-'-Q....- ga-Jlgjhg
.- - 1-'I ,rex DI .- ' MQ'-J q1II..' .Iu-rv 4gr'Ir-.4'r:7!-9-'I--- 'JIIJQ-f -I: "I?f. -. -.V '-1-1-E . . 7: -7. Ip- H- ,1 If-.f-.1 J .5 " 1-.0 '.4-.I..,.- .,.. N. - 4: . :sig--"J -" nf-f..'Q1.e.-.. 1--,-19
- lu . re... 3.---. -I-1.P.'m,.' .- .. UM- 1'-L '.fs:ff,' '. '..-- -w..f..L" 1:4-.-'Q 1s'1'.f1fix"-mf as-' ...IW . . . - -'.-.mu '..I..x.I-.Q-I--1'-5.1,-wfiff '1.v...Az ' P .an-ef 'Q If-.'.4Lg '-"fi--2'-If .4 1f'r.'Qe'- 2. ' -
Q. .Jliw-Q f.II,'f..... 11.5.-"-4--. .I,..I-V..-:I-u,... . .-1.4 5- 5 ,--'v.,f-.i'451'--- '-:f..'.-.-,ml 5., I-41.19-. .V 5 I-. -5-uv. 4.15 -.J -'I1,':',g- . L-1'-XFi4v.:.'.!'W-.3 gr-. r.. - .u'.---V--,1"'-...'9 -.fan--H -api 3. v-v'--- --
.xglvqwfr aww..h-,1:.'5'.v.,-If.H:I1-J f'f--5P'.-.L-my-w.2-.Ir ,ug p,rIfP--gg!-I-J '-1.,.y.gy.e,g325igg'f'.1- F,-' 5-3. --gg,-1.I,v1-AU 3 1-.1--1uf11v3W..z-g., .-...Iugw ,1.Qf'.-f, -ri"g'i:'1..v-x.vvT'??fhaw.tq1: +'.I.1-'.t'b'f1:-wr' .. I
'ug' zu '--Si. I'rigil-W.-CII.::.AT1"'v'.j'.?1IiZ'fr?--1''P -"2-aw 'Q J- :LIL47 -.4.L?2.'-:-',f"'TJ?i -7I'-f.1r1-'37 -UH.. .-.."4'vLv. .,'If. Q5-2 -"0"-.Q . f'.1'..I,LzZJ-iQ'.fg.?' -:I-'WELL I:- .' -I --:gb IQf'If-l,- U4 g'T:"q"261k fgfgd'--QI 5.3.-' -
A ..,'-:f:f.' ---.M.,,., 1' .-,J-.-. ' V ..-3-.fa K-62.1 ga 41' '.a4-- --. "' .v., U ,-.-I Ffa, -1. -y,-.Q ,'I.f-.Q .-- fig.. H' -.-.4-fn. .J..-.-K.-."f-.fx-.331--. - .1 k.':.f-:-J'f.-- 1-. Jvc. wt.. .
'fZ1".'.. ..I, ..' '- 1-," ni-'f'---'-' ' " .. .- :-':-' -' L- -..-- 'f'1"' L ..-"..'7. f-".'4'.'!5-.B-1.1. ff - .?'."- ' "-"- -E'2'- ? '.'-
.as.fvL2---1.5.2.g...2eIe?fi":f1Q.-5mfr-rli:?:.,':'i' -.'f:.:II-92-5I.-1'-MII-i'5'iefMwmigffa-?.sf'g,wp-'gf.-igijgaff 1.2-if 1-rT?H4,,3?Q-1. F ..3.. .' '
f-f-af. wr-r '. .----5.6 fs 1-f... --11: -. Ml'-33 -r--.5 -f 1 --.sf 5 Ar..." 'L s -2,'.- 1-1 . :- r.:--ja..-. I ,-..,-. fs -x, fm...-. . 21- .-.-ww. ' .' fn- -
:A EH- "9.--'-- .' ' -- 1 '3-'..:'- 5'-"'...-"-'1. 11, '+I-'-. .-cj:-. .'I.- .wJ'Q"" '-::.v Pi' -' -11" We-Q 2,12 ilfii'-7 1. r"' '-'T f-' A QJEL-. DV- 1' r ' - e "'-.P"'-11.2 :'- .792 f- ' 2- -1- '..f L-Sf I - CSV'
' 335914 ' '-fy'-. -.:'fII.I.F -r..-.":"'.-. M I11LAi:Qf.ld,,,f-:MQ-.3 '.:1.'fL Ta"-',H-5'w'-Q" +1-..I,q,f.q1Q. -'i 3-Af '32,-f'f ,nh ..-"-ai'U'fl2'r24-E.-. -'-5.1.52 211.gif F15 ,W 1,4 .-4.-.2y.1. --. ' '-'J-3' .P ,sf -4
rf-4-H .fi ."1'f".f1':-'. -- ,:f?f:'-vg'-1-w' .q- . 1?-...ww 1- an-.I--. .-f-4.v- -1'-i--1-2... ..:.g -.f.I:f- -- .f- 11 m3',.-.+- ' ,Ni--' -Q. "'...'-'f.'-1.'f, .iiyegu -w.-9, vt- g-2-14-5 r '--3' L ...E-'-,v.' 3.311-r--'I:i.! "..
...w 4?2..fi:1Fs.-X'.1.v. " -G4.-.:..f's:ft- -za--."-Qsffkt ..f 4-ffl. km..n".a':f.-.-.-134.-12.54-...f-J...rs..-:L-.fa1---iiir-rw.!'-.:1Z1--'1!:-.2.-'.?ffxcf.E.:.:-..+n.c4-.1gk':::i."'-..'.m-'1.2545-zram-::.r.2 .-.3t....4'.c.':S ..
' k If' if ',. ' -' I -ng 5 3 X ,L J"
, , V AE? V"-r F Y ' 1' iw ii. .. if
, , . .I, V. - ,, ,I
. Q t I ,I TI , , II JI' 1 "
1 II I . 2' 1 , . I Y ' II"-'I'
I 4 , I 2 t AI ." .. I -.
n , . V, b 1 A,, , 3, Ig ffl fb
- , - -' ,. A - ' , ,
, '- ,' ,. ',. , 3 f' -II A
5' A. ' ' . I - . .a ,Q 'Q IQ :
' V' " f f '. -A .""'P '
. ' ' 1 ., I b 1 ', :II .' 7
, 1 V I '- , "1 " 3- '
I I. II wII , I IIII I:,,' .. ,. .Y 1 Hi,
I. , , .II ,JL 1 ,III ,NI I
. .3-If - , v . ,- ai 4,I,fI.4 'IM
' -4 lx T- 1 a N3 A 1' taxi 'V 'Fi .A ba
' 4 vf 7. V 1, :V
I ,,-.I 5 , xI I . Ia Q. It II - N,
I FM.. .,'-Q 4- Ag.-I., 'xi ,
1 I ARI I
1- " A ,, 4, 4 ' 'cf ,N ,,A,I-,gf
I gh, , . ., .-.1 hr, f f.
-. f x - .Q A . .f J 3312!
VI- 1-.1 ,I II I II I I,I,Iq,I', ggwqf
- 1-,Q ,Ag . bf- My f
li w. ' " .4-.,,,, U .,.,.e ,H , -yr .,,
v"' 1 4 'A ' " AU' 'W' . "
, ,-1' . 1. f yup. .. 1 w- ' .QI
1. ' M, 'Y . :1 -- g -' .
' ,., ' fl ,g'.f,' 51 -5, ' f- '
L L ' wif-
I I I.III ,Ir IIIIIWI II..?'IIIIi,v IRI Irlqs,-yi
- 4. - -1. W -,v 1 r fuk
, . in . N "- .-: - H, I 'Q-."'vv. A
I , X 1, ,v 5. If I .
qu' 4. ' I' ' x f .
I?-EI, AI. XIW J
' 'w . 1 , 4
. I - IIXII 4 I, QQ ,keg tt? ,II ' AI
f,l ' ' ., ' - ' ,I 1:-
, . ,,,- vp. -..-f
. . .2 ax -' - H. s ,nl-
Q .45 JI ,II3II I,i yIIf4I,.nQQf':. M412
' F' x 'ff f""r1f'?5l'14' Ink" '
I .y 11' -4.3 ' ..q..'z"-- ri . " iv .1
4: A4.'2:"i7- -, ' v fc.. . .- 1' '19
' ,, ffl-I L ,' N. M Nw" 1 Vvwif. Lwf 'hiya
Y. 2 I4-,fi - V. XI 'Nd' gp Ig,-I,.. X ,j' -
, I I- Iii. I - A, II It,,IvQ,,. YQ? ,I . AE
1I'wJ, ., I I, Iwi ,I ,y :,-5 ,-,II inf,
E, ' -' 'Lf'.,r,4f 5 ' R""J.'i 'L 'T '. ' gs, '
I .4 ffl ,I fyI.I Q3 , I..-III5, .I ,gje I 3,I
. 'cfm mn .ff",""
' . . '. Nl ,Ulf r- 1"- -
.M 'W 'yr' -1 1 half. - :if '.,
IJ-. '.' f-,'-'fv .:
Mw,'f'f--13,4 TJ?-"I4.A4 '55 j 45555.
F? 2-4 flu? 3155? 7 -, E-Qim' ,
Ii I !III,:,Ix II,I I I I, I II IS ,HI I SI -,VZI I
. , , . ,. ,I A.
, P 1. YIIIIII IIZNII. .III',f.!f 'ok 1.'5Qf,I 'C' V.,
-- I3 ,-4 l 'I,,+3I.If,. , I -QITVIQ, II II
,Fx in . 'R 1. .-, ',.f,:,--, , .
.r,T. ,wnqg .y I Yf...,,lvf.x,.
J I -,II ffl - .f 7'.I if
, ,Is ...II I-QM, .I.I,,
. 4. A -x x-,I A,:Ix II? 1 I- fd- I+: In IA.. r xy-gn.
I , I I': I., 'I "q A f Ml. I :MI-ai.nI -I rf: - 4, Ifx L Q. L
11 Ln I pu' -if 9? II Igftw :gh 'MI ,gc-5I1 .1 ' ,If,4?5?,"I
1 . 05 Us gy ' , MI, 4,Ig,yI,'5III xfv- I-I1-I 'ig K ..,' ' x--.
' -. V -, , I , '-M Dfw A , I gl I :I -
I-,.'!,,I nv. , 5 w ru im, fl
L ,Sgr ,Q i.A-H m .' ,' Q 2-1 -.r ,:.n"'v?ft LRF' E.
' 'rl 'yu N ' ." "C ,,X"f"3j'f31". . 51- X' if ,'i"3H" "W 'Jw -
' - 'N N ,Z L' . . 1"-A 'tt .' 'f '
- . Q , f vu- ,Yay -, 2 ,, ,A-g fp ,
It- I 'I-,. aI. 1 If ra I,
'f ,5 f V' '. 'I T. """. H-.1 ' 3 ' -
H5 W Q fi "ja-. 1 T' H' 1 -3".'g-fr 'A 5.35 TLT
II , ,. W IIII4 2I.I,gi, I.II,IaII IAI .I , -II,IIIa.III.I I III I
' 1' 1.-I jj,',3's,U,','-if-KII ,ML '-If, '. ,. j1""g'ffI
5 f. -A ,"', x.. 'Q-'7 " -nu, ,x,,3:,""f, if" 5 N'
, . 'f fl, 'Q:'..?g.w, 132, , - 14
I H II 'I Q -. ,II - I.II,.. 4 II, ,I -I . Iv,-I.1,I
., ' - ., V- ,Z .f v
2: Z Y, A . 1 ' X' .-'yIIw,'- . gf, s. 7 fb' -
1 . . Q., xl IMIII III-I
14 ' v - 1 V 4 ig 1. J - D
1- ' , 'f I ' '1 Y "" " A ij?" ...
lg' Toi - - ' '4 ' -.19 ' -1 ei' rffw
, ' fu., - f .-. , -3, y 1 p ,., 'ff I
-V ,, .-' - ,.-. sf -3-3,
A ' ' ' , fig 31,31 ' 'g, 5 ,L-if-,if 'E' I t 'iff K tw '?4: 'lr I!
, .T 'Ib ' s1,I,IfII ' I ,I'fS1':- . IL, Va 1
,' I gw ,Ea ' VWSILIQ
.7 'll' 1 5 1 I - fr- -' A: '1--,A ,I Ia
'L Y wx J ,
I . . , ...eg ',w,-, SIIIIII with
" -r fi A 1- Q. 'Y . 'V g
I " " 'W xf- -,-.
I ..' .- R Wiw fx- -W xy H.
Q 1 ' 1 I I ' 2 1 I if 1
'f z ' --1-' '.Q. "ZZ '4 X'
f. , 1 , ., E,
f . .I
L ' ' "1 .
,xy .v 1
5 ,b + V , Sz, ' W e 1 '
' Q fin f' vi
J lr., " v A1 451
IH Q fr
v ' ' ' .V . , H.
,' ' , ' 7 ' .' T ' ' fl 0
.u Q-' Ik Y'4f.I"f',
' 4 I 1 I I 'dl W.,
L' . I.'fk'f'f "' Q'
, 1 QI - , ' X fQ'5:'l.
. - -f 'Q
fx X x N I Q,
I . I .IIA .L IIIII II Egg
t I iv , II 'T in , -,
. M' ' '2,4 Q-R166 ,, 1"'r..g? '
' " - 'ii f L'-X vs .
. A: X .4-Ag'-:,,x
. -. 4"' A 'ph , :g ' 1
L V." '1' ' L ffrfl A Y! 7' .n .. ' :-
-+ -aH?f-W x411 '2fw:f-wav,
I' I .I., XI II III II IJ? .IX
.3 'J ' 1 R ,,: I, p 'I xx ,II
' ai ' i ' Q' K ' " 'f7'V" 5368- :bf 5'PE?"f" '-Jfilzi
I 1. Y ' 'If " -.5 I' if .4 .S-1' T
,- ' 'it e if " ' 4 " ',-J: ' f'. "7-JB-y . - -'j.iE"'g5'.Q
- - f 1 . 2 , fue.:-'w,..-.
Suggestions in the Arsenal Technical High School - Arsenal Cannon Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.