Arsenal Technical High School - Arsenal Cannon Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN)
- Class of 1932
Page 1 of 68
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 68 of the 1932 volume:
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VOLUME CDF THE
That the hands of the historic
Arsenal ciocic may be made to
turn bacic on this, Tech's twen-
tieth birthday, and to retrace in
vivid outline the history of these
seventy-six wooded acres since
1800, that it may reiate the
interesting story of Tech's twenty
years of growth as a school,
and that it may point out the
Supreme Day miiestones since
the first, May 22, 1916, this
magazine has been compiied.
It has been our purpose in arrang-
ing this magazine to emphasize
the five highlights in the history
of our school, from its founding
in 1912, to the Twentieth Anni-
versary Supreme Day Exposition
in 1932, and thus weave into
these pages the theme of twenty
years of progress. The art worlc
and typography in each of the
five sections depict the period
as indicated by the date and
poem on each division page.
cmwyecmscye THE ARSENAL CANNON -r3yaf-sfyceinfazszgyaf
O Miss Dorothy Carey
Q Q andMiss HazelBarroWs
J Who, as members of the
i initial freshman class of the
N Arsenal Technical Schools,
have been closely
its progress during the
twenty years of its existence, N
and now, as members of the
faculty, are contributing
to its further development,
-fiyearasgflye-are THE ARSENAL CANNON egyeejnfasfjyasayc
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IF THEY COULD
If they could speak, those things we
love so well,
The Fountain, walks, our daily
What stories of our life they then
Of classes, campus pranks, and
What tales the grim, stern Arsenal
Might tell us as we walk from class
The old clock-hands, as they point
out the hour,
Disclose the passing of our class
The message of the bells informs the
That life will give us what we earn
We may expect a judgment without
When we have done the best that
we can do.
FRANCIS S. NIPP.
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IF THEY COULD SPEAK
fSenior Class Poemj
If they could speak, those things we love
The Fountain, walks, our daily meeting
What stories of our life they then might
Of classes, campus pranks, and sports
What tales the grim, stern Arsenal tower
Might tell us as we walk from class to
The old clock-hands, as they point out
Disclose the passing of our class room
The message of the bells informs the
That life will give us what we earn of it.
We may expect a judgment without fear
When we have done the best that we
The tower seems to say, "Stand Firm and
Give to your life the utmost of your
There is no more it can demand of you,
And there awaits reward for him who
If, when the tower speaks, we under-
We may repay the gifts our school has
Though life includes the world in its de-
We can live loyal, true to our ideals.
FRANCIS s. NIPP.
SENIOR CLASS SONG
On thy campus Filled with beauty
Where we learned to do our duty
There's a spirit in the air
Don't you feel it everywhere:
The loyal spirit of our sons and daugh-
On to victory is our aim.
How joyously we praise thy name.
True to you we'll be,
We'll do our best for you to see.
Let me go
Let me go
Forward to vict'ry
The magazine editors acknowledge
with appreciation the work of Miss
Frieda B. Lillis, printing design instruc-
tor, who supervised the lay-outs and
typography used in this publication, and
also the work of Walter Spaulding, Al-
fred Kraus, Harry Madison, Berland
Coombs, and Robert Freundenburg, who
assisted in mounting the pictures.
Thanks are due to Mrs. Roberta Stew-
art and her art students who created all
the art work: Fred WolHa, Buford
Payne, Louise Steinbarger, Sue Chaplin,
Warren Harbert, Paul Hawkins, Oliver
Wilhite, William Weaver, David Starr
jordan, Charles MacLaren, Edwin Har-
ris, Drennen Hart, and Eugene Holland.
Size of Class: Approximately 960.
Class Colors: Burnt orange, ecru, and
Motto: "He has achieved- success who
has looked for the best in others and
given the best he had."
Class Gift: Two hundred dollars' worth
of trees including the Washington
Class Plays: "A Kiss for Cinderella,"
December 4, 1931, Auditorium.
"Skidding," April 15, 1932, at the Murat
Senior Assembly for Student Body:
March 23 in Auditorium.
Class Day: June first.
Vesper Service: june fifth. '
Honor Day: june sixth.
Commencement: A-K Division, Tues-
day, june seventh.
L-Z Division, Thursday, june ninth.
-:iris-:3y.e-ffyeaye THE ARSENAL CANNON .fgyaecffyeea-y.:-ffm:
SE IOR CLASS PLAY
BY AURANIA ROUVEROL
Class Play presented by the Senior Class
Section L-Z, Murat Theatre, April 15, 1932.
CAST OF CHARACTERS COMMITTEES
Grandpa Hardy ............................ Raymond Rogers Financial-James Bettis, chairman: William
Marion Hardy ..............,... ,........ D orothy Sanders Grepp, Richard Kautsky, Fred Lantz,
Wayne Trenton III ....... .............. D ave Ziffrin George Schmidt, Ralph Willis.
Mr. Stubbins ..................... .......... H enry Moffett - - ,
mfg gggjy Wilcox ---------- ------------- E llffngfy S5353 Costiifeiifithiflefif di51ZT2ei1IfaEf2i35 yfiiii
Andy Hardy ................. ......... H enry Reepmaker Sey' Mane Lueth'
Mrs, Hardy ,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,., Kathleen Sims Make-up-Jean Sullivan, chairman, Eunice As-
judge James Hardy .,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, john Miller bury, Adna Bridges, Lillian Casey, Ruth
Estelle Hardy Campbell ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Rosalind Romel Davis, Irma Flutro, Pollyanna Fricker, Al-
bert Kennedy, Adella Lovick.
STA E TAFF Properties-Virginia Wood, chairmang Paxine
, G S St. Helens, Norman Titus, William Rider,
glfecfor ----------------,.-.-11-.------.----.---..... glafa Ryan Lucille Mitchell.
age -------.--..-. ................................ C Sea tewart
Electrician .................................... Herbert D. Traub
, , MUSICAL PROGRAM
Advertism ...........,...,.,,,,,,.,...,.,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,, Sara E in
Cissisted by. members of her W g By Tech Concert Orchestra
Costumes ...... ffiffi7iff,i,fiifll Dunwoody Eeefeeee ef ehe ,,,---1---.,,,-- vieeef Heeeefe
Ilgsfffties --------------------------....-.-....... D01'0thy Harder Magic Flute, Overture ....... ...................., M ozart
After Sunset, Intermezzo ................ Arthur Pryor
gifgallcial -------------------e-------.....--......... Fcpwight Pfilzk Down South, American Sketch ............ Myddleton
g?a'33gzgcascg,Qc'ag,',g5ggg''gf'1,,I1i?3,,BfnL1hs Cell ef the Elk, Mefeh ----e-----ee--.-e-e--------------. Alfefd
AdV2lI1CCd Printing Designl A Gate City Guard, March .........,...,.. Victor Herbert
THE PLAY'S THE THING!
PROLOGUE -:- -:- -:- -:-
An uncanny stillness pervaded the
scene-the hush that portends the com-
ing of great events. As the curtains
parted, the audience settled back into
their seats with a deep sigh. At last, the
play for which they had so long and
eagerly awaited was to begin.
With a flourish of trumpets, heralds
announced the coming of the chief char-
acters. The low, thumping undertone
which had remained in the background
grew into a thunderous roar. Soon it
disintegrated into the steady tramp,
tramp, tramp of thousands of feet. A
clamorous murmur and the players, the
freshman edition of the 1932 senior class,
surged uponthe Tech campus, a perfect
setting for the drama to follow.
' -:- -:- JANUARY, 1929 -:- -:-
The thud of the hammer, the insistent
whir-r-r-r of the drill, all the thousand
and one little noises that go with the
bringing of a new building into the world
are silenced. The Wings to the Main
Building have been completed! Finally
the doors are thrown open. Eager stu-
dents hasten to inspect the latest improve-
ment on the Tech campus. It is a great
day for the Home Economics department
which has its new laboratories here.
Darting eyes glisten in quick approval as
they take in every spick-and-span detail
of the shining new equipment and the
cheerful, cozy rooms. Lucky are the
freshies who will be among the First to
use the new Wings!
MARCH, 1929 -:- -:- -:- -:-
A climax to a brilliant basketball sea-
son is the winning of runnerup honors in
the state basketball tournament. Indi-
vidual honor, also, is captured when the
Gimbel medal for good sportsmanship is
presented to a Tech boy. And as a cli-
max to a climax there is the never-to-be-
forgotten parade from the campus to the
Monument Circle and the exciting festivi-
ties that ensue. Led by the band and
stepping smartly in time with the re-
sounding thump, thump, thump of the big
drum, their green and white streamers
flying in the bright sunshine, the freshies
march prominently in the parade. Amid
hissing serpentine crepe and snowlike
flying bits of paper, members of the team
are introduced from the steps of the
Monument by Mr. Stuart, while from
freshies, as well as from upperclassmen
throats, comes a swelling cheer, "Yea!
SPRING, 1929 -:- -:- -:- -:-
Into the triumph and gayety of the First
year creeps a melancholy note as the
freshmen somberly watch the razing of
the old East Residence. Hungrily they
gaze at it, storing up memories of each
now-precious part. No more will they
race up and down its creaking, complain-
ing stairsg no more will they carve in-
itials on dingy walls, no more-but
enough of such lachrymose meditation.
First member of the Old Guard to be
honorably discharged, the freshmen bid
INTERLUDE -:- -:- -:- -:-
There was a restless shifting in the
audience as the spectators prepared them-
selves for the next act in the enthralling
drama. A fanfare from the bugles warned
them of the next act. A breathless quiet
imperceptibly settled as the curtains
divided for the second time.
II -:- -:- OCTOBER, 1929 -:- -:-
Night. Through the deep, dark blue
of the sky, venturesome stars peep down
on a strange sight. Dark Figures dot the
Tech campus, and the prying eyes of the
little stars discern those of the new soph-
omores as they hasten toward. the huge,
new-looking building near the northeast
part of the grounds. The brilliant glow
of powerful lights diifuses itself over the
ground nearby. Silence, and then the
stirring strains of a great pipe organ
-'31-af-aiu-.J-131-.J-.ffyaf THE ARSENAL CANNGN -ffJ'EfNffJ'Ef'wffJ'i:NffJ'S'
pour forth as the new Auditorium is
Prominent speakers and the Concert
Band do their share to christen this lat-
est Tech masterpiece. A sense of tri-
umph surges through the Techites who
worked so hard and earnestly to purchase
the magnificent organ as its rolling tones
engulf them, drowning them in waves of
Night. The selfsame stars that gazed
down on the scurrying figures on the
Tech campus a few weeks before are
again witnesses to the strange sight. To
the voice of the great organ, this time,
however, are united human voices vibrant
with youth, and the lively voices of band
and orchestra. Glee clubs, concert clubs,
choruses, bands, orchestras, all unite in
a gigantic musicale in which the entire
Mu.sic department participates to dedi-
cate the Auditorium as a superb music
Night. Though light streams forth
over the campus and crowds hurry again
to the Auditorium, no voices are raised
this time in pwons of rejoicing. Gentle-
men and ladies of long ago graciously
disport themselves on the stage as that
courtly play, "Monsieur Beaucaire," is
presented at the third dedication of the
new Auditorium. Thirteen years of wist-
ful waiting culminate in this magnificent
playhouse. Tech now boasts a theater
equal to any other.
Night. The shrill scream of a whistle,
the thud of hard bodies hitting a harder
floor, the mighty cheers of excited root-
ers fill the night as the Auditorium is
dedicated for the fourth and last time as
a gymnasium. Lithe bodies twist and
turn as the girls, not to be outdone by
the boys, present an impressive gymnas-
INTERLUDE -:- -:- -:- -:-
The intermission over, the members of
the audience hurry back to their seats
prepared to enjoy the next offering of the
famous Tech players. Lights are dark-
ened and the strains of music from the
orchestra fade into nothingness as the
curtains open on the third act.
-:- -:- NOVEMBER, 1930 -:-
"Have you heard about it yet?"
"Well, what's going to happen to us
Resembling a bee-hive, the campus
fairly buzzes with groups of excited stu-
dents and faculty members.
"Mr. Stuart's leaving !"
Frantically juniors wonder how Tech
will ever get along without him. For it
is no little thing for a school to be faith-
fully and competently guided for nine-
teen years and then to lose that guiding
However, at the announcement that this
be taken over
by Mr. Morgan, some of the gloom that
overshadows the campus is dispelled for
to assume the
position as principal will
if anyone is well fitted
leadership of Tech, he is the one. With
this knowledge and the realization that
Mr. Stuart is only going to a position of
greater responsibility and will still be
with them as superintendent of second-
ary education, Tech is finally satisfied,
and the hubbub that clouded the routine
of the school day is calmed.
INTERLUDE -:- -:- -:- -:-
As the curtain descended on the short
but important third act, the spectators
shifted restlessly in their seats, seeking
more comfortable positions. The play
was now rapidly approaching a climax.
A warning blast from the bugles and the
fourth and last act began.
IV -: - SEPTEMBER, 1931 -: -
"For-r-ward ! Mar-r-ch !" The
band blares forth as around the oval bor-
dering the athletic field comes the trim,
high-stepping R.O.T.C. unit. Heads
erect, chests pushed out, they come to a
rest facing the grandstand. Amid an
awed hush, the commanding officer of
Fort Benjamin Harrison steps forward
and adds to the Tech Hag another gold
star to the nine others already there. just
a small gold star but what an honor it
signifies-the tenth consecutive year that
-safe:-fin-a.+-f3y.1+-flyss THE ARSENAL CANNON -z?ra:-fry:-Sn:-elyaf
been designated as an honor
the fifth corps area. Three
cheers for Tech's M. T. boys and their in-
DECEMBER, 1931 -: - -: - -: -
Poor Cinderella! Harassed by an un-
sympathetic policeman, snubbed at first
by the pompous King and Queen and
even the portly Lord Times, she Hnally
conquers the pampered Prince-Hard-to-
Please, but just as she is about to obtain
happiness her dream ends.
Doctor Nell Bodie, hiding a great heart
under a guise of brusque masculinity,
with the aid of the inimitable Danny
Duggan and the fair Lady Charlotte, suc-
cors her and as the curtain falls Cinder-
ella Ends herself in the arms of her Prince
Charming, David, the London bobby,
with her glass slippers safe upon her "ex-
So the seniors view with satisfaction
the play of the A-K division of the senior
class, "A Kiss for Cinderella."
JANUARY, 1932 -:- -:- -3- -g-
"Room 119. Student Activities Room.
Come In." In two's and three's the
seniors stroll into the inviting, beautiful
room on the first floor of the Main. The
formal opening of the Student Activities
Room also marks the first social gather-
ing of the new senior class. Over punch
and cake they chat and comment on the
homelike atmosphere. Another step to-
ward perfection is made with the opening
of this room which now provides commo-
dious quarters for student meetings with
a new dean's office adjacent.
APRIL, 1932 -:- -:- -:- -:-
Presenting a convincing picture of
American life, the senior L-Z division
play, "Skidding," is a huge success. One
of the most laugh-provoking presenta-
tions to appear in the Tech repertoire, it
depicts the -trials and tribulations of the
Hardy family. The activities of Mrs.
Hardy and judge Hardy and their chil-
dren evoke many plaudits from the rec-
ord crowd of seniors gathered to see the
MAY,193Z -:- -:- -:- -:- -:-
Tech celebrates its twentieth birthday!
Twenty years ago these grounds were
put into use as the Arsenal Technical
High School. A gigantic exposition in
the Auditorium shows the world what
Tech is capable of doing. For three days
the crowd strolls in and out, admiring
the attractive booths and the striking
displays. And in the midst of all this,
the seniors play an important part. The
senior exhibit calls forth many compli-
ments and the seniors who planned it feel
well repaid for their labors.
MAY-jUNE,1932 -:- -:- -:- -:-
As the semester draws to an end, the
seniors who are so soon to depart close
their high school careers in a blaze of
glory. One after another come Memo-
rial Tree Day, the Senior Party, Honor
Day, Vesper Service. Commencement at
last with its breath-taking solemnity!
Boys in dark suits form a living back-
ground for the fairylike daintiness of the
girls in their pastel costumes as they as-
semble for the last time. Diplomas pre-
sented, the actors quietly steal away-
some with wistful backward glances as
they recall the joys of the past four years
-others eager to hurry on to the new ad-
ventures awaiting them in the future.
EPILOGUE -:- -:- -:- -:-
A brief moment of silence followed the
final lowering of the curtain-a tribute
to the power and force of the play. Lights
Hashed on revealing the variety of emo-
tions which reaction to the drama had
drawn forth. The nervous, embarrassed
rustle of people caught with their
thoughts pictured on their faces Howed
through the assembly.
Youngsters who had still to live those
magic four years, older folk reminiscing,
others who had no memories of such
wonderful years, students still in various
stages of their high school careers-all
streamed forth excitedly discussing the
sensational new presentation. A great
play, that !
.fwareiyaseiyafelyev THE ARSENAL CANNON ejygzgyesegynvjyaf
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4411! am S F. S. N'
DIARY of the ARSEN AL CLOCK
JULY 6, 1867-Well, well, here I am at last.
What a fine view I have. I was a long time
getting up here, but it was surely worth the
MARCH 9, 1874-Flag at half-staff today in
respect for ex-President Millard Filmore.
JUNE 16, 1884-The mainmast of the wooden
flagstaff was raised today.
JUNE 28, 1884-The first fiag was hoisted on
the new fiagpole. The soldiers all feel proud of
it as it ripples in the breeze.
MAY 26, 1892-I heard the soldiers discussing
a new law passed today, that no dogs unac-
companied by their owners will be allowed
within the grounds hereafter.
SEPTEMBER 22, 1894-They started to build
an iron fence around the grounds today.
MARCH, 1898-War has been declared on
Spain. No longer a third-class Arsenal now,
we're up in the front rank. They're making
haversacks and knapsacks in the Shops and
Artillery buildings. Fifty soldiers here, and
100,000 rifles packed in under me.
SEPTEMBER 16, 1901-President McKinley
died todayg salutes fired in his honor.
JUNE 30, 1902-The Arsenal Grounds were
authorized to be sold today under the act of
Congress. Guess we're not as useful here as
we used to be. Wonder what'll become of us?
MARCH 6, 1903-At 12:14 today, the Arsenal
grounds became the property of the Winona
Technical Institute. They paid S154,000 for us.
APRIL 13, 1903-At 6:00 this morning the
soldiers fired the last sunrise gun. We are go-
ing to be abandoned. Wonder what the folks
in the neighborhood will do for an alarm clock
APRIL 15, 1903-The flag was lowered at sun-
set, today, for the last time. I hate to see the
SEPTEMBER, 1904-School has opened here
with courses in pharmacy, decorative painting,
lithography, and electric wiring. Eighty stu-
dents are in attendance.
MARCH, 1910-Winona Tech has gone into
the hands of a receiver.
JANUARY 15, 1912-Hurray! Things are
looking up again. The grounds were leased to-
day by the Indianapolis Board of School Com-
missioners as a site for a technical high school.
SEPTEMBER 11, 1912-School convened to-
day with 183 pupils and 8 teachers in attend-
ance. Seems like old times.
DECEMBER 9, 1912-Something new on the
campus today. Edward Owen as a town crier
read the first issue of the school paper, the
"Hear Ye," to the student body in Room 4.
MARCH 15, 1915-The seniors chose pins to-
day, which will be known as alumni pins.
MAY 12, 1915-The first senior play, "Midsum-
mer Night's Dream," was presented on the
JUNE 8, 1915-Our first commencement was
held at Tomlinson Hall tonight. Six boys and
ten girls were graduated.
SEPTEMBER, 1915-Well, well! They've
started work on that old hydro-dynamo, the
perpetual motion machine, again.
MAY 22, 1916-Whoopee! There is great
hilarity on the campus today. The Supreme
Court handed down a decision fixing the Ar-
senal grounds definitely as the property of the
City of Indianapolis to be administered by the
Board of School Commissioners. "Extras"
were out all over town. We have 1400 students
MAY 29, 1917-Memorial fiag-raising exercises
were held today. They hoisted a flag on the
new 128-foot iron pole.
APRIL 7, 1919-The War department passed
a rule authorizing military training in the high
schools. The boys look nice in their uniforms
of horizon blue.
NOVEMBER 11, 1919-The January '20
seniors held exercises today to dedicate 225
trees, one for each Tech boy who served in the
World War. Each tree bears a name plate.
The spot, located south of the Arsenal, is
called Liberty Grove.
JUNE 7, 1920-With much ceremony, the cor-
nerstone for the Main Building was laid today.
MAY 22, 1921-Today's Tech's ninth birth-
day. Had a huge birthday cake out here on
SUMMER, 1921-They're building an athletic
field over north of the magazine.
AUGUST 7, 1921-Good night! what time is it
anyway? Why, it's only 2:30 a. m. But where's
all this light coming from? Why, it's a fire. My
old friend, the office. He's a goner this time.
Yep, he's caving in. So long, old timer.
MAY 22, 1922-The school is ten years old
today. A spirit of festivity pervades the place.
They are having a gala pageant called "The
Spirit of Tech."
MAY 9, 1925-The Band took first place today
in the State Music Contest held at the Circle
JANUARY 16, 1927-Everyone on the campus
is in mourning. A fine chap, Barton Bradley,
gave his life in an effort to save that of a
younger lad. Barton's last words to a com-
panion were "Let ME go!" The Tech students
are taking that as their motto and creed.
MARCH 24, 1927--A mammoth banquet was
held tonight at the Columbia Club in honor of
Tech's fifteenth anniversary.
APRIL 1, 1928-A huge drive started today to
raise funds for a pipe organ in the new audi-
JANUARY, 1929-The New Wings on the
Main Building are completed at last.
MARCH 15-16, 1929-Tech's basketball team
went to the final game in the State basketball
tourney. Frankfort finally defeated them, 29-
23. Emmett Lowery won the Gimbel Medal.
MAY 10, 1929-My old friend, the East Resi-
dence, is being razed.
OCTOBER 4, 1929-The formal opening of
the auditorium-gymnasium took place tonight.
The new organ has a marvelous tone.
MAY 31, 1930-Well, we are attaining world
prominence now. Word has come that our
two-mile relay team set a new world's record
at the National Track Meet at Chicago.
MAY 20-21, 1932-Twenty years of progress
completed at last. That exposition in the Audi-
torium was a marvelous thing. I wonder how
much change we will make in the next twenty
years. Will I be here? I hope so.
AB 0UT TH C
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A small village, nestled between the sea
and the mountain in the land of sunshine
and flowers, Sicily, was my home the first
four years of my life. From a balcony of
our "villa" I watched masses of snow-
white foam dashing majestically over the
sparkling waters of the Mediterranean.
From another balcony I commanded a
view of the mountain on which I could
see a "man with the hoe" cultivating his
small patch of ground, stopping now and
then to dry the perspiration from his
brow as he leaned wearily on his hoe.
My face as well as my heart wore al-
ways a smile as I knitted or sewed my
dolly's clothes in the midst of my jabber-
ing playmates. My feet were as light as
my heart when I danced the "tarantella"
on the shining marble-tiled Hoors, or
tripped gayly over the rocky roads to
the homes and arms of loving friends. My
heart was as sincere and full of love as
the speech that so amused my listeners,
and sometimes, to my astonishment,
made them roar and double up with the
force of their merriment. Young and old
loved meg they named me the "wonder
child" of the neighborhood. Happy and
contented by the many attentions lav-
ished on me, I never dreamed that the
world was filled with anything but
beauty, love, and joy. I had everything
my heart wished for-friends, playmates,
relatives, mother, and--. Father? No.
That was the only flaw in my happiness.
I had never seen my father. He was in
America, I, in Sicily.
At the age of four, the course of my
life was suddenly changed. As a result
of duty calling mother anddaughter to
the side of husband and father, I found
myself aboard a steamer amidst rejoicing
soldiers returning home from hardships
in France. The soldiers spoke kindly to
me, offering me sweets and dainties for
my friendship, but to no avail. Their lan-
guage was strange. Frightened and be-
wildered, for the First time, I refused
A short time after, I was established in
my Hoosier home. Seated on the soft,
velvety lawn under the shade of a ram-
bling rose, my dolls and toys lying un-
touched at my feet, I looked with wistful
eyes at the playing boys and girls around
me. My heart yearned for their friend-
ship and companionship. Long dreary
days dragged by. Then came school days.
There, too, I looked on in loneliness. Day
by day the feeling of an outcast grew
upon me. No one turned a kindly eye to-
ward me. No one gave the smile for
which I hungered. When eyes of people
chanced to look upon me, I imagined I
read accusation in their glance-accusa-
tion of intruding upon a land where I had
no right. Deep furrows were bored into
my heart, nay, into my very soul, never
to be healed. I became shy and sorrow-
ful. And as I stood at recess or at home
watching the boys and girls play, tears
of loneliness rolled down my cheeks, and
I thought of the happy days when I was
enfolded in the warm, tender embrace of
my Sicilian friends.
Nor was I alone in my affliction. My
beautiful mother also suffered from lack
of friendship. Through pining for her
old life, she was fast failing in health.
Many were the nights that I lay awake
with tears streaming down my cheeks,
hands frantically clutching the bed cov-
erings. Many were the mornings that I
walked to school with a prayer of child-
ish simplicity on my lips asking God to
transfer my mother's sufferings onto my-
self so that I could see her happy smile
Yet, I do not wish to complain for the
many moments which I have been forced
to live in solitude with my thoughts. I
am capable of being not only sadder, but
much happier than persons who have had
everything they deemed pleasant. My
CContinued on Page 481
J1y.,f,ffy.,x'1y..,-fum. THE ARSENAL CANNON -flyeskfjrss-fjrssfjye
A DECADE PASSES
Tenth birthday Tech knew as a
That marked the passing over anx-
Which were dispelled at last by high
Years, too, when all the nation lay
A decade passed and marked in
A prodigy as Tech had shown itself.
On this birthday a pageant showed
The spirit that had made Tech what
In this two thousand pupils took a
But still more dear the span of those
Was held in due respect in each
Who had been part of early growing
F. S. N.
"Extra! Extra! Supreme Court De-
cides in Favor of Tech. Extra! Extra!"
Calling with lou.d voices, the newsboys
ran along Michigan Street, past the stern
and dignified Arsenal Building which
seemed not to be affected in the slightest
degree by the happy news.
"Ding-a-ling! Ding-a-ling!" The bell
in Mr. Stuart's office jingled excitedly.
Mr. Stuart took up the receiver. "Con-
gratulations!" came the voice of Dr.
Frank Wynn, a friend of the school.
So on May 22, 1916, news iirst came to
Technical High School of the Supreme
Court ruling which gave assurance that
the seventy-six acres of wooded campus
would remain a school, that the loyal
work and service rendered by the pio-
neering group of one-hundred eighty-
three students and eight teachers who
made Tech's first year, 1912, a success,
had not been in vain. Tech was looking
forward to a history rich in achievement
worthy of these founders.
Tech celebrated her first legal birthday
in 1917 in a manner quite in keeping with
the history of the grounds. A patriotic
program featured the erection of a new
iron Hagpole to take the place of the old
wooden one which had been blown down
that spring. This was accompanied by a
pageant representing the making of the
first American flag. At the close of the
pageant, a flag was raised to the top of
the new pole in honor of the first Ameri-
can flag unfurled on the Arsenal grounds
May, 1918, was marked by dances and
drills by the girls' gym classes on the
quadrangle in front of the Arsenal and by
a pageant directed by Miss Esther Fay
For several years pageants seem to
have taken preference over other festivi-
"The Goddess of Spring," a lovely
pageant in which the students' brightly
colored costumes representing butterflies,
flowers, leaves, autumn, and the autumn
sun, was the presentation attending the
third Supreme Day of the school in 1919.
The most elaborate of the pageants and
one of the most successful Supreme Days
took place in May, 1920. Picturing the
history of Tech since the time when the
Indians roamed through the seventy-six
acres which now comprise the campus
and depicting the school's hopes and
plans for the future, the performance
lasted an hour and a half without inter-
mission. Almost all the students in the
school played an active part in the pro-
duction, which was both written and
directed by Miss Shover.
In May, 1921, Tech was for the first
time the proud possessor of a huge birth-
day cake with nine candles to signify the
nine years of the school's existence, dat-
ing from its founding in 1912. Students
representing Tech activities stepped out
The tenth anniversary and the sixth
Supreme Day brought a number of visi-
tors to the school to witness the pageant,
"The Spirit of Tech," in which some
2,000 pupils had an active part. The
guests were also invited to attend the
classes which were in regular session and
to eat in the Tech lunchroom. The Music
department furnished entertainment in
the form of a band concert with pep
songs between the numbers and with a
cantata, "Spring Rapture," given by the
Advanced Girls' Glee Club in the evening.
Supreme Day, 1923, was marked by a
speech by Dean A. A. Potter of Purdue
Class and department displays featured
the 1924 Supreme Day anniversary. Dur-
ing the morning of Supreme Day, the
Girls' Glee Club presented to the school
an oil painting of Mr. Milo H. Stuart,
done by Simon P.. Baus. The afternoon
CContinued on Page 543
-an-a:-an-aisfin-awfin-as THE ARSENAL CANNON -.fin-...w.'3n-...J-f?:-af-.fin-.Q
The night was black. Massive storm
clouds rolled their black hulks across the
dark heavens with the Heetness of the
howling wind. It was a night for crime
and criminals! The morning sun might
see a far different day from the last. And
the morning sun did!
The papers were full of it. About mid-
night the household of the old Vander-
hoff country house had heard above the
shrieking wind a hoarse, untraceable
scream which had subsided in an unac-
countable and horrible gurgling. At seven
in the morning the housekeeper had
fainted when she entered the library and
saw blood dripping to the floor, having
soaked through the ceiling from the room
above. Investigation by Rogers, the but-
ler, revealed old Vanderhoff himself
standing in the middle of his room with
a knife in his back! Rogers was told to
call Filo Vents, the celebrated detective.
Vents had mentioned to the butler not to
expect him much before nine o'clock,
since he had not yet had his tea.
Now tea was over and Filo had start-
ed. From behind a glaring newspaper,
he discussed the affair with his compan-
ion, Doctor Watchin.
"You see, Doctor," Vents was speak-
ing, "the paper says that without a doubt
the knife is piercing old Cyrus Vander-
hoff's back. With that in mind, by simple
deduction I have arrived at the conclu-
sion that the man is dead. But the ac-
counts report him actually standing in
his room. The coroner is waiting to re-
ceive my verdict as to whether he is
dead, but we must make certain. You
might help there, Doctor."
"Marvelous, marvelous !', exclaimed
Doctor Watchin. "You know, Filo, I
have never yet been able to steady myself
for the shocks which you give me through
your remarkable reasoning power."
"Not marvelous, Doctor. I merely put
myself in the place of the criminal. The
psychological theories which follow are
usually correct, though I have several
times erred. Now, for instance, just what
were your theories concerning this pres-
ent crime?" '
"Well, Filo, when you told me that the
knife had pierced the man's back to the
hilt, I had a sudden thought that he
might be dead, yet I was uncertain and
was afraid to voice my opinion."
"You did well, Doctor. Never make a
statement of which you are not sure your-
self. But how do you explain the fact
of the man's erect position even in
"I believe that that is a case of the
rather rare virmortestat, though I myself
have never witnessed a casef'
Doctor Watchin, knowing Filo Vent's
habit of meditating while on a case, fell
silent and amused himself with a trea-
tise on athlete's foot until the train
stopped before the little station of Burpe,
where an automobile was waiting for
As they slowed up before the old
colonial mansion, Filo, his mind already
concentrated on his work, leaped from
the still moving car to perform with his
huge, trusty magnifying lens a minute
examination of the front walk. Filo
Vents was to be at his best today, his
work to be later classed as the greatest
scientific deduction the world has ever
known. Twenty minutes later he arose
with a queer look on his face.
The coroner led them to the death
chamber where the servants were as-
sembled against the wall. Filo's eyes
stayed for a moment on each white face.
The coroner spoke. "Filo, I want your
exact opinion as to the puzzling state of
"Hmm," Vents mused. "How is his
"It has stopped," promptly replied the
Filo Vents walked about the erect
form of Cyrus Vanderhoff. "Hmm,"
Jjynf-Jiynfljyai-Jive THE ARSENAL CANNON
he still mused. Finally he turned to the
coroner, "He's dead!"
"Are you sure P" asked the coroner. "I
rather had an idea that he might be dead
when I found that his heart had stopped
"Yes, you can sometimes depend upon
that as a symptom of death," stated Filo.
"Good. I'll write that down in my
notebook. But what killed him?"
"Well, we might safely say that he was
killed by that knife in his back," said Filo,
adjusting on his nose a pair of cast-iron
spectacles in each lens of which had been
bored a spiral hole one billionth of an
inch in diameter. A
"Coroner," spoke up Doctor Watchin.
"I have examined the victim closely, and
I believe it is a case of virmortestat, a
sudden terrible paralysis. That knife ir-
ritated the virmortestat nerve and caused
his erect position when the muscles sud-
"I'll put that in my notebook too,"
muttered the coroner.
Vents strolled to the window. Sud-
denly he turned upon the butler and
cried, "Hesterfield cigarettes !"
"Ohhhhhhh! ! ! ! !" shrieked the butler,
and he fell to his knees in a faint.
F ilo turned to a policeman. "Hawkins,
lock this man up! He is the principal in
the conspiracy. I'll have the other in an
hour. Come, Doctor, there is a telephone
in the kitchen." .
Ten minutes later Doctor Watchin
hurriedly followed the detective to the
coroner's automobile. "Get inside," Filo
ordered. "We'll use the coroner's car."
Watchin was too occupied with trying
to keep his seat in the roaring car to ask
Filo the hundred and one questions which
popped into his mind. Vents reduced his
speed very little as he entered the city.
Dodging recklessly among the traffic,
they finally came to a stop before a drug
store in a small business district in the
4500 block on Harding Street. This par-
ticular store appeared not unusual to
Doctor Watchin. It was an ordinary two-
story building with business rooms on
the street Hoor and apartments above. A
small hardware store occupied the other
half of the street Hoor.
Watchin followed Vents from the car,
and saw him palm a pair of handcuffs as
they entered the druggist's and ap-
proached the tobacco counter. A smiling
young man faced them from behind.
"Pack of Hesteriieldsf' ordered Vents.
As the clerk's ringed hand extended them
to Filo's ou.tstretched left the steel brace-
lets snapped. With a snarl the fellow at-
tempted to jerk Filo off his feet while he
groped for a gun, but with almost super-
human strength, F ilo hauled the man
over the counter and rendered him un-
conscious by a little skull tap with the
butt of his own revolver.
That night Filo once more rested com-
fortably in their apartment.
"Doctor, this was the hardest case I
have ever taken." -
"Perhaps, but you still have me
stumped," admired the doctor. -
Deliberately the detective pulled a fa-
miliar package of Hesterfields from his
pocket and lighted a cigarette. Watchin
smiled and waited.
"Doctor, in the first place, if you had
noticed this morning's paper more care-
fully, you would know that the butler,
who had only been hired last week, was
a former resident of the same 4500 block
on Harding Street we visited this after-
noon." He paused. "Cyrus Vanderhoff
was a resident of that same locality be-
fore he unaccountably obtained his huge
"Now, this morning I made it a point
to look up the record, should there be
one, of the butler in my own files. You
can imagine how pleased I was to learn
that he was Victor Laughner, notorious
blackmailer of a decade ago! Right then
I knew the who and why about the case.
Victor Laughner killed Cyrus Vanderhoff
because Vanderhoff would not pay black-
mail money to the killer. I supposed
that it was because of Vanderhoff's sud-
-five-8l're..1s!3ye.i--firm? THE ARSENAL CANNON -!3yeJJU'e.3w!2rcJ2J'n3-
den attainment of wealth six years ago.
But that was all supposition and theory.
The law will accept only facts.
"Now, Doctor, you made a mistake
when you believed that discovery recent-
ly by an unknown spirit medium of a
disease called virmortestat. If you will
divide that one word into three you will
get in a Latin sentence, 'The man stands
in death.' But I took it that only some
man-made power held old Cyrus erect in
death. I proved that theory after we had
arrived upon the scene of the crime.
"Remember that before we entered the
house I performed the examination of the
front walk. The results were invaluable
to me. I knew that a man of about twen-
ty-two years of age had driven to the
front gate and walked to the door where
he stood for only a few seconds. Then
he walked back to his automobile. From
my investigation I also knew that the
man had a corn on his left foot, smoked
Hesterfield cigarettes, wore a black ring
on his left thumb, had an acid burn on
the sole of his left shoe, and had had
ham and eggs for breakfast the day be-
"It is needless to explain how I ar-
rived at these conclusions. Suflice it to
say that I supposed from them that the
man was a chemist or druggist-the acid
burn made me think that-and that he
was evidently on his feet qu.ite a bit.
"Having brought my iron spiral-peep
spectacles, I made use of them to better
advantage than I had hoped. I was able
to see what could not be seen with the
naked eye. A rope had been treated with
a solution of maple syrup and coffee, by
a chemist I knew, to make it invisible.
Tied tightly about Vanderhoff's neck it
suspended him from the chandelier. He
had not been stabbed to death,-he had
been hanged! That knife had been
plunged into his body only to quiet his
death struggles as his neck broke. The
rope, which was new, just did suspend
the body, though it appeared to stand.
"I walked over, then, to the window
CContinued on Page 485
TECH'S FOREFATHERS MEET
Easter vacation had started. The spa-
cious campus lay quiet-no sounds of
shrill voices, no music of bands, no com-
mands of training officers. Dark night
hung like a veil over it all. F Suddenly
something moved! An old crow sitting
on a lilac tree looked around with ques-
From the Barn an antiquated gray
mare came forth, slowly, worn out with
age, a huge gun descended from the Ar-
senal. Two officers in Uncle Sam's uni-
form advanced toward the group from
the West Residence. Their eyes sparkled
with spirit and enthusiasm when they
saw some of their contemporaries. An
aged custodian slowly emerged from the
Barracks, dragging one foot after the
other. This little group of old-timers as-
sembled near the fountain.
Then a conversation ensued. First, the
officer stepped forward and said, "Stand
up straight. We shall not be put off any
longer. We lived in peace and quietude
in the West Residence, and now we are
constantly disturbed by the 'harmony' of
practicing music students. Noise and
disturbance from typewriters never seem
to end 2"
The gun, agreeing perfectly with that,
drew a long breath and began, "I most
certainly object to the continuous click-
ing of machines in my dear old home.
Books are also stacked everywhere, and
there is an incessant murmur of voices.
The old times are gone!"
The horse wobbled over to the sad gun
and rubbed her cold shoulder with his
nose. "Don't cry now. Look how I
have to suffer! I don't know any more
whether I am in Berlin or Rome. just
imagine myself dreaming of good old
times when I suddenly hear someone
croaking: 'The Passive Periphrastic is
formed . . . ', and the voice of a teacher
interrupting, 'It is not the Passive Peri-
phrastic, but the Substantive Volitive we
are talking about.' Whatever it may be,
it is Greek to me."
CContinued on Page 48D
WHISPERING PI S
High up on the brow of a hill, about
four miles from the nearest town, perched
a prim two-story house, the home of
Major Thomas B. Allen, his wife, Mary
Rollins Allen, and their only daughter,
Marjorie. The grey bulk of the house
stood out in sharp relief against the eter-
nal green of a thick row of pine trees.
Because these trees held an extraordi-
nary fascination for Marjorie from the
first, when, as a child, she had come here
to live, the charming old house hadbeen
called "Whispering Pines."
It seemed to Marjorie, as she sat near
the window in her room this cold Novem-
ber night, that the big, swaying trees,
bleakly etched against the moon-lit sky,
were whispering and plotting together.
She had been miserable all day. Major
Allen and his wife had gone to St. Louis
on the six-thirty train Saturday morning,
having received a message about mid-
night Friday, informing them that Mrs.
Allen's mother, Mrs. Rollins, was very
ill. The first few days of their absence
Marjorie had thrilled at being left at home
with only the cook and the gardenerg but
now they had been gone four long days,
and she was getting desperately lonely.
It was very quiet within the room. Even
the glowing logs in the grate burned tran-
quilly, without any of those brisk crack-
lings which make a fire such cheerful
All at once Marjorie felt that she was
no longer alone, that some one was shar-
ing with her the solitude of the night.
She turned swiftly, half expecting some
one to be standing there in the room.
After making sure that her door was
locked, she walked to the window and
gazed out into the darkness.
Suddenly, along the path, appeared the
figure of a man, only to be lost again in
the shadows of the pine trees. Silently
opening the window she leaned out as
far as possible, and though she could not
see the figure again, she could hear the
stealthy steps of the man as he slowly
drew nearer. He paused once, as though
listeningg then continued on his way
around to the east side of the house, and
she heard the footsteps no
was tingling from head to
nerve of her a-thrill as she lowered the
window. A scraping noise
where downstairs reached her ears. It
was the noise of a window being raised.
Opening the door she sped silently to-
wards the cook's roomg but as she neared
the stairway, she heard again the stealthy
footsteps. This time they were ascend-
ing the stairs. Marjorie darted into her
mother's room, locked the door, and light-
ed the little bed light. In an agony of
terror she waited, never taking her eyes
from the door. Slowly and silently the
knob turned. Finding the door locked,
the intruder moved on towardthe serv-
Hastily unlocking the door, Marjorie
dashed downstairs and into the library.
She would telephone for the sheriff. In
terror and confusion she became dis-
tracted. If she could only find the switch
to turn on the lights! It had never been
difficult to find before. Suddenly a hand
grasped her by the shoulder. She tried
to scream, but not a sound passed her
lips. She felt her knees giving way weak-
ly beneath her. Someone had found the
switch and turned on the lights. She
heard a dear familiar voice asking, "Mar-
jorie, what are you doing down here?"
"Father!" wailed Marjorie. "There is
a burglar upstairs. He tried to get into
Mother's room. I came down to phone
"Isn't your mother in her room, Mar-
The girl told her father H11 that had
happened. As she spoke, she glanced up
and encountered a sudden flash of under-
standing in his eyes.
cyescyaezycfra THE ARSENAL CANNON 'ff5"a3yffJAi.fff3"6.fNflJ"a.f'
"I am sorry we frightened you, Mar-
jorie, but the house was dark, and Mother
and I thought that you were asleep. We
left home so hurriedly Saturday morning
that I forgot my keys. Finding a window
unlocked, I thought that I could get into
the house and open the door for your
mother without awakening you."
"But, where is Mother?"
"She went up to her room. I suspect
she was your burglar, Marjorie."
The girl was rather white, but she re-
mained very erect and taut until she was
alone within her room. Then the tense-
ness of her rigid ligure slackened and she
leaned helplessly against the door, limp
and shaking. Outside her window she
could see the giant pine trees swaying
as she had seen them only a short time
ago, but now they seemed to be crooning
consolingly. A dogged little smile twist-
ed her lips, and the quick throbbing of
her heart steadied down as the color be-
gan to steal back into her face. Apparent-
ly it was a perfectly normal Marjorie who
opened the door to admit her mother a
few minutes later.
EILEEN HARRIS, ENGLISH wc:
And as the strain
Fell softly on each eager ear,
Within each heart,
A bell, soft-toned and ever clear.
Not stirring notes,
Nor clamorous and shrill,
A soothing song,
Of silver brook and wooded hill.
And children slept
A peaceful sleep, nor ever woke.
Of grievous pain
Was soothed in hearts of aged folk.
And from the world,
Fell back the sorrow-blackened veil.
And now revealed,
The robe of hope, soft-hued and pale.
MARY E. WOODS, ENG. VIIC
SLEET AND SNOW
Although you lash my face and blind my eyes,
I feel you not,
For I have borne
Things far more cruel than mere outward pain,
Loves I have known have hurt me more
For they not only blind my eyes with tears
But sting my heart as well.
You're like a mother to my soul,
Warming a heart
That's growing cold
From words not meant to hurt,
But words which leave me sad
Although they're spoken by a voice I love to
Wrap my heart in your soft blanket
And keep it warm lest I forget
The only one I ever truly loved. H
ROBERT LYBROOK, ENG. VIIIA
THE BLIND GIRL SPEAKS
I have no way of knowing
If what they say is true,
But everyone about me
Tells me the sky is blue,
That night is dark and gloomy,
Terribly brooding and still,
That there are beautiful views
To be seen from atop the hill.
They have pity for the blind!
And sorrow for the dead!
I only smile in thinking
How far they are misled.
I have felt sky's softness.
Have they ever known so much?
For they have only seen it
While I have felt its touch.
To think they have only seen
The wind playing in the leaves.
I have heard its gossipings
At night among the eaves.
Night himself is my lover.
I have felt Dawn's tender kiss.
Call me fool or sensual,
I can answer this:
"Touch or imagination,
Whichever it may be,
Has given inner sight
To set my blind soul free."
FRANCIS S. NIPP, ENG. VIIIC
I love the pussy willows,
For they come first of all.
Like daring little kittens,
They climb up branches tall.
No other trees are budding
For the days are still quite cold.
The catkins look so tiny
To b-e so very bold.
Oh, icy Mr. North Wind,
You may blow your hardest, Sir,
I know you cannot hurt them,
For they're all dressed up in fur.
HELEN SENGES. ENG. IIG
-fb-af-fb-.sein-se-finmf THE ARSENAL CANNON -ffyaf-fire:-13?-4.1-:Eye
CContinued from Page 405
emotions have gradually become very
sensitive. The faintest smile, kind word,
or glance can electrify my whole spirit
with a current of joyfulness. Also an
unconscious word from a person can
make my heart want to burst with sor-
rowfulness. I have no malice for the per-
sons who sometimes unconsciously cause
my unhappiness. Bitterness toward my
fellowmen has melted away with fuller
understanding of them. Their uncon-
scious thrusts make the light which is
burning within me only more intense and
Fierce. The light I speak of is my desire
of being acclaimed a welcome citizen
among the Americans. I want to make
myself great, I want to make myself use-
ful so that I shall no longer be regarded
as an obstacle in their path but as one
of them-I want to be an American!
PETRINA PIZZO, ENGLISH VIIC
MURDER NO DOUBT
CContinued from Page 455
and saw several unopened Hesterfield
cigarette packages. Evidently the old
man was accustomed to smoke this brand.
"My knowledge of Laughner became
useful again. He had formerly roomed
with a drug clerk who worked in the
store below their apartment. Therefore,
when I saw the Hesterfield butts in the
tray in the dead man's window, I decided
that Laughner, intending to kill the old
man unless he came through, notified his
friend to bring him a rope besides Van-
derhoff's weekly supply of cigarettes. The
clerk probably smoked away some of
these while delivering, since he knew that
Vanderhoff would never live to smoke
them himself. The butler- expected the
delivery, for his friend stood at the door
only a moment before he left. The clerk
purchased the rope from the hardware
store in the same building, I found by
telephone. This served to strengthen my
conviction of the guilt of the druggist
and Laughner to practical assurance.
"As you know, Laughner confessed
this afternoon, and it conformed exactly
with my theories. The butler had ex-
posed himself as the blackmailer, and the
old man still refusing to pay, Laughner
surprised him with the rope and hung
him to the chandelier,-then stabbed
There was silence for a moment, then
the doctor muttered, "Marvelous," as Filo
Vents arose and went to the mantel for
his violin to ease his tired nerves with
the mournful strains of his favorite fu-
JAMES F. BURRELL
TECH'S FOREFATHERS MEET
CContinued from Page 453
Here the custodian interrupted: "That's
nonsense all right, but the peak of non-
sense is the attention given to the stu-
dents. They make sidewalks for them,
trim bushes, plant trees, dust desks, fix
the heat, and even open the windows.
When I used to be the only 'custodian
Cnow there are more custodians than offi-
cersj, I had easy work. What a glorious
time that was !"
"Stop! You've said enough!" burst
out the dignified Major. "Can't you see
that times are changed? These students
come to receive an education, to enjoy
sports, to become law-abiding citizens.
It is they who will manage the country
later. Wouldn't you rather see nice
walks, beautiful shrubbery, clean build-
ings, good lights, and well-dressed chil-
dren, than dingy barracks, no walks ex-
cept mud and water, candle sticks, and
rough soldiers? Moreover, there is still
a remembrance of the old times. Doesn't
it thrill you to recognize familiar com-
mands ring across the campus, to see the
soldiers, to hear the R.O.T.C. Band? I
heartily agree with these times." And
drawing all his military dignity into one
word, he commanded, "Dismissed!" after
which each went back to his quarters still
FERN MEssMER, ENGLISH 1vG
sf'J"kfN!1J'kfNf5J'k,wf1J'l, THE ARSENAL CANNON -52515-Cyn:-Ifrclfyqc
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FOR WORK AND
No longer blind to all its mammoth
Now that the needed edifice was
A building which at once could
Development of mind and body
Tech had at last a proper meeting
Gymnasium, assembly hall in which
Each saw his fellow-students face to
Tech dedicated it with fitting rites.
The games and plays, the lectures
heard since then
Have left Tech students rich with
That rise as they recall school days
And recollect where they have
worked and played.
F. S. N.
Jfynisifyejffygfffyai- THE ARSENAL CANNON -fin-scfsfzyaf-fin-s.f-fin-ea
THE BASKETBALL TEAM
First Row: Wayne Huston, Halbert Gauker, Ralph Willis, Howard Pursell, John Townsend, Raymond Gladden.
Second Row: Reuben Behlmer, assistant coach, Earl Townsend, Donas Dischinger, Coach Tim Campbell, Leroy
Edwards, Phil Liehr, Fred R. Gorman, athletic manager.
HAD SUCCESSFUL SEASON
Eleven games won and seven games in
which defeat was administered the locals
was the result of the regular basketball
schedule. In addition to this, the Big
Green team emerged victorious in the
City, Sectional, and Regional tourna-
ments and advanced to the quarter-final
round of the State tourney, as well as an-
nexing for the first time since Technical
High School began to compete in state
basketball circles the championship crown
of the North Central Conference.
Broad Ripple was the first team to fall
by the wayside on Tech's march to the
city championship, when it lost a 30-to-22
encounter. In the finals of the tourna-
ment Tech and Washington battled for
the city crown. The Continentals started
fast but Tech returned to its old form
and 1'inished ahead, 26 to 22.'
Tech's tournament play was opened in
the Sectional with a game against its
arch-rival, Shortridge. After a slow
start, Tech burst forth with a barrage of
baskets and swamped the North Siders,
29 to 15. New Augusta was the next
team to fall before the powerful offensive
Techmen, 51 to 20. In Tech's semi-final
encounter it drubbed New Bethel by a 37-
to-18 margin. Tech became the local en-
try in the Regional by doubling the score
on the Washington Continentals, 28 to 14.
In a hectic battle Tech advanced to the
linals of the Regional by defeating the
Alexandria Tigers, 16 to 14. Tech led
throughout most of the game, but in the
last few minutes Alexandria rallied and
tied the score at 14 to 14. With but
thirty seconds remaining Edwards tipped
in the winning basket. Danville Suc-
cumbed to Tech in the final game, losing,
32 to 25.
Columbus was the first opponent of
the elongated Green and White net snip-
ers in the final act of the tourney. Tech
displayed an extremely good delayed of-
fense against the Bulldogs, and emerged
victorious by a 33-to-21 count. However,
Bosse of Evansville u.pset Tech in the
second round, 27 to 15.
Too much honor cannot be paid to
Coach Campbell and the members of the
team for the remarkable showing they
made during the entire season.
cmvfmvimvlye THE ARSENAL CANNON Jfynilliynfffymisffrxf
THE BASEBALL TEAM
First Row: Pat Fessler, William A. Brown, Robert Graves, Kenneth Murray, Frank Krause. Second Row: John
Mueller, coach, James Stiles, Howard Pursell, Roy King, Frank Noffke, Fred Winnefeld, Eugene Sterritt, Everett
Barnes, L. C. Twineham, assistant coach. Third Row: Charles Kladden, Donald Sterritt, Charles Caskey, Jack
Woerner, Fred R. Gorman, athletic manager, Robert Fisher, Robert Keithly, Welby Clift, Alfred Ferguson.
MAKES CREDITABLE SHOWING
The baseball material this year was
young and inexperienced, but showed
promise, as nearly all the members are
undergraduates. There has been some
ability in the ranks, though on the whole
somewhat less than in former years.
All season, on defense the infield was
one of the best which has worn the Green
and White in many years. Noiike, a
made-over outfielder, Stiles, moved in to
third from the outfield, and Pursell, hold-
ing down the same old keystone sack,
have been especially impressive, with
King, a new man, at short, showing up
well. Stiles with admirable ability has
filled the shoes left vacant by Dave jor-
Although the inield was outstanding
in its defensive ability, the squad was ap-
preciably weak in the hitting department,
both in the outfield and behind the bat.
Indeed, so faulty was the outlield that it
committed nearly as many errors in one
season as had been committed in the past
One of the big disappointments of the
year was the loss of Eugene Sterritt,
Sterritt had been counted on as the out-
standing hurler for the nine, but was in-
eligible and was lost for the remainder of
the schedule. Barnes and Winnefeld,
however, came through in good style.
Probably no greater enthusiasm in the
diamond sport has ever been manifested
here at Tech than was this Year. At the
call for men, Mr. Mueller had the largest
turnout that he has had for years. Al-
though the season was not particularly
impressive, a catcher, a pitcher, a first-
baseman, a shortstop, and several out-
lielders are all left for next year's aggre-
The Tech rhinie basketball team, un-
der the able tutelage of Coach Charles
P. Dagwell, came through with a very
successful season, winning nine games
and losing six in their fifteen-game sched-
ule. They also won the city champion-
ship for freshman teams, and defeated
Southport twice, after the Cardinals had
triumphed in the Freshman tournament
held in their own gym.
-27:-.fav-as-flofafcraf THE ARSENAL CANNON wffJfkfN!fJ'nfwffJ"dfNffJ'1J'
THE TRACK TEAM
First Row: Wayne Huston, Halbert Gauker, Rolla Burghardt, Don Pickler, Fred Lantz, William Greenlees, Henry
Bruder, Clifford Campbell, James Brown, Charles Gillespie, George Miller, John Thoeny, Second Row: Reuben
Behlmer, Kenneth White, Max Williams, Homer Williams, Jack Neely, Fred R. Gorman, athletic manager, Howard
Chaille, George Harris, Andy Pagach, Paul E. Myers, coach.
TRACK TEAM TRIUMPHS
The Tech varsity track team opened
the cinder-path season by taking third
place in the State Indoor Track Meet,
April ninth, with a score of seventeen
points. Froebel of Gary won First place
with a total of forty-eight points, while
Horace Mann of Gary placed second with
nineteen points. Forty-seven schools
were represented by approximately live
hundred Hfty boys at this meet.
Bruder of Tech took second place in
the shot putg Lantz placed Tech second
in the record-breaking mile eventg White
won fourth place in the half-mileg Green-
lees sprinted home first in the second
half-mile race: Charles Gillespie and
Howard Obenchain took fourth place, re-
spectively, in the third and fourth run-
ning of the quarter-mile dash, and the
eight-lap relay team, composed of Oben-
chain, Pickler, Gillespie, and Greenlees,
placed second in the second running of
April twelfth was a day of gloom for
the Green and White cinder team, When.
the visiting Kokomo team defeated it by
one point, Tech making Fifty points.
April thirtieth, Tech journeyed to Koko-
mo and retaliated by winning the Koko-
mo relays with a score of twenty-two
points. Washington of Indianapolis took
second with seventeen and a half points,
Anderson, third, with fifteen points, and
Kokomo, fourth, with thirteen and a half
points. Twenty-seven schools partici-
pated in the meet.
jack Neely, Tech hurdler, set new rec-
ords in both high and low hurdles, at
Kokomo, and the middle distance relay
team, consisting of Gillespie, White,
Thoeny, and Greenlees, set a new time
for the relay events. Neely ran the high
hurdles in sixteen seconds, cutting the
time three-tenths of a second, he ran the
low hurdles in twenty-Eve and a half sec-
onds, reducing the time half a second.
The new time for the relay events was
six minutes, seven and six-tenths seconds,
bettering the old record, set by Kokomo
last year, by nine-tenths of a second.
During the fifteen-day interval between
Tech's defeat at the hands of Kokomo
and the returning of the compliment, the
CContinued on Page 54D
-131-is-131-.Q-an-.5-F31-lv THE ARSENAL CANNON .fp-a-533-af-.fin-.,w31-.J
THE GOLF TEAM
Robert Munro, Paul Gentry, Anthony Petrie, Walter
Chapman, Fred Gronaur, Charles Brown, and Paul Carr.
LINKSMEN ESTABLISH RECORD
Four victories in as many starts was
the record stacked up by the Tech links-
men when the CANNON Went to press.
Tech swamped Noblesville, 11 to lg it
walloped Cathedral, QMZ to Zygg downed
Anderson by a count of Qyz to SMZQ and
defeated jefferson of Lafayette by an
Matches were played with Noblesville,
Cathedral, Shortridge, and Anderson.
The team participated in the state tour-
nament held Saturday, May twenty-first,
at the South Grove links. Walter Chap-
man, Anthony Petric, Robert Munro, and
Paul Carr comprised the team.
THE TENNIS TEAM
Robert Morgan, Maurice Wolfred, Coach C. P. Dagwell,
Bud Hamaker, and Earl Taylor.
WITH THE RACQUET-WIELDERS
Only one match had been played by
the tennis team at the time the CANNON
went to press. Anderson was swamped
by the local netters, 6 to 1. All
singles matches and one of the two
doubles matches were won in straight
sets by the Green and White tennis play-
ers. Wolfred, Hamaker, Morgan, Tay-
lor, and McDermid played the singles
matches. Hamaker and Wolfred, and
Taylor and Morgan participated in the
doubles. Wolfred was in the singles of
the North Central Conference and Ha-
maker and Morgan played in the doubles.
As the hands of time slowly moved to-
ward midnight Thursday, April twenty-
first, the last grains of sand slid through
life's hour glass for Tommy Taylor. It
was the end of a game Fight for life by a
boy who had fought just as
gamely on the gridiron and on
the diamond under the colors of
the Green and White. Tommy
was injured in the Tech-Manual
football game, October twenty-
third. Since that game, the light
had been mostly up-hill, but
Tommy's cheerful spirit buoyed
the hopes of his friends and
relatives as he manfully fought
off oblivion. with the remaining strength
in his weakened body.
He was a worthy representative of
Tech, one of whom the school was proud.
His spirit, throughout the days of his
confinement, showed through
with the Hneness of gold. A1-
ways he wore a smile, even
though his body was wracked
Tommy has gone, but his
spirit shall live forever in the
hearts of his friends, classmates,
and teachers here at Tech.-
"He looked for the best in oth-
ers and gave the best he had."
-iv-1.-.1-f3n.f-an-kwin-s.f THE ARSENAL CANNON -fin-...J-in-5-133-af-fin-.J
CHECKING OFF THE BIRTHDAYS
CContinued from Page 425
meeting opened at three o'clock with a
cantata, "The Bohemian Girl." The
track team presented to Mr. Stuart two
trophies won by the team. One was a
large silver loving cup and the other, a
shield. Both were won at the state track
At the Supreme Day observation in
May, 1925, Otis Igleman, a Tech gradu-
ate, gave a program of violin selections
accompanied by Louise Spillman, a Tech
A new fountain, coming from an old
well more than 400 feet deep, was pre-
sented to the Board of School Commis-
sioners by Mr. Stuart with appropriate
ceremonies at the aquarium, on the 1926
Supreme Day. In addition, the choral
societies presented a cantata, and the R.
O. T. C. drilled before the student body
which had paraded to the field, led by the
Touring Tech was the special feature
of the 1928 school birthday. Selected
seniors acted as guides to guests of the
school. The nature preserve of four acres
enclosed by a cyclone fence was of special
interest to friends of the school. The
paths were labeled and all species of
plants were named for this day.
At the out-of-door assembly held east
of the Artillery building with the aid of
amplifiers, Mr. Stuart announced to the
student body that S215,000 instead of
S200,000 as previously stated, had been
appropriated for the erection of the new
auditorium-gymnasium, and also that
310,000 had been collected toward the
The school held Open House on the
1929, 1930, and 1931 Supreme Days.
Guests were cordially invited to attend
the various classes in session and to see
the department exhibits which had been
With a background of nineteen years of
epoch-making history, Well represented
by the Supreme Day which marked each
year, the stage was appropriately set for
the climax in the Twentieth Anniversary
EXP0Siti011- THELMA COLEMAN
Like the varsity, the reserve basket-
ball team enjoyed a most successful sea-
son during the past period of play.
Playing a total of seventeen games, the
Green and White seconds won twelve en-
counters and dropped only live, these to
Greenfield, Muncie, Shortridge, Martins-
ville, and Newcastle.
These boys, who carried the school
through the season and many of whom
will probably be heard from in the next
few years, are William Budelman, Ted
Lehman, Edward Page, Andy Pagach,
Ben King, Roy King, Ralph Prather,
james Prather, jack Woerner, George
Wright, Francis Wright, Robert Graves,
and Paul Bauman.
TRACK TEAM TTRIUMPHS
fContinued from Page 525'
Myermen assuaged their wounded pride
by carrying off the majority of honors in
the quadrangular meet at Muncie, April
fifteenth, among Muncie, Tech, Alexan-
dria, and Anderson, and piling up fifty-
three and live-sixths points.
The week following the Kokomo re-
lays, the Wildcats won the North Cen-
tral Conference Meet at Tech. Neely
hung up a new record in the low hurdles,
twenty-live and one-half seconds: but was
disqualified in the high hurdles, .due to
knocking over a hurdle. Bruder set a
new shot record, and Greenlees finished
the half-mile event in record-breaking
Six members of the track squad and a
half-mile relay team were qualified for
the State Meet, Saturday, May four-
teenth, by Tech in the Indianapolis Sec-
tional Meet which the Green and White
won with forty-two and a half points.
Tech accounted for five ofthe six new
records established. In the State, May
twenty-first, at Butler, Tech placed third.
-fly-efefyeeinseiye THE ARSENAL CANNON -arybzfyefsairyseefy-ef
WITH THE TECH
TWICE TEN YEARS
Twice ten years gone, now Tech once
more was marlced
The passing years in manner apropos
Such a great spirit with which Tech
Exhibiting the handworlc, arts, and crafts,
An exposition, greatest ever planned,
Showed Tech and all her worlc on that
A celebration fitting each demand
Displayed the worlc of brain and brawn
How far the worlc may go we can but
From what in twenty years the school has
The Future whispers it shall not be less
But all hfer worlc shall malce Tech proud
F. S. N.
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Sports Editor .......
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Alumni Recorder. . .
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sgsum INT. tvieelmt
THE ARSENAL CANNON
JUNE MAGAZINE STAFF, 1932
. Margaret Maxwell
. . . .Warren McDermed
. . . .Thelma Coleman
. . .Charles McLaren
. .William Weaver
James F. Burrell
Mary E. Woods
Mary Lee Walker
Mary Lou Womack
. . .Francis S. Nipp
. . . . .Robert Chupp
. . .Mariorie Denney, Sylvia Young
Organization and Policies, Miss Mabel Goddard, head ol the English Department, directing sponsor,
Miss Ella Sengenberger, circulation, Werner Monninger, printing, George
. . . Richard Kautslry
-fin-ss-ern-eff,-.fav-e THE ARSENAL CANNON -fin-we:-J-efgv-.fin-..f
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Twenty years ago, one hundred eighty-
three pupils and eight teachers, utilizing the
second floor of the Arsenal Building, consti-
tuted what is now known as the Arsenal
Technical Schools. Today, almost six thousand
students, a faculty numbering two hundred
fifty, and fourteen buildings comprise that
Progress! That vital factor in life which leads
to the pinnacle of achievement! That some-
thing which has led man to his status in the
world today! That something to attain which
requires the whole-souled initiative, the abso-
lute faith, the utmost confidence, and the
ability to increase in proficiency, combined
with the deep-seated ambition and the far-
sighted vision of mere man! These character-
istics are the traits of which Tech is the proud
To live, man must act, man must achieve,
man must create! These worlcs are the repre-
sentatives of progress. So Tech has acted,
Tech has achieved, Tech has created! Twenty
years of progress are represented here in our
school! Advancement from a mediocre station
in the world of education to a position of
supremacy and world-recognition: power su-
preme to better the welfare of manlcind, power
to live forever in the souls of men-these are
R. O. T. C.
For ten consecutive years, the R. O. T. C.
has won the red star for the Fifth Corps Area.
The latest inspection was held April twenty-
Qne of the maior honors won by the unit
this year was the winning of the city rifle
match. The R. O. T. C. Band was personally
presented a silver cup by Governor Harry G.
Leslie for being the best marching band in
the annual baseball parade.
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Jjy-egfjyg-Jjyes-fjyes THE ARSENAL CANNON Jjy-5-5324-.vires-first
HOLD TWENTIETH ANNIVERSARY
Featuring eighty displays showing sixty dif-
ferent subiects of all-school worlc, the Twen-
tieth Anniversary Exposition, held in the
Auditorium May twentieth and twenty-first,
marlced Tech's twentieth anniversary as a
school with one of the greatest events in her
history. Approximately 6,950 square feet of
exhibit space was utilized by the gigantic
display which was open to both the student
body and the public. Principal DeWitt S.
Morgan, Mr. Chelsea Stewart, as director,
and Mr. Herbert D. Traub, as chief electrician,
sponsored the Exposition.
ln the Court of Honor which formed the
exhibition nucleus, Tech's contribution to the
world was symbolized by the twenty-two-foot
centerpiece around the top of which a globe
of the world continuously revolved. Ar each
corner of the Court of Honor was situated a
flag-pole, flying an Exposition banner, a pool,
and a statue symbolic of education. The two
agitating pools contained the displays of the
Zoology and Botany departments, while tif
four figures stood for Inspiration, Meditation,
Preparation, and Realization.
Feature demonstrations and entertainment
numbers were presented every hour on the
stage, before which was erected an amphi-
theatre to accommodate the largeaudience. Ar
the baclc of the stage, the Carpentry depart-
ment built a model house which the Home
Economics department furnished. Cn the lawn
fronting the home the hourly stage shows were
performed. A runway extending from the
stage provided for the style shows given by
the Home Economics department. A special
booth demonstration was given every ten
The Civic Center display illustrating the rela-
tion of the school to the community was pre-
sented at the rear. Nearby, a phase of the
music activities was prominently represented
in the programs furnished on the band-stand.
Several hundred students won distinctive
honor awards for worlc exhibited in the Expo-
sition. A special Twentieth Anniversary award
series was instituted to encourage exceptional
worlc, done during the current year in all de-
partments, which was on display. The awards
were in the form of official Exposition seals in
three grades, using the conventional designa-
tions: blue for first, red for second, and white
for third. The types of worlc were distinguished
by the wording on the awards, "For Crafts-
manship," designating, primarily, shop worlc,
and "For Excellence." The awards were so
carefully granted that their receipt was com-
parable to year-end honors. This afforded an
exceptional opportunity to recognize the fine
worlc of a number of students, who, because
of the comparatively small number of other
honors available, might otherwise have been
The silver banners designating the booths
with the name of each department were made
by Mrs. Roberta Warren Stewart's advanced
commercial art class. Mr. John Simpson's
Drawing IV class designed the modernistic
panels interpreting the worlc displayed in each
department booth, which hung from the ceiling.
The forty chandeliers which illuminated the
Auditorium during the Exposition were made
in modernistic pattern with translucent deco-
Flower pots were placed along the balcony
railing. A sign announcing the Twentieth
Anniversary Exposition flashed through the
south upstairs windows and two large banners
served the same purpose. lmmediately within
the main entrance was placed the principal's
message to the guests. ln commenting on the
Exposition, Mr. DeWitt S. Morgan stated,
"The Exposition not only showed the devel-
opment of the school, but the worlc of every
department and of the pupils."
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