Arsenal Technical High School - Arsenal Cannon Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN)
- Class of 1936
Page 1 of 62
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 62 of the 1936 volume:
Mane - 1956
The historic crrchwcry to opportunity, symbolic of Tech spirit
HE AHSENAL CANNON
ln historic and modern structures, set among age-old trees, the true Tech
spirit has its home. The buildings that border the quadrangle are symbols of the
character of the school, the character which has caused the Tech spirit to live and
To the south of the quadrangle the Arsenal stands, the guardian and leader
of the campus, the protector of traditions, for seventy years the sentinel that has
watched the development of these grounds. To the west the massive New Shops
Building with its towering smoke-stack symbolizes power. On the east the Main,
largest of all the campus buildings, represents growth. To the north the Auditorium
speaks of variety of interest and power.
,And on the seventy-six wooded acres with their fourteen buildings of which
these four are a part beauty dwells: in the quadrangle, in Liberty Grove, in the Na-
ture Preserve, at the goldfish pool, and always present is the encouraging and in-
spiring Tech spirit, a symbol and a challenge, an invisible reality which has lived
and will continue to live as long as these grounds are the Tech campus.
'rr-is ARSENAL cnuno
g Filtering through maple otnol beech,
With grounds, historic, sporcious, CI mirror
F rom fountcrin to Born
Sunlight costs shadows.
Strong, straight, and stalwart,
Representative of Work, accomplishment,
Symbol of advancement, power
In Tech's vocational shops.
THE ARSENAL CANNO
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Silent sentinel of achievement and enterprise
Strong protector of principles and traditions,
Guardian ot Tech spirit-
The Arsenal stands supreme.
HE ARSENAI. CANNON
Growth-in knowledge, in Tech spirit,
Reflecting the beauty of nature,
Outward from the path
To a sesame of learning.
THE ARSENAL CANNO
T H E B A R R A C K S
Of all the buildings now
on our campus perhaps one XX S!
of the most interesting is the ,
Barracks. The retention of
the name which was derived . if
, , , , . H ilmsl lktltslmg til.
from its original use has aid- ti
ed in keeping the atmos-. S
phere of its former days alive.
Completed for use as a barracks in August,
1869, While these grounds were occupied by a
United States government arsenal, the building
became the scene of typical military activities.
The soldiers were drilled in front of the Bar-
racks. All lights in the building were turned
out at nine o'clock except in the library where
the soldiers could read until eleven o'clock.
When the United States government aban-
doned the grounds and the Winona Technical
Institute was established here, the Barracks be-
came the scene of classroom activities. In l904
all three floors were occupied by classes of the
School of Pharmacy.
The first use made of the Barracks under the
tenantship of the Arsenal Technical Schools
was as the location of the laboratories of the
HE ARSENAL CANNON
Home Economics department. The first cooking
laboratory Was planned and equipped in 1914.
This was in a very small room with apparatus
for but twenty-four girls and was situated in the
extreme eastern portion of the building. Prac-
tice in serving had to be done on an old-fash-
ioned round table which was placed in the hall.
ln l9l6 a second laboratory Was established
with an improvement in the serving equipment.
The first lunchroom was established in the
basement of the Barracks. The kitchen used to
cook the food for the cafeteria was only ten by
twelve feet in size, and but five cooks were ern-
At this time a system of lunch checks was
used. On a board near each cashier these
were hung, and the pupils usually bought them
in ten-cent groups. Since most of the dishes
cost three cents, these checks were valued at
three cents each. Students would first buy
these checks and, as they selected their food,
drop the required number and perhaps a pen-
ny in the quart tin cup With a hole in the top
that stood in front of each kind of food.
This lunchroom looked so drab and plain that
the students asked to have it made more at-
lContinued on Page 537
PROPOSED SITE OF MEMORIAL HALL
Always hoping, dreaming,
aspiring toward the heights,
Mr. Milo H. stuart, Tech's gs! by
founder and first principal, TN X
began on that clear Septem- W . ' '
ber day in 1912 to build on
the site of the practically de-
serted United States Arsenal grounds a nation-
ally known school of secondary education.
Mr. Stuart, then principal of Manual Training
High School, and his eight selected Manual
teachers were organizing this new unit as an
"overflow" high school.
It was in the winter of that year that Mr.
Stuart had first visited the Arsenal to see
whether or not it could be used for a public
school. The sight that met his eyes was not
encouraging. The first floor of the building
served as a print shop for the U. T. A. School of
Printing, the second was a dirty, cobweb-hung
storeroom, the third housed the School of Phar-
macy of Old Winona Tech. And, more than
that, the grounds were in the hands of a re-
ceiver awaiting the decision of the Supreme
Court, and any lease which was obtained could
be terminated within five days.
But in the face of all these obstacles, on Sep-
tember 12, 1912, Mr. Stuart, with his loyal teach-
ing staff, greeted the first one hundred and
eighty-one pupils of Arsenal Technical High
School. The second floor of the Arsenal had
been divided into eight rooms and these, to-
gether with a part of the second floor of the
Artillery and ,Electrical Buildings, were the
classrooms to be used during the first years.
MR. MORGAN MR. STUART
But in spite of the necessity of using make-
shift classrooms and inadequate equipment,
the school, under Mr. Stuarts able leadership
and foresight, grew so rapidly that four years
later fourteen hundred students were enrolled.
Then on May 22, 1916, the Supreme Court
rendered its decision which made the Indian-
apolis Board of School Commissioners trustee
of the Arsenal grounds and buildings, author-
izing it to conduct there schools offering aca-
demic and technical courses. This same spring
Mr. Stuart resigned as principal of Manual so
that he could devote all of his time to the devel-
opment of the new school. For nineteen years
Mr. Stuart was principal, in November, 1930,
he was appointed assistant superintendent of
public instruction in charge of secondary edu-
cation. At the beginning of the nineteen years
he visualized a school that would offer more
opportunities to its students than would any
other high school in this section of the country.
At the end of that time his dream had become
Today, those who worked and learned under
the direction of Mr. Stuart are pondering over
the question, "How can we preserve the name
of such a leader, educator, statesman, and phil-
osopher so that future students of this school
will realize what opportunities he made pos-
lContinued on Page 373
THE ARSENAL CANNON
HE ARSENAL CANNO
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, VLWILLIAM WATgRg -V SHIRLEY TEN EYCK W EILEEN WESTOVER f A RALPH WEGENERV DALE WILLMAN
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KContinued from Page 93
sible for them?" A fitting answer to this ques-
tion is found in the proposed plans which the
special committee of the Board of School Com-
missioners recently recommended to the School
Board, for the construction of a new campus
building to be called the Milo H. Stuart Memor-
ial Hall. The plans for this Memorial Hall call
for fifty-four classrooms, two large study halls,
an auditorium with a seating capacity of three
thousand, four special classrooms for physical
education, two for boys and two for girls, with
locker and shower rooms. Also included is a
large stage which would open into the audi-
torium and one of the study halls.
As a tribute to Mr. Stuart the alumni plan to
contribute a life-size statue of solid bronze to
be placed in the main lobby, while Mr. Stuart's
philosophies and views of life will be commem-
orated by quotations cast in bronze, to be
placed on the walls of the rooms and halls.
Considering it as a continuation of the work
that Mr. Stuart began, Mr. DeWitt S. Morgan,
Tech's present and second principal, has said,
"Such a building will stand as an imperishable
monument to Tech's founder. It will make it
possible to keep before all Tech boys and girls
who pass through the halls and who work in
the classrooms the memory of the man who
planned and worked so hard that they might
have such an opportunity. All Tech will hope
for the realization of the plan which the com-
mittee has recommended. The building will
mean not only a step toward the solution of the
physical problems of the school, but it will also
be a lasting contribution to fine school ideals
through perpetuation of the memory of the man
to whom Tech owes an eternal and immeasur-
For their kind assistance in helping with the
preparation of this magazine, we, the editors,
wish to thank the following: Miss Frieda Lillis
for her advice on the layout, lay Milliser who
designed the cover, and Harry Lewellynj Elmo
Hessler, Richard Wilcoxen, and Robert Ran-
dall, members of the Layout class, who assisted
the layout editor, Mrs. Roberta Stewart for su-
pervising the art for the title and division pages,
and Marion Wortman and members of the ad-
vanced Commercial Art class, Miss Sara Bard
and two of her pupils, Francis Persell and Ray-.
mond Cradick, for the small sketches, Mr. Her-
bert Traub for all campus photography, Mr.
Floyd Billington and Mr. George Thompson and
the Tech print shop for printing the covers and
senior names, and Helen Slaughter, Eloise Lin-
nemeier, Ethelmay Shipman, Alice Perkinson,
Francis Persell, and Ruth Smith for assisting the
editors in mounting the senior pictures.
For acting as judges in the literature contest,
we wish to express our appreciation to Miss
Hortense Braden, Miss Alice Brown, and Miss
Esther Fay Shover, short stories, Miss Narcie
Pollitt, Miss Clarissa Morrow, and Miss Edna G.
Nowland, essays, and Miss Clara Ryan, Mr.
C. R. Parks, and Miss Margaret Axtell, poetry.
We appreciate also the cooperation of the
judges of the snapshot contest: Miss R. Anne
Smith, Mr. Herbert Traub, and Mr. D. C. Park.
THE' ARSEN-AI. CANNO
MISS CLARA RYAN
Play by George Cohan
F rom book by Earl Derr Biggers
CAST OF CHATHXCTERS
WILLIAM MAGEE ,....,, ,...
IOHN BT-AND ----------N ,,......A. R aymond Cradick
ELIIAH QUIMBY .,.,A.,..
LOU MAX ...,,.,.,. Philip Featherstone
HM CARGAN --------Y------ ,,.,,.....,,,, D onald Harris
THOMAS HAYDEN -------4-- Aff....A, l Ohn Hetherington
CHIEF KENNEDY -------------,-.................,.,... Roland Boughton
HAL BENTLEY, own
MARY NORTON .,.7..
MRS. RHODES ...,..
el' of Baldpate .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Robert Berry
MYRA THORN BILL ,v.,,, ,,,AM7----- E lnora Hartman
MRS. QUIMBY ...,,.7
HE ARSENAL CANNON
"Seven Keys To Baldpatef' a mystery story
teeming with thrills, concerns an author of pop-
ular novels who has made a bet of five thou-
sand dollars with a Wealthy friend that he can
write a full-length novel within twenty-four
ln order to accomplish this, he obtains the
supposedly only key in existence to Baldpate
Inn, situated on or lonely mountain side and
occupied only in the summertime and owned
by this friend, where he goes to concentrate
upon his writing.
Upon his arrival at the hotel, he finds that
the caretaker also has a key, making two keys.
As the story advances, it is found that an old
hermit, a reporter, two crooks, and the owner
also possess keys to the Inn, and with each dis-
covery the mystery grows deeper.
The Inn becomes the scene of highly involved
and exciting incidents for a period of about
eighty hours. As a climax the theatre-goer
finds that this action is only the story as the
author has imagined it.
He completes his novel on time, and when his
friend appears, he proves that he has won his
By Aurania Rouverol
cAs'r or CHARACTERS
GEORGE MCINTYRE ..,.,,
TERRY MCINTYRE ,,,,. ,
PROP. MCINTYRE ,,,7,..
MRS. MclNTYRE ,,.,,,.
MRS. PATTERSON .....
ELSIE PATTERSON .,,7,,A
MAID CSOPHIEJ ,,,,,,,
,, ,Georganne Schilling
Shirley Ten Eyck
CHELSEA STEWART HERBERT TRAUB
Stage Director Technician
The age of adolescence with all its trials and
tribulations forms the background for "Grow-
ing Pains," a modern three-act comedy.
The play presents a highly amusing picture
of a typical American family with the worried
mother, professor father, and two children, a
'teen-age boy and a tomboy little girl. The
audience follows the children through their love
affairs with great interest, laughing at and still
sympathizing with them in their perplexing sit-
uations and with their parents who try to appre-
ciate the demands of youth.
The action is centered in a garden party
which the children give for their friends. Dur-
ing this their actions and emotions reach a
highly exaggerated climax, forming the break-
ing point after which they return to their for-
mer happy 'teen-age state of normalcy.
THE ARSENAI. CANNO
THE TECH LEGION
COMMANDER ..... . Geneva Seneteld
LIEUTENANT-COMMANDER . . . Edward Coller
CAPTAINS . Betty Bray, Viola Francisco, Anita Klatte,
Dorothy LaPole, Mary Prater, and William Waters
The Tech Legion, an honorary organization, has been established in order to recognize pupils
who are outstanding in the attributes ol citizenship and qualities ot personal worth.
The emblem ot the Tech Legion is a bar pin in green and white enamel-a white center with a
square of green at each end. The commander, the senior with the greatest number of citations,
has three gold stars on his ping the lieutenant-commander, who ranks second in number of citations,
has two starsg and the six captains, those standing highest in their respective roll rooms, have one
There were one hundred and two seniors selected to become members of this organization in
Ruby C. Hart
Ruth COlllSI' Mary
Van Buren Cones Robert Insley
H E A R S E N A L C A N N O N
Al leane Kern
David La Mar
Norman A. Maier
Shirley Ten Eyck
Betty lane Voll
LIVES OF GREAT MEN
For the first time since his
mother died seven long years
before, jim B u r g e s s, or
Toughy as the "gang" called
him, was crying.
jim was tough, at least he
thought he was, and so did
his "gang" of which he was the leader by vir-
tue of his very toughness. During the seven
years following the loss of his only real friend
and love, Iim had lived almost alone and on
his own. He had a father with whom he sup-
posedly roomed, but any meeting between
them was an accident. Therefore jim went his
own way, and that way, due to environment,
was not of the best. In jim were to be found
the fundamental characteristics of a really good
boy, but long and unrestricted contact with
rough, unscrupulous boys had lessened his
sense of right and wrong until here he was,
seething inside with the strangest, most indefin-
able feeling his seventeen years had known.
He had just listened to the fatherly advice of
Mr. Olin Andrews, principal of Winona High
"All right," concluded Mr. Andrews. "I think
you understand that this is your last chance
to show some of these qualities I've been talk-
ing to you about. You realize that your disci-
pline record as it stands now is sufficient reason
for expelling you from this school and that any
further indiscretion on your part will force this
issue. You may go now, lim. l'm trusting you.
Don't break that trust, will you? Your hand
lim clutched the proffered hand and turned
to the wide window in an effort to bring his
emotions under control. As he raised his eyes,
he suddenly noticed the broad expanse of the
campus, quiet now and lovely in its new spring
buds. Then he knew-he knew that he had
learned to love this school.
"I don't want to leave Winona-not that way.
Winona-that means something to me - that
means everything to me." He turned suddenly
and squarely meeting the eyes of his superior,
he uttered two words distinctly in a low vibrant
voice, "Thank you!"
His sincerity pleased the principal as he stood
with a satisfied, rather tender, happy smile
watching the door through which young jim
Burgess had just bolted.
Swinging along the walk back to his class,
jim thought, "Wait, just wait until I see the gang
HE ARSENAI. CANNON
' i l 1
and tell them about Mr. Andrews. I don't think
any of them ever thought about him seriously."
"Aw, what's the matter with ya?" berated
Duke that night as the gang sat around the
table in their club house. "Andy sure must
have a sweet personality to bring you, Toughy
-yaa, a swell name for you now-down to
talking about the 'trees on the campus,' and
'the green grass,' and 'the spirit of Winona.'
Listen, Toughy, what's come over ya? Here
we're all sort of disappointed 'cause ya didn't
get pitched out and cause some excitement
around here, and you're rejoicin' 'cause you get
"Oh, can't any of you understand? No, I
guess notg but if you talked to Mr. Andrews,
you would-all of you!"
"Aw, for Pete's sake, lay off, will ya? This is
a fine way for our president to be actin'! And
where'd you get that MR. Andrews all of a
"Don't say anything else about him, or you'll
find yourself face to face with the floor! And,
since you don't like the way your president
acts, your president resigns right here and
now!" Slam went the rickety door of the club
house and stalking down the walk went a sore-
ly puzzled and hurt young man.
"'I'hey're the losers," he thought. "I wish I
could make them understand!" r
Mr. Burgess looked up as the door slowly
"Yes, well-hello! Haven't seen you in ages.
What ya want? Money?"
"No, Dad, I want to ask you something."
"Well, I don't have much time. I have to
meet some of the boys at nine-fifteen."
"I just wondered if you knew anything about
geometry. I just can't get it."
"Who, me? Oho! No-not me-I don't even
know what it is. Say, why all this sudden in-
dustry? I didn't know you ever studied!"
"Oh, I just decided to be something, Dad,
somebody big and good. I might be a prin-
cipal of a high school."
"Aw, jim, you can't ever be nothing like that.
Why, ya have to go to college and everything,
and how are you gonna do that? There's too
many other handicaps, too, with me, your dad,
and with kids like Duke and Bert, your bud-
"Dad, you don't understand either, do you?"
this rather tragically, "but you wait and see!"
he added with determination.
After this lim worked hard at his lessons. His
teachers soon realized that he had great possi-
bilities. With his intelligence directed in the
right manner, he was capable of accomplish-
ments equal to those of the very best of the
Lacking funds with which to attend a regular
college after his graduation, lim secured a day-
time position and attended night courses at a
local college extension. Economizing, he was
able to save enough money by the end of two
years to attend classes at the regular college
where he completed the requirements for a
teacher's license in his state.
The day lim left for the college campus, the
local newspapers carried heavy black head-
lines-"Olin I. Andrews, School Superinten-
dent, Dead." Iim's saddened mind went back
to the day when he had cried in the office of this
same Olin Andrews, then principal of Winona
High School. Iim still couldn't define his emo-
tions, but he knew that this man had given a
very definite something, fa very wonderful
something, to that "tough" young man so long
In many ways Iim's fame spread. He became
noted for his ability to teach, for his deep, fun-
damental thinking, and for his writings. As he
became nationally known, he found himself
more and more in demand.
"Won't you accept a position on our faculty?"
wrote leading universities. "Won't you serve
on this board?" "Won't you speak here?"
"Won't you write us an editorial?" Won't you
-won't you-won't you?
One morning as he sat sifting through his
mail, he came upon a letter from his own Wi-
nona High. He opened it eagerly. In it he
found a climax to his own personal career.
"Winona High School, in order to make im-
mortal their founder, the late Mr. Olin I. An-
drews, is constructing a beautiful new building
on the campus. This is to be dedicated to Mr.
Andrews. Since you were at Winona at the
same time that Mr. Andrews was principal here,
we believe that you can most ably express in
words that very great, that immortal spirit that
he gave to Winona High School. Will you im-
part that spirit to those who never knew him?
Will you give the address at the dedication of
this Memorial on May twentieth?"
'k 'k 'k
As lim sat down at the close of his address,
he felt that he had touched the very hearts of
Walking away from the building, he stopped
and turned to look again at the Memorial. Had
he not been a man, his eyes would have been
filled with tears. "I didn't fail you. I didn't
break that trust. Did I-Old Andy?"
BETTY BRAY, English VIIC.
"Do I have t' take her
along, Mom?" Poor Bill had
one of those mothers who
thought it was "sweet" for an
older brother to escort his kid
that might include both. This
1. 3 lf' -ij'
sister to every social function t-uvfE'1m- '
particular time was the senior high school
dance in which a senior was allowed to bring
an undergraduate or alumnus if he desired.
Mrs. Martin had begun a week and a half
before the dance to persuade Bill that he should
take Marie. He should be proud to be seen
with her. He should have thought of it him-
"But, Mom," Bill protested, !'she's so young.
Why, she's practically a nothing-a freshman!"
That last word was emphasized by a sophisti-
cated, superior twist of the mouth. "A fresh-
man!" He'd be the laughing stock of the senior
class. Anyway, Alice would be expecting him
to ask her, and she'd probably be angry with
him if he didn't. He just had to go to the dance,
too, because in a small town like Oak Hill
everyone had to know the reason for every-
thing. "Doggone!" he muttered under his
"Did you say something, dear?" queried
"Uh-no, I was just thinking it would be quite
a fine idea if Marie could find some senior to
take her. She'd have a much better time, I'm
"Oh, no, she's too young to have dates with
such old boys, and it would break her heart if
she didn't get to go. You know, she's been
planning for weeks on what she'll wear. This
will be her first formal dance."
"Oh, I guess l'll have to take her, all right.
I don't see any way of getting out of it. Here
she comes now. Gosh, look, Mom, anklets,
roller skates, ribbons. You could point her out
as a freshie a mile away. Imagine taking her
to a dance. l'll have her on my hands all eve-
A young girl about fourteen came running
into the house. Her cheeks were glowing with
health, and she was rather pretty in compari-
son with most of the girls her age.
"What was he saying about the dance,
Mother?" she asked exuberantly, and without
waiting for an answer, she turned to her broth-
er and exclaimed, "Oh, isn't it wonderful, Bill?
I can hardly wait!"
"Oh, yes, it certainly is. I can hardly control
myself, either." With this, he went upstairs
THE ARSENAL CANNON
singing, "If I Had the Wings of An Angel."
"What's the matter with him, Mother?" she
asked after removing her fingers from her ears.
"He acts so queer."
"He's just in a dark mood. He'll be all right
But he wasn't. The next morning and, in
fact, for all the next week and a half, he was
very irritable. Nothing pleased him, and he
kept to himself with the pretense of studying.
Mr. Martin couldn't understand what had got-
ten into Bill. He had never known his son to
be so -studious before. Perhaps grades were
coming out in a few days.
At last that fateful and glorious nightlcame.
Fateful for Bill, glorious for Marie.
Marie began getting ready at six-thirty. The
dance started at nine. She needed every bit
of this time, however, because the excitement
slowed down her natural progress. Every now
and then was heard, "Mother, where's my fin-
ger nail polish?" "Mother, do you know where
I put my belt?" "Where did I leave my shoes?"
Not a word was heard from Bill's room until
about eight-thirty when he emerged, looking
very neat and handsome-and bored.
All he could think about was what the boys
were going to say -and Alice. Oh, why
couldn't he stop thinking about that awful
dance? He'd find out soon enough what was
going to happen. He looked at his watch nerv-
ously and sighed. How could it take one girl
so long to get ready?
Finally he heard Marie call from her room,
"Bill, close your eyes now and don't open
them until I say so. Wait till you see mel"
"Some treat," thought Bill to himself as he
closed his eyes. He might as well start humor-
ing her now if he was going to have to all the
rest of the evening.
"All right," she said. q"You can look now."
He really was startled when he did, but he
tried his best to act nonchalant. She was actu-
ally the most beautiful girl he had ever seen in
Oak Hill. He hardly recognized her. The nat-
ural glow of her cheeks was very attractive
under the dim hall light, and the thin white dress
she wore seemed to give her an ethereal ap-
pearance. Surely no one at the dance would
recognize the Marie Martin that spent her entire
spare time skating up and down the streets of
Oak Hill. This gave him an idea.
As they drove, Bill said, "Say, you look like a
different person. I betcha nobody at the dance
will know you." r
"Am I better or worse?" she asked.
HE ARSENAL CANNON
"Gosh, lots better. You look almost as old as
Alice in a formal." No use to tell her she was
even prettier than Alice. She might become so
vain that she wouldn't fall in with his plans.
"You know," he continued, "I'd like to have
some fun tonight."
"Well, so would everyone else, I guess." I
"Oh, I don't mean that way. I mean I'd like
to introduce you to the people you know as my
cousin to see if they will really know it's you,
"Yes, I see, but it doesn't make sense. What
do you want to do that for?"
"I'll tell you sometime. Will you?"
"Well-oh, all right."
"O. K., then it's settled. Gee, I can hear the
music from here. I hope I can find a parking
He did, and soon they were entering the
dance hall. Bill was greeted with loud shouts
of welcome from several of his friends, but
Marie was heralded by no one. "Good,"
thought Bill, "they don't know her."
Next were the endless introductions.
"Iimmie, I want you to meet my cousin, Ruth
Gentry. Ruth, this is limmie Burk."
"So, Bill, you've been holding out on your old
Marie could hardly suppress a giggle, for she
had known Iimmie all her life.
"May I have this dance, Miss Gentry?" Iimmie
"Is it all right with you, Bill?"
"Oh, I guess so," said Bill in a most reluctant
tone of voice. "Well, it worked," he thought as
he watched Iimmie and Marie dancing onto the
dance floor. No sooner did they reach the mid-
dle of the floor when someone cut in. Bill knew
that if a stranger came to Oak Hill, he or she
was treated royally. Now that she was off his
hands, he would find Alice who by luck had
come with Iimmie, explain, and have a good
time the rest of the evening.
IUNE MAGEL, English VIIIC
I revel in its beauty
When summertime holds sway,
With fountains softly playing
And flowers blooming gay.
But, oh, the breathless beauty
Of a silent winter night,
With snowflakes gently falling
Beneath the pale moon's lightl
ALBERT EID, English VI
It's not much of a street-
really. The fact is it always
seemed rather sordid to me.
But there were some who
loved it. I think they still do.
Yes, I suppose they still live
there, too, gossipy, homey,
common people, lacking ambition but possess-
ing contentment. Contentment? Their lives
were anything but smooth. Smelly tenements,
money worries, loves, hates! That's really a
picture of 73rd Street.
Now, I always hated it. I loathed the people
and their obvious contentment at-just living.
It disgusted me, probably it still would. Some
day I'll go back-then, I'll know, perhaps. I
hope to find out how many-if any-of those
humans I knew ever escaped.
On 73rd Street a person is born, and right
there his whole life is laid out for him. Of
course, he doesnt think so. He determines,
"Pops a tailor. Not me! I ain't gonna be no
tailor." But he'll be a tailor, or a butcher, or a
grocer, or a milkman, or-there are very few I
remember who escaped. Mike Sherwood did,
for instance. Yes, he got away. I heard re-
cently that he was producing plays, or writing
them, or something like that. I forget. And
then there was George Massey, he's a surgeon
now. No, he's not a great man-just a doctor.
But he's not on 73rd Street.
Why, I remember Mike and George-they
were good pals. I'll never forget seeing the two
of them wandering slowly down the street, kick-
ing orange peels, and dreaming. Well, I sup-
pose they were dreaming. Maybe they were
planning. They would trudge through the snow
together, trot through the rain, cut through the
biting cold, or wander along under the blazing
sun. On the Street it was funny how the pave-
ment seemed to reflect those sun rays, blinding,
right into your eyes. And the garbage cans
along the curb did the same.
The people would sit on the tenement steps
and gossip and argue, and laugh, and fight. I
suppose they still do.
I suppose I'll go back some day. All alone.
I'll walk along the Street and remember-I've a
summer house now and an elaborately fur-
nished apartment uptown-Oh, I'm much better
off. That's what I'll think about when I wander
along, remembering. How much better off I am
than those people. Much better off: friends,
good home, no pecuniary difficulties, few hates
-fewer loves. And fewer loves! Well? Yes,
fewer loves! In fact, no loves! But I'm much
better off. On the Street they wish they were
in my position-and sometimes I wish-I wish
-I wish I were sitting there on those steps in
the glare of the street lights-gossipinge-and
joking, and laughing-on 73rd Street.
IOSEPH HAYES, English VIIIC
YOUTH AND MORNING
The gold of the rising sun overspread the
wakening world. Somewhere a bird burst into
glorious song and another answered. The clock
in the Arsenal tower said seven o'clock. Iade
green turf, deepened here and there by patches
of shade and broken by the walks, stretched
from building to building from the street. Trees,
many of them reminders of the days when Tech
was only a forest, flaunted their newly budding
leaves. Looming majestically above them all
towered the old Arsenal, its history reaching
back more than half a century into the past.
Against the more sober background of its real-
ity are woven threads of infinite beauty. If only
the blind who search for glamour could grasp
those gleaming threads and see!
Seven forty-five! Students began to arrive.
Youth and morning! Glorious youth with all its
tragedies, its comedies, its young loves and its
heartaches. Clear-eyed young people, facing
life, on the verge of stepping out to try their
wings, and still holding back a bit, lingering
yet. Boisterous and gay, serious and shy, bold
and timid, and the worst among them good.
They are the America of tomorrow. Soon they
will have taken up their life.
They are blazing now with all the warm
splendor of a million myriad flames. Some of
them will dim and go out quickly. Others will
burn brightly for many years and then finally
die, but some will glow on and on, and even
after they are dead they will leave a golden
afterglow. Their trials will be great and many,
and hardships will come and sorrows so poig-
nant as to seem almost beyond human endur-
ance. But trials and hardships, met and
conquered, strengtheng and sorrow refines and
But they have the power to make life splen-
did, and as the morning of their lives merges
into afternoon as did that beautiful spring morn-
ing, God willing, they shall live.
Oh, youth, make life glorious.
AVIS COVAL, English II
THE ARSENAI. CANNON
Four years ago I was look-
ing forward to a great event.
My elementary school days
were almost over, and the
E It future meant high school
days at Tech. Nothing that
I was leaving behind seemed
very important compared to the possibilities of
Of course, I only dimly realized then that
classmates I had known for eight years would
scarcely ever be seen among the surging thou-
sands. Teachers I had grown to love would be
left behind and rarely met again. What of it?
Many new friends would be made at Techl The
commencement and the class party were very
important events of those elementary school
days. Life was full of color and great expec-
Now I am looking back on that experience,
a dim memory of the past, almost crowded out
by the four years of study and associations in
high school. Yet the things that seemed unim-
portant then are now the outstanding mem-
ories. The party, the commencement, and the
anticipation of high school seem small in com-
parison to the memory of the teachers who en-
couraged me to believe in myself and who
inspired me to do at least a few things better
than the average.
Among them was my teacher of algebra in
the eighth grade. She set us individual tasks
which we could do at our own rate of speed.
Very soon I knew I had found my field. She
knew it, too, for she encouraged me by appre-
ciation and additional work not expected of the
class. Everything I accomplished helped me to
believe I could do more. This gave me con-
fidence for the work in mathematics which I
have since been able to do.
Now as another lune is approaching, my
thoughts turn again to the future. Will it be a
commencement of a fuller life and greater ac-
complishment or just the end of high school life?
Will I look back with everlasting gratitude upon
the teachers at Tech who have inspired me
with confidence and ambition? Will the asso-
ciations and friendships of fellow-pupils during
these past four years give cherished memories
for the future?
Yes, I feel sure that these memories will fol-
low me as I leave high school. Perhaps these
optimistic predictions will come true not only
for me but for many of the seniors who will soon
be leaving the Tech campus. On the other
M ' A 4. I'
I !lf .U
' 4,,f ,, ,4
HE ARSENAI. CANNON.
hand, life may bring disappointments, but our
test will come in the way we meet the prob-
lems that confront us.
Tech has given ideals of fair play and right
living which should follow us throughout life.
Let us hope this class of Iune, l936, may be one
that will have cherished memories of Tech and
of which Tech may be justly proud in the future.
IANET MCDOUGALL, English VIIC
ANOTHER SPRING "POME"
Breathes there a man with soul so dead,
Who never to himself has said"
Garden-making time is herel
Whose heart has ne'er within him burned
As home his foot-steps he has turned
From wandering in the hardware store,
Laden with spade, a pick, and rake
Resolved a garden he would make.
I-ligh his resolve, decision firm,
But suddenly he finds a worm-
Inspects his tackle and his gear
Thinks, "Fishing may be good this year."
I-Iis garden tools neglected lay
In the yard for many a day.
I-Iis would-be garden still has weeds
Growing in the place of seeds.
RUBY HART, English VIIIC
Black as a sepulcher, but for the lamp
That sputters and spits in the evenings damp
And gathering gloom, is the 'chemists room.
Lead into goldl Lead into goldl
The alchemist works alone-
Figures and formulas, hopes and despair,
Numbers and charters are studied with care,
Fever for power burns hotter each hour.
Brass into goldl Brass into goldl
The alchemist works alone-
Blue lights and odors, flame and green gasses,
Soft eerie noises, weird twisted glasses,
And mumbling around in acid stained gown,
Copper to goldl Copper to goldl
The alchemist works alone.
Working in silence, working in vain,
He leaves each failure to begin again
With greed in his heart to urge on a start.
Life is for goldl Life is for goldl
The alchemist Works alone.
GLORIA MAITLEN, English IVA
I cmd II
IUNE MAGAZINE STAFF W R I T I N G S T A F F
Managing Editor ,,,,,,,,,.,,...,,, ,,,,....,,.,,,.,,,,,, E ugerle LCiWliS
Staff One Statt Two
Editor-in-Chief ,,,,,,,,,,A. Viola Francisco, Roland Boughton,
Associate Editor .A..,. Mildred O'Donnell, Shirley Ten Eyck
Associate Editors ..,..,.. ,,c,,,l.,,,,,,,. B etty Bray,
Layout Editor.Q ..,....,.......,..... .............. A Ima Fisher
Assistant Layout Editor ....... ,t,..,.,, D onald Behrman
Magazine Typist ...,.....,.., ,,....., M axine Chaille
Business MGHGQSY ..,,,,, ,,,,,,, B ernqrd Rose
Publicity Manager ,....., ,,,,,,,,,,,, D onald Gray
School Editor ..,,......,. t.., ,,.......i L o uise Fultz
Page 8 Editor ......,....,..,.. .,,.,7.777.77,,7,,.7,,,7.7. D orothy LaP0le
Editorial Page Editor .....,..77,...,,,,....77,.....,,,...,.....,.A. Ruby Hart
Feature Editors ..,.7777....A7.,.......7 Ruth Collier, Ruth Hastings
Copy Editors ,,..,....,.
Exchange Editor ,..,,,,.
Eleanor Grepp, loe O'Brien
Rose Sina Britan
Editorial Assistant ..,,., ,,,,..,.........., ........ A l ice Bottoms
Page 8 Assistant .,.,,,.,....,.,,.. ,,,,.,.. E lnora Hartman
School Editor Assistant., ,..... ..,,...., D oris He-rbers
Copy Editor Assistants ,.,...,.,,,,,...,,,..,,..,,,.,.,,. Al leane Kern,
Miss Mabel Goddard ,.., Head of the English Department
Miss Sengeflbergef ,,,,,,,,,, ,, ,,,,,,YYY,,,,--------,--,h,-.---- Sponsgp
Werner Monninger ,,,c,t,,,,,,, Ay----- B usiness
George R. Barrett ...,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,ttt,,,,,,lc 0 -,------- priming
DeWitt S. Morgan ,c,,, ...,,,,,,,, c,,,,,, M ,,,, Y---,---,, P r 1 ncjpql
, HT WW, i V
Sports Editors ......,, Harold Howenstine, Lambert Christie
Sports Writers ....,......,.............. Donald Boles, Robert Long,
Dale Barrett, George Griffin, Ioe Hayes, lack Lockhart,
and Iune Magel.
Dorothy Droege, Mary K. Harrison, Charles Hostetter,
Martha McHatton, Dorothy Nichols, lulia Poulson, Wil-
liam Robbins, Virginia Roland, Madge Rutherford, and
THE TECH SPIRIT
ln the shadow ofthe Ar-
serial tower, stately, supreme, 1 , I ' I .Vf4 y
inspiring, stand the trees,
more than two hundred in
number, that make up the
memorial, Liberty G r o v e . :.'
There lives each tree, its lite I
created and sustained by the common work of
leaves, branches, roots, and twigs. When those
trees were planted in l9l9, the living parts of
each did not work independently, growing and
resting as they willed, but together they grew
and lived and kept growing, until they stand
today, a constant reminder of the courage and
the strength of the Tech students who entered
the World War.
Twenty-four years ago eight teachers and
less than two hundred pupils started this great
institution with the spirit of unity. Each one did
not work alone, rather, they worked together,
and their spirit of adventure, of pioneering, ot
achievement has developed the true Tech spirit,
that intangible something which succeeding
groups have carried on. It is that spirit which
Tech lives, and which we, as part of Tech, must
continue to live.
BOARD OF CONTROL
Closely associated with human values cre-
ated by our school is the fine philosophy ot the
founder of Tech, Milo H. Stuart, a philosophy
which is a challenge for us to search for, dis:
cover, develop, and maintain, a philosophy
which Tech's second principal, DeWitt S. Mor-
gan, possesses, and of which every pupil is
Mr. Stuart once said, "Take that which We
have at the start, and through analysis make of
it a working capital, constantly adding our divi-
dends to our capital stock." Tech started in a
few rooms of the old government buildings, full
of cobwebs and dirt, but with a campus of
seventy-six acres. To this, our capital stock,
have been added more buildings, walks, drives,
and beauty of landscape, and out of this have
grown dividends, a greater institution, the
Arsenal Technical Schools.
Like the trees in Liberty Grove, like the found-
ers of Tech, like every group on the campus, we
must carry with us now and in the future that
intangible Tech spirit. Some day let us say,
"Following the philosophy of Milo H. Stuart, we
have added much to our capital stock, and from
this we have received the most valuable of
dividends-the true Tech spirit."
THE ARSENAL CANNON
Front row, left to right: Charles Smith, Louis Held, Emmett McCleerey, lack Richards, Clifford Reed, Carl Bohn.
Second row, Athletic Director Fred R. Gorman, William Fisher, Donald Hanley, Coach Bayne D. Freeman, lack
Reedy, Amos Childers, Assistant Coach Reuben Behlmer.
Coming to Tech when there
was a noticeable absence of
good material, Coach Bayne
Freeman, f o r In e r Bedford
mentor, took a squad of in-
experienced varsity aspir-
ants, changed the prevailing
Tech style of play to a fast break, and formu-
lated a team that completed a successful net
The Green and White cagemen won ten
games and lost a like number against the best
opposition in the state besides battling Frank-
fort, state champion, to a draw in a double
Scores for the season were Tech 16, Ko-
komo 34, Tech 19, Newcastle 26, Tech 19, Rush-
ville 15, Tech 34, Columbus 31, Tech 31, Frank-
fort 3l fdouble overtimel, Tech 20, Shortridge
18, Tech 26, Richmond 22, Tech 19, Logansport
29, Tech 18, Connersville 16, Tech 18, Manual
21 fcity tournamentl, Tech 24, Iefferson 37, Tech
19, Muncie 30, Tech 19, Cathedral 21, Tech 36,
Marion 34, Tech 25, Shelbyville 23, Tech 17,
Anderson 32, Tech 31, Franklin 45 fSectional
HE ARSENAL CANNON
Tourneyl, Tech 67, Castleton 7, Tech 34, South-
port 17, Tech 23, Manual 19, Tech 18, Short-
The reserve basketball team, coached by Mr.
Reuben Behlmer, Won five games, lost ten, and
was eliminated by Washington in the reserve
Members of the squad were Harry Armour,
Kenneth Christensen, Millard Dobbs, Charles
Hackney, Iohn Hickey, Marvin Hook, Ervin
Kramer, William McDonald, Charles Smith, and
Scores for the season were Tech ll, Kokomo
22, Tech 18, Newcastle 19, Tech 44, Columbus
26, Tech 24, Frankfort 38, Tech 32, Shortridge 23,
Tech 21, Richmond 22, Tech 38, Connersville 23
Ccity tournamentl, Tech 22, Washington 26,
Tech 24, Muncie 35, Tech 23, Cathedral 18, Tech
9, Marion 16, Tech 30, Shelbyville 16, Tech 10,
Anderson 30, Tech 21, Franklin 23.
Under the guidance of Coach Wayne E.
Rhoades, the freshman quintet shared games
with its opponents, winning five and losing five.
Members of the team that earned A. T. S. pins
this season Were Iames Evans, Iames Tolin, Max
Cohee, Forest Risley, Weldon Reigh, Calvin
CContinued on Page 531
l l l 1
First Row, left to right: Millard Dobbs, George Dirr, Edward Reed, Tommy Wilson, Hartwell Kayler, Franklin Wig-
gins, Farley Karns.
Second Row: Wilson Crawford, Edward Iones, loe Crawford, George Lyday, Iohn Carr, Leland Hasseld, Richard
Vogler, David Fye, Warren Harvey, Walter Spiller, Leonard Brown, Harry Adkins.
Top Row: Freshman Coach Ross C. Lyons, Bozidar Stoshitch, Kenneth Christensen, Elias Poulos, Head Coach
Paul E. Myers, Robert Schaub, Assistant Coach Reuben D. Behlmer, Robert Delrymple, Francis Doan, Clifton Meloy,
Ralph Williams, Athletic Director Fred R. Gorman.
Although only four letter-
men returned fo r further 'X
track competition this spring, I9 A
Coach Paul E. Myers devel- 5,
oped a s q u a d composed ,
chiefly of sophomores and
juniors that captured the city
championship for the third consecutive year,
won the sectional, and split even in four dual
ln the season opener the tracksters swamped
Warren Central, 100 273 to 16 172, were
trounced by Kokomo, 71 to 46, and were nosed
out by Wiley of Terre Haute, 59 172 to 57 172.
The squad retained its city laurels by amassing
68 points with Washington, the runner-up, gar-
Tech scored an easy 84 1! 3 to 32 2X3 victory
over Anderson in the last dual affair, and as the
CANNON went to press, it paced a field of fif-
teen schools representing four counties by total-
ing 35 Z! 3 points to carry off team honors in the
annual sectional meet.
The freshman track squad, under the guid-
ance of Coach Ross Lyons, recorded three vic-
tories in as many starts this season.
Fifty members composed the team which
downed Washington, 61 to 54, Ben Davis, 63 to
54, Warren Central, 76 to 41, and won the city
freshman meet with a total of 75 113 points.
The links squad, coached
by Mr. Bayne D. Freeman,
had already won its first five ' T-
matches when the CANNON TQ' X
magazine went to press. I
Tech defeated M an u a 1,
11112 to V21 drubbed New-
castle, 10112 to 1112: trimmed the Redskins,
11172 to llfzi trounced Batesville, 11 to 1, and
8172 to 3112 in a return match.
Six members of this year's team were George
Urquhart, Arthur Wettle, Wayne Montfort,
Richard Martin, Bill Crawford, and Arthur
Tech's tennis team, under the direction of
Coach Robert L. Ball, was on the road to a suc-
cessful season when the CANNON magazine
went to press. Shelbyville succumbed twice by
scores of 7 to 0 and 6 to 0, and Shortridge, arch
rival, was downed by a score of 4 to 3.
Norman Von Burg, Ralph Linder, Carl Bohn,
Elmer Molique, Raymond Von Sprecklesen,
Iames Prater, and Adrian Everett comprised the
THE ARSENAL CANNO
First Row, left to right: Marvin Reno, Bozidar Stoshitch, Paul Willman, Iohn Grace, Roy Fulwider, lohn Swinney,
Keith Iackson, Louis Held, Harold Arney, Ralph Shearer, Emmett McCleerey.
Standing, left to right: Athletic Director Fred R. Gorman, Norman Linne, Iohn lngmire, Iohn Zion, Gene Kelso,
Paul Mitchell, Iohn Marks, Iohn Harlan, Coach Charles P. Dagwell. Kenneth Christensen is not in the picture.
B A S E B A L L
After an absence of three
years, baseball was revived f A A
with Mr. Charles P. Dqgweii , qi
as coach. A squad of inex- V
perienced candidates W a s l -f
whipped into a winning ball
club that annexed its first six 'i'l" 3 i'iii"
starts of the season. Marvin Reno and Ralph
Shearer handled the hurling assignments, with
Bozidar Stoshitch and Harold Arney dividing
Scores were Tech l, Southport U, Tech 5, De-
catur Central Ug Tech 5, Danville 25 Tech 20,
Plainfield lp Tech 9, Anderson 25 and Tech 8,
Shelbyville 2. When the CANNON went to
press, two games with Richmond, return tilts
with Anderson and Danville, and' a single en-
counter with Ben Davis remained on the sched-
ule in addition to the North Central Conference
Under the direction of Mr. C. P. Dagwell, a
complete intramural program was conducted
during the past semester.
In the inter-roll room basketball tournament
held at the gym each day a total of sixty-four
HE ARSENAI. CANNON
teams participated. After several weeks of
elimination marked by defaults and freak
scores, Roll Room 297 conquered Roll Room 75
in the championship contest.
With games being played in the attic of the
Main during the lunch periods, the ping-pong
tourney attracted a large number of entries.
Fred Morris, a sensational freshman paddle
wielder, defeated the field and succeeded in
carrying off the crown after downing two senior
rivals in the final round.
During the warm weather, Mr. Ross Lyons di-
rected a special track and field schedule of
eight events designed exclusively for freshmen
in an effort to develop athletes for future track
GIRLS' PLAY DAY
The annual Girls' Play Day, which was held
on Supreme Day, had ten events and a relay.
During the semester physical efficiency tests
had been given to the girls and the ones who
excelled in these were chosen to participate.
For first, second, and third places ribbons
were given, together with l0U, 75, and 5U points,
After the events were over, a program, "Merry
May Day," consisting of a Maypole dance and
folk dances, was given on the lawn before the
Main with girls in all classes participating.
CContinued from Page 81
tractive. An artist from Manual, Mr. Otto Stark,
added some artistic touches. A feature was a
large butterfly painted on one wall.
ln 1917 the lunchroom was moved to what
was then the garage but is now the old lunch-
room. During part of the time the lunchroom
was also used as a study hall. At one time
lunch and a study hall were conducted at the
The ninety members of the faculty at that
time held their meetings on the third floor of
In the summer of 1918 during the World War
two detachments of soldiers were stationed on
the campus. The desks and seats were taken
out of the classrooms in the Barracks and army
cots installed on the second and third floors.
The first detachment consisted of five hundred
and fifteen enlisted men who possessed some
physical defect that kept them from active serv-
ice. They were sent here to learn some trade
useful in their position in the noncombatant
troops. They were required to take seven hours
of school work a day. Sheet metal, radio shop,
cabinet making, and other such subjects were
taught. During the presence of the second de-
tachment which consisted of conscripted men,
tive hundred and seventeen of them, the influ-
enza epidemic was at its height. The Barn was
used as a hospital, but it became so crowded
that several cases were put in the Barracks. The
entire campus was quarantined.
Every Saturday the men were required to air
their bed clothes. To do this they hung them
out over window sills and porch railings mak-
ing an unusual sight for ot school campus.
In the evening the men had boxing matches,
band concerts, and wrestling matches on a
band stand built just West of Lilac Lane or the
walk from what is now the fountain to the Bar-
racks. The spectators sat on the steps and
porch to watch. Later in the fall the men were
all transferred to another camp, and school was
Since 1912 the Barracks has housed a great
number of different types and kinds of classes.
Among them have been chemistry, Spanish,
expression, physiography, and at the present
time jewelry, plumbing, and the three foreign
languages-French, German, and Spanish.
If the proposed Milo H. Stuart Memorial
building is erected, it will probably be on the
site of the Barracks and the old Portables.
R. 0. T. C.
For the fifteenth consecu-
tive year opproximately
s e v e n hundred and fifty
cadets in the R. O. T. C. unit
strove to retain the red star,
symbolic of honor rating in
the Fifth Corps area at its
annual inspection, May thirteenth.
This event was the feature of the R. O. T. C.
activities for the year ani was attended by
thousands of visitors. lt was marked by an
alternate parade, the review, and company
and platoon drill.
The unit, which is under the direction of Staff
Sergeant Chester A. Pruett and Sergeant james
Greenwood, was under the command of Cadet
Colonel William Waters and Cadet Lieutenant
Colonel Lee Brown. The battalions were com-
manded by Cadet Majors William Schoenewey
and Philip Featherstone. Cadet Captain Rob-
ert Riech was regiment adjutant.
ic" f Z
'tmriiftl-Mitt 1 ff
CContinued from Page 501
Burnham, james Weschler, Raymond Von
Spreckelsen, Ross Iarrett, Richard Samuelson,
Frank Kladden, Stanley Taylor, and 1-lerb
The scores for the season were Tech 18, Broad
Ripple 12, Tech 6, Shortridge 31, Tech 14, Man-
ual 19, Tech 9, Washington 20, Tech 10, Cathe-
dral 8, Tech 15, Broad Ripple 10, Tech 12, Short-
ridge 29, Tech 20, Manual 15, Tech 6, Washing-
ton 17, Tech 19, Cathedral 18.
Size of Class: Approximately 1040.
Class Colors: Green, Gold, and White.
Class Gift: Bronze tablets for the main gate.
Senior Projects: Campus Clean, Campus Quiet
Campaign, Continuation of the Scholarship
Tech Legion Inauguration: October 25.
Winter Party: january 10, Auditorium.
Spring Party: May 8, Auditorium.
Senior Day: May 22, Tech grounds.
Alumni Meeting: May 23, Auditorium.
Vesper Service: May 31.
Honor Day: june 1.
Commencement Exercises: june 2, at Butler
THE ARSENAL CANNO
HE AHSENAL CANNO
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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.
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