Arsenal Technical High School - Arsenal Cannon Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN)
- Class of 1939
Page 1 of 60
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 60 of the 1939 volume:
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TUNE, 1939 - VGLUME 53 - NUMBER 16
THE ARSENAL TECHNICAL SCHOOLS
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N the spring of the year when the old
maples bud again, and the lilacs are once
more crowned with a glory of lavender
and White, it is then that youthful laughter
Yet the thousands of carefree, vibrantly
alive young people Who Work and play on
the Arsenal grounds are the real beauty,
the real life of the campus.
After four short years in which to make
friends, to develop personalities, to mold
characters-four short years of buoyant,
healthful living-youth finds that through
his experiences he has grown to appre-
ciate life: to picture it as a shining vista
reaching through the years to a cloudless
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ell, I guess this is good-bye for now, Phil." One of
the two occupants of the car broke the silence and
flashed a quick smile at his companion as he made a
tentative motion to open the door.
The one addressed as Phil exhaled a long sigh of
resignation to fate, then answered slowly, "Yes, I
suppose it is, Iohn."
Iohn looked concerned, then said cheerfully, "Look
here, this dashed apprenticeship will soon be over.
Then we'll be regular federal agents, given real as-
signments, and-and everything. Don't let it get you
"I wish I were back in New York," Phil replied.
Iohn feigned disgust. "Come on, snap out of it.
This is 1928 and we're in the hills of old Kentucky to
clean up moonshining, remember?"
"Don't remind me," Phil groaned. "This is a fine
kettle of fish! We'll probably mould down here for
years and years, enjoying good old mountain hos-
pitality until we are completely forgotten."
"Oh, it won't be as bad as all that," his friend
observed brightly. "Who knows, we might even un-
cover a still!"
"Yes, and get shot for our trouble," Phil added pes-
simistically. "Remember what they did to Robert
Even Iohn's buoyant spirits drooped momentarily
at the mention of Robert Kingston. "Well, anyway,
we may get some good pictures since we're posing as
photographers," he ventured as he climbed out of the
"Yeh," Phil retorted. "These hillbillies ought to
make swell models."
Iohn was leaning against the door, beaming down
affectionately at his friend. "Aw, come on," he
coaxed. "You'll probably win first prize with your
pictures at the exhibition next fall."
Phil glanced furtively over his shoulder and an-
swered, "If I get out of these hills alive."
He watched Iohn Daniels, his last link with civi-
lization, walk jauntily across the street, pause for a
moment on the threshold of a frame building marked
"Plaza Hotel," then disappear from view. Phil raised
his hand in a grim salute at the doorway through
which he had passed.
With the sun at his back, and Iohn, the town of
Denison, and the Plaza Hotel far behind, Phil la-
boriously followed the mountain road to Wakefield.
In his mind he was reviewing the kaleidoscope of
events that had happened since he and Iohn had
stood side by side in caps and gowns and received
their diplomas on commencement day four years
ago. They had come a long way since then. And
now, after passing civil service examinations and
enduring endless successions of target practice and
lessons in modern criminal investigation, they had
ENESS - SHEET?
found themselves as recruits of the Bureau of Internal
Revenue, sent out on their first assignment. "And
what a fine place the chief picked to send his two
best rookies!" Phil thought sourly.
This section of the country seemed a rustic oasis
amid a cultured, civilized world. A year ago-a
month ago, had anyone told Phil that such an iso-
lated place existed within the United States, he would
have scoffed at him. The roads were treacherous, the
people were hostile, even the towns had an unfriend-
ly air. Yet, the landscape had a wild and rugged
beauty that could not be matched. Here, the pines
smelled sweeter: the foliage of the hemlock and ma-
ple against the distant mountains appeared greener:
the transparent sky overhead was a deeper, more
infinite blue: the air was fresher, cleaner: and the
soft breeze whispered soothingly to the lonely
The sun had just dropped from a saffron sky as
Phil drove the Ford down the main street of the little
hamlet of Wakefield, in the eastern part of Kentucky,
some fifteen miles by a narrow, twisting mountain
road from Denison. He parked in front of the most
pretentious-looking building. A small, hand-painted
sign proclaimed this two-story brick structure built on
the style of a Southern plantation house to be the
"Mountain View Hotel."
Armed with a single suitcase, his camera and tri-
pod, Phil pushed open the door, sauntered across the
lobby, and hesitantly approached the desk. The lob-
by was heavily carpeted, had mirror-paneled walls,
and artificial palms adorning the Corinthian-style
pillars, giving the place a pompous, ostentatious
At Phil's approach, an elderly, gray-haired man
aroused himself from a fitful nap. He peered at the
young man from over the top of his spectacles, then
spoke in a rasping voice. "How do, young feller.
What would you be a-wantin'?"
Thrown off guard by this unceremonious greeting,
Phil stretched his mouth into what he hoped was a
friendly smile, and stammered, "Well, you see, I-
that is, I'd like to have a room."
"Oh, you would!" The old man contemplated him
further, then asked, "What's yer bizness?"
"I-I'm a photographer. I came down here to take
pictures." Phil hoped he sounded convincing.
"Whur you from?"
To Phil's utter amazement, the old man broke into
a chuckle and said, "Well, I guess you're O.K., young
feller. But we have to be mighty keerful, you know.
There's been a passel of strangers down here lately,
and we don't want none of them there federal men
a-snoopin' around. No siree!"
Somehow, Phil managed to sign his name legibly
on the register, and the fact that he was signing just
below the scrawled signature of Robert Kingston
didn't help matters any. Robert Kingston! He was
the internal revenue man who had disappeared so
mysteriously last month.
ir 'A- is A-
The sun was setting on the sixth day of his stay in
the mountains as Phil was driving back to Wakefield
from one of his daily excursions into the country. For
some unknown and puzzling reason, the mountain-
eers liked Phil. But the fact that they were always
speaking of "them revenoo fellers from Washington"
who were always "snoopin' around," and of what
they would do to one "of them varmints" if they ever
caught him, did not add to Phil's peace of mind.
The more he thought about it, the less he liked his
assignment. "Why did the chief send me on this
worthless routine job when there's those opium
smugglers on the Pacific Coast and that gang of
counterfeiters in Chicago I'm just dying to get my
hands on?" he thought, as he eased the car in low
gear down a steep hill. "There's an undercurrent of
hostility among these people that's ominous. These
hillbillies are known to have killed prohibition men.
Ieepers! It gives me the creeps!"
A sudden turn in the road revealed a tiny town.
A nearby sign read, "Welcome to Beattysville. Nig-
ger, don't let the sun set on you here." A mirthless
laugh caught in Phil's throat, and he wished he was
in Timbuctoo. He reached for his cigarette case and
found it empty. Across the road was a general store.
"I hope they've got my brand here," he said to him-
self as he parked the Ford.
A few minutes later when he returned to the car,
he was grabbed by the arm before he could turn
i' i 1- i'
The Iustice of the Peace adjusted his spectacles
and stared intently at Phil for what seemed ages.
This silent scrutiny was beginning to get on his
nerves when the officer of the law cleared his throat
and asked, "Where might you be from, young fel-
"H'm. I thought so. What's yer bizness?"
"I'm a photographer." Phil matched the Iustice's
piercing stare with level eyes.
"H'm. You city fellers seem to make quite a racket,
as you call it, out of this here pitcher-takin' bizness."
"I get along."
The Iustice rapped the gavel sharply. "The prison-
er will please address the judge as 'your honor.' "
Phil swallowed. "All right,-your honor."
"How long are you intendin' to stay in these
"As long as necessary, your honor. Now, if you
don't mind too much, would it please the court to tell
me why I'm here? I'd rather appreciate it."
"H'm. Impertinent young fellers, you Yankees. Do
you realize you've been driving a car in the state of
Kentucky with an Indiana license?"
Phil's jaw dropped. "Why, you can drive any place
in the United States with an Indiana license," he said.
He almost added, "you dope," but thought better of it.
"Not in Kentucky, you can't!" the Iustice retorted.
Then he read aloud from a sheet of paper: "Charges:
Driving without proper license, resisting arrest, and
contempt of court. Fine: S70 and costs, or a total of
59053. Sentence: Six months in jail. Sentence sus-
It was dusk when Phil reached the hotel in Wake-
field. Now that the first fit of anger was over, he had
to face unpleasant facts. After paying his fine, his net
capital amounted to exactly thirty-eight cents. He
couldn't remain in Wakefield without money, and he
couldn't leave the hotel without paying his bill. Be-
sides, he didn't have the price of a bus ticket to Deni-
son, and the gasoline tank in the Ford was practi-
From the lobby Phil put through a call to the Plaza
Hotel in Denison and asked for Mr. Iohn Daniels.
After a short wait that seemed an eternity, a voice
said into his ear, "Sorry, lVIr. Iohn Daniels checked
out today at noon. He left no forwarding address."
In spite of his better judgment, Phil became panic
stricken. Iohn had left Denison. That meant but one
thing. He had been suspected and had pulled out.
He probably was halfway to Washington by now.
Phil ascended the stairs, his mind filled with appre-
hension and all sorts of wild, inconceivable notions.
He entered his room, locked the door, walked to the
window, and let the cool mountain air caress his hot
cheeks. The far-away West Virginia mountains were
as inaccessible as the next town. He knew very well
that within a short time, perhaps even now, they
would know the truth. That hotel manager in Denison
certainly knew that Iohn Daniels was a revenue man,
and he would be sure to report Phil's call to the local
constable. And the constable, illiterate as he was,
would conclude that the only person in Wakefield
who would have occasion to call a federal agent in
Denison was none other than the suspicious-looking
"picture-taking" stranger at the hotel.
Phil resolved to get out of town, and quickly. He
opened the door and peered cautiously up and down
the dimly-lighted hall. Nobody in sight. Holding his
breath, he crossed the hall and attained the head of
the stairs. Gingerly, he descended, then strolled non-
chalantly through the lobby and out the door, pain-
fully aware of the curious eyes of the manager. There
was no light: that was a break. He saw his Ford
parked in front of the hotel where he had left it a few
short minutes ago, a veritable haven of refuge. Phil
looked up and down the street. Nobody in sight. He
made a mad dash, expecting at any moment to be
fContinued on page 361
What is this thing called war? War is a disease: a
cancerous, terrifying disease that gnaws hungrily at
the hearts of people. lt grows and grows, and its
ugly rumors travel throughout the country with a
speed that is unequaled by our modern, streamline
trains. lt hovers silently over peaceful, friendly na-
tions, waiting with vicious, deadly claws extended
to pounce upon its prey at the first visibility of weak-
ness. lt swoops down from dizzying heights, on
wings as hushed as the coming of the dawn, to bury
its fangs deep into a country paralyzed by fear.
Overnight, people become grim-faced and desper-
ate. Overnight, from happy, carefree human beings
tions, waiting with vicious, deadly claws extended
trembling shells of their former selves. Friends be-
come suspicious of one another, neighbor glances
distrustfully at neighbor, and everyone is seized with
the dreaded thought that loved ones may be lost to
Then comes the call for enlistment! An irresistible
force urging the people onward, rushing them pell-
mell into destruction! The tangible but invisible men-
ace known as War watches the turmoil from above,
and rocks with fiendish glee as the nation's finest
young men are listed for duty. Throngs of people
crowd railway stations, spending last precious mo-
ments vvith those who are dear to them. Sons, hus-
bands, brothers, and Sweethearts try gallantly to
hide their terror behind masks of frivolity and cheer-
fulness and with witty remarks.
The train roars grandly into the station, command-
ing attention and respect from all who are present.
The steam rushes from the engine as though it were
impatient at the delay. With a last good-bye, the boys
climb into the train. Some with a mother's prayer
locked in their hearts and some with a sweetheart's
kiss on their lips strain their eyes for a last glimpse of
their loved ones as a derisively hooting train bears
them from sight.
Years later, the heroes return. But what a change
has been wrought! The happy, carefree boys and
men who left return haggard and weary. Some are
shell-shocked, some are maimed, and still others car-
ry deep scars for life. Many windows now contain
gold stars, while the families grieve deeply for those
they will never see again.
Now and only now is this demanding, maniacal
monster quelled. With a satisfied leer and a last hor-
rible chuckle, it turns its attention to other unsuspect-
ing countries. Behind it is a path of heartbreak, mis-
ery, and sorrow that is almost too deep to bear. It
leaves a living scar that will linger in everyone's
memory for years to come.
ls there no way to kill this disease? Must our
young men face the horrors and misery of another
war? Will our families once more be heartbroken
and grieving? Must people forever live in dread?
Oh God, from the depths of our hearts We pray to
be delivered from this thing called War, the most
horrible of all horrors.
T TWEEWE ' MARGARET
M I L L E B
He was lonely. As a matter of fact, most boys of
twelve are lonely-for the simple reason that they're
not understood. lf they comb their hair and wash
their faces, they're teased about their best girl:
and if they don't, they're called tramps-just plain
He was more than lonely as he sauntered through
his favorite alley this day: he was hurt, really hurt.
lt hadn't been his fault that his mother couldn't
stand the odor of dead fish in his room: or that his
sister shrieked when he dropped worms down her
back: or that the goldfish died because he took them
out to change the water and laid them on the floor.
He might as well run away. He guessed they didn't
want him hanging around anyway. He'd go away on
a visit for awhile: and then they'd be sorry.
He wondered whom they'd pick on while he was
away. The dog, maybe. Gee! He'd forgotten all
about the dog. Sis didn't like it. Maybe while he was
away, she would talk Mom into getting rid of it. She
was like that, Sis was. She might even turn it out
into the cold.
He might go back and get the dog. He could sneak
in through the basement window and no one would
know the difference. Maybe his mother would see
him and ask him to stay: but he wouldn't do it. He'd
Turning and retracing his footsteps, he arrived at
last at the place where he had resolved never to
return until he could dazzle his family by dashing up
in a limousine with a chauffeur.
He felt rather silly, breaking into his own home-
but it wasn't his home any more.
Crash! That window pane! He'd forgotten that the
basement window came out so easily.
"Andrew Mortimer Bigsby!" came from the back
door. "March yourself into this house at once!"
It was his mother. Why did she have to yell his
entire name out so all the neighbors could hear? His
middle name particularly bothered him.
Well, he might as well go in and face the music.
He couldn't get away tonight. She was probably sor-
ry by now, anyway. No use punishing her any more.
He might even pay for the window out of his allow-
ance, if she wanted him to. Besides, he smelled steak
Ah, good old home, sweet home! Maybe he could
find time to run away at some later date.
H A ' ZIECSLTEE
I-IE hum of the motors and the buzz of the conver-
sation at the Beo Motor Car Company, Lansing,
Michigan, was interrupted by the ringing of the noon
bell. Iohn Newman, a boy of eighteen, crawled from
under a car, and with a sigh laid down his tools. I-Ie
was in no particular hurry to get to the employee's
lunchroomp he had no one to lunch with and no one
paid much attention to him anyway. Iohn had al-
ways wished he could do something to make more
money, but he had to keep his present job at a small
salary because he was the main support of his fam-
ily as his mother was ill, and his father, a carpenter,
hadn't been able to get much work that spring.
Iohn slowly walked into the lunchroom, and, seat-
ing himself at a table, began unwrapping his lunch,
when he overheard several of the men discussing a
"I guess we'll spend about three weeks on the trip
to Florida. I'm sure glad I'm going. It will be almost
like a vacation," said Ralph.
"Are the men all chosen to go?" asked one of the
"No," Pete replied, "several of the mechanics and
their helpers have been suggested, but nothing defi-
nite has been decided."
As the conversation went on, Iohn wondered if he
would have a chance to go as a mechanic's helper.
He knew he was a good workman, but he had not
had much experience.
As he was leaving in the evening, some one said.
"The boss wants to see you." He felt disturbed, but
he was sure he had done his work all right. Nerv-
ously he knocked on his boss' door and then went
into the room.
"Mr. Carter, did you want to see me?" questioned
"Would you like to go to Florida with the boys to
test out some of our new cars?" asked Mr. Carter.
Iohn's face flushed and he swallowed the lump in
his throat. "I sure would. Thank you, sir," he stam-
"That's all right, Son, you deserve to go: you're
one of our youngest and best workmen," said Mr.
All the way home Iohn marvelled at the fact that
he had been asked to go. When he reached there,
he rushed through the door and shouted lustily,
"Mother, where are you?"
"In the bedroom. What on earth is the matter with
"l'rn going to Florida, Mom," cried Iohn as he
rushed up the stairs. "I am going as a mechanic's
"Oh, Son, that's fine! We sure will miss you, but
you go and enjoy yourself. I think your father and
I can do without you for awhile."
"I'll send you money every week," he said. "You
know, Mom, I think l'll take that little box camera
along. Maybe I can get some good pictures to show
you and Dad."
if if if if
No one paid much attention to lohn on the trip
except to tease him about his camera.
Their first stop was at Louisville, Kentucky, at the
Brown Hotel, which seemed like a palace to Iohn.
He wondered where they put all the people who had
come to the Kentucky Derby. Iohn did without his
lunch that day so he could go with the rest of the
fellows to the race track. Leaning against the fence
with his little box camera, Iohn thought how nice it
would be if his parents could be there with him, but
he would at least have some pictures of the horses
and crowd to show them.
From Louisville, they went to Chattanooga, Ten-
nessee. During the morning Iohn helped check the
motors on most of the cars. In the afternoon he and
his constant friend, the box camera, went out to see
Lookout Mountain. He would have something thrill-
ing to show Mom, he thought.
When the men arrived at St. Augustine, Florida,
some of the cars had to be overhauled. Iohn helped
until the cars were ready: then hurriedly ate his
lunch and went out to take pictures of the Catholic
churches and some old Spanish ruins.
From St. Augustine they went on into Miami. Their
main purpose in Miami was to test the cars on the
Tamiami Trail for speed and endurance. Iohn didn't
have much time for pictures, but in the evening he
took some of the trees and skyline at sundown.
When he returned to Lansing, Iohn hurried home
at once to see his parents.
"Did you take any pictures?" asked his mother.
"Yes, I did, even though the fellows kidded me.
I'll have them developed so you and Dad can see
some of the wonderful sights."
Beading a newspaper several evenings later, Iohn
noticed in bold print: "National Amateur Photogra-
phers' Contest. All Amateurs Send Pictures!"
Iohn sent in three pictures without telling anyone
but his parents. "No use letting those fellows kid me
any more. I probably won't win, anyway," he
thought to himself.
'lr if -Ir if
One morning a month later, the boss sent for Iohn.
He crawled from beneath the car on which he was
working and wiped the grease from his hands. Walk-
ing toward the office he wondered what the boss
would want with him.
"Did you send for me?" he asked Mr. Carter.
"Here is a telegram for you. I hope it is not bad
Iohn's heart skipped a beat and he grew weak.
His face turned white and he began to tremble. Hur-
riedly opening the envelope, he read the message.
A look of amazement flashed I?Continued on page 36' I
EHS CGDU3' A I UD
9 I-I U B T
At the end of a long weary day the mistress of the
house threw the broom and the mop in the closet
where, after a period of time, the broom said, "Oh
dear, I feel as if I could never stand up again. My
bristles were bent back and forth today until it seems
they are no longer there."
"Yes," replied the mop, "I understand how you
feel. I was wrung in water so many times today
there is not a curl left in my poor tired head."
The broom said in a disgusted tone, "I don't know
why people have spring house-cleaning, anyway.
They use us for all we're worth: then toss us in the
"Well," answered the mop, "don't feel so bad
about it. After a good night's rest you'll be up and
raring to go."
"No, I disagree with you. All you women think
about is the curl in your hair. Now, if you were used
every day like I am, you wouldn't be so cheerful."
"l'll have to admit that I do work only three days a
week, but that's enough to make up for the rest of the
time," said the mop.
"Listen," said the broom in a tone of horror, "here
comes Mrs. Brown, the lady next door."
"Oh, dear! What shall we do now? We're in for
another good working this afternoon. Why doesn't
she buy herself some things with the money she's
always talking about?" asked the mop.
They both listened very quietly to the knocking on
the door and then to the raspy voice of Mrs. Brown.
She talked quite a while about nothing. Soon, by the
tone of her voice, the mop and the broom knew they
were in for it. When they heard her ask for a cup of
sugar and then saw her leave, they both sighed a
sigh of relief. Exhausted they fell to the floor for a
good night's sleep.
The grass is mossy and thick here. I think I'll lie
down. As I do so, I fold my hands under my head for
a pillow and look up at the white billowy clouds, sil-
houetted against a transparent blue sky. As I watch
these heavenly figures, they twist themselves into
The ones right above me are most interesting to
watch. There is a woman lying down with a balloon
balanced on her nose. Seeming to be displeased
with a balloon on her nose, she gets up. The balloon
rolls off. With very slow motions she puts her foot on
top of it, but as she does this, the balloon breaks into
pieces which scatter. At this my mind drifts, and I
wonder how many of us are so dissatisfied with our
balloons on our noses that we get up, only to lose
But, o-ho, how did I ever get into such a serious
The clouds are all blown in different directions
now by the gentle summer winds. These queer fig-
ures change almost as soon as they are formed.
I-la, ha! what a funny old man. A tiny little cloud
has drifted over to his chin. Now he has a white
beard. He looks like that old man who used to tell
stories and give candy to all the neighborhood chil-
dren. But this old man is gone now. His head floats
gently away. One leg goes one way, but the other
decides to stay there, thus leaving his leg walking
down the sky without him. At this he is saddened,
and from his head, far off in the blue, tears roll down
Turning my head first to one side and then to the
other, I try to find other monstrosities. Yes, there's
one-a cart pulling a goat. Oh, but that's all wrong.
The goat should be pulling the cart. Now I under-
stand that old saying, "Don't put the horse before the
cart." It does look ridiculous. The joke's on the goat.
03333 EEHZZEA ETIEH
Our Elizabeth isn't as young as she used to be. Her
heart is weak and her eyes are very dim. Elizabeth's
legs are supported by crutches and she's often out of
tune. Her body bears many scars both old and new.
She has undergone several operations for one thing
and another. Lately, Elizabeth has become very lazy
and oftentimes refuses to budge. She has been a
good friend of the family for many years: but now,
Elizabeth, our car, is ready for the junkpile.
TO GENE TWISIICID
EI S HDIIEED ' 3223155
So many thoughts and pleasant
Memories of summers and of snowy winters,
Words half said and left unspoken,
Dreams unfinished at the end.
3D ' B E N s o N
The timber line was looped with cloud:
The peak was lost in the sky,
The smoke of fine rain swept aloud
Down the dark hemlock slopes to die
Softly upon the valley's breast.
Deeply among the meadow flowers.
Men in the barn door paused to rest
And watched it slant. A child for hours
Had pressed his nose against the pane
And seen and then not seen his hill.
Rail fences glistened with the rain:
From the woodshed corner came the spill
Of the worn barrel and the eaves
Yet overflowed. A woman took
Hot fragrant loaves of golden sheaves
Out of the oven: the brook
Poured out her heart across the stones.
A lost leaf whirled therein and sank.
The wet cows shifted grateful bones:
The rain came down. The earth sighed and drank.
TW HTHNQ ' Sfailli
I mumbled as far as I know
In "Arma virurnque cano-"
And "Gallia omnis divisa est
In partes tres."
I tore some paper to bits
And held it high in the air
And let it go
I doodled me doodles
And chewed some gum
And patiently waited
For you to come.
I used some Yogi,
I paced the floor,
And then you suddenly
Opened the door.
But if you'd smile
As you did then,
I'd gladly wait
All over again.
TCID ZA ECCJVE il?
HE ' lDlE?X?IE
Your eyes are like the deep still pools
Of some blue limpid stream.
Your hair is like the golden glow
Of the sun's bright laughing gleam.
Your cheeks are soft and silken
Like a peach bloom kissed with dew,
Your lips are tinged with the bright red tint
Of a rose petal's lovely hue.
The ribbons on your little braids
Are blue as blue can be,
And your little knees are all skinned up
From trying to climb a tree.
TGI ITD' FITS ' SEVERE
I never think of the marshes and ditches
Without wondering where are my hunting breeches
The old Winchester that hangs on the wall
Has a kind of beckoning, tempting call.
I can see the ducks as they circle the lake,
And imagine the wonderful shots I could take.
I've one big regret, and it's surely a pity
That they don't move the duck ponds
Nearer the city.
LSI? ISLE A E. ' STAND?
Such is not life-that now these grounds of Tech
Which once saw soldier's sword, felt soldier's tread
And had such use as "Arsenal" would indicate,
Should be this place of learning where we go-
Such is not lifeinowhere in this wild world
Can I find traces of a trend like this.
Nowhere are cannons symbols of a school,
Nowhere do children learn where soldiers drilled
For in the world today I see instead
That schools are used for soldier training camps,
That learning will be used for man's destruction,
-And students will be used for cannon fodder.
lContinued from page 31 1
drilled full of lead. Miraculously, he reached the car
unharmed, and jumped inside. So far, so good.
He stepped on the starter three times before real-
ization dawned. The motor would not turn.
Sleep was impossible. After a few futile attempts to
ease his mind and body, he gave himself to his
thoughts. He might have known it Wouldn't be as
easy as that. They Wouldn't be as easy as that. They
had probably pulled the spark plugs out, or some-
thing. After all, they had lynched Robert Kingston,
and goodness only knows what they would do to
Even though they had no definite proof, they would
watch him. For how long? If he only had some
money, he could continue posing as a photographer
until suspicion subsided. But that was out of the
question, and he couldn't risk a telegram to Wash-
ington. Then they'd be sure to lynch him.
"Oh-h-h-h," Phil rent the air with a heart-rending
moan and buried his face in his pillow, visualizing
himself swaying back and forth on the end of a rope.
When he awoke, the sun stood high in the sky.
He started to perform his usual morning routine of
stretching lazily, yawning, then turning over and go-
ing back to sleep. Suddenly, he remembered where
he was, yelled, "Ohmigosh!" and leaped out of bed.
wide awake. He reached the window just in time to
observe the uniformed figure of the town constable
turning into the hotel walk. His heart fluctuated wild-
ly between his throat and stomach, and he whined,
"They can't even wait until a person gets dressed
before they come to drag him off to jail!" There was
a knock at his door, and the voice of the manager
called excitedly, "Mr. Wright! Mr. Wright! Come
downstairs at once!"
Phil answered, "Okay," and grimly finished tying
his favorite necktie. He drew the knot tight against
his throat, and shuddered. Soon he would be an
angel. Solemnly, he regarded his reflection in the
mirror and wondered how he would look with wings.
The constable was nowhere to be seen when Phil
approached the desk and looked inquiringly at the
manager. Phil asked impatiently, "Well, where's the
"Oh, that was the mailman. He just left," the man-
ager replied. "He brung you this here special deliv-
ery letter from Chicago. It come yestidday afternoon,
but he plum fergot ter fetch it over."
With fingers that threatened to become all thumbs,
Phil tore the envelope open and read the letter. He
read again, to be sure his eyes were not deceiving
him, then turned and smiled at the manager, paid his
bill, and checked out.
An hour later Phil found himself heading north-
west toward Chicago, Wakefield and its memories
far behind. He was returning to civilization, all in
one piece, with his single suitcase, his trusty camera,
and a tankful of gasoline. He protectively patted his
coat pocket which held that precious reprieve. It
read: "Enclosed find 350. Report immediately to field
office here to assist in securing evidence for convic-
tion of IVIcNelly Counterfeiting Gang. Iohn Daniels
arrived ahead as per orders."
The blond-haired young man at the wheel of the
Ford thought, "What a fine federal man I am! Here I
thought I was ready to chase smugglers single-
handed and then got scared out of my wits over noth-
ing at all." Phil grinned back at himself in the rear-
vision mirror and said aloud, "I guess it was just
lContinued from page 331
over his face as he handed the telegram to Mr.
Carter and told him about the pictures which he had
taken on his trip.
"I'm sure glad, Iohng I knew luck would soon come
your way. My, what's a young fellow like you going
to do with all that money?" asked Mr. Carter.
"I don't know. I never had that much money,"
Iohn gasped. "Gee, Mr. Carter, do you mind if I go
down and tell the fellows?"
"Go right ahead, Son: in fact, you can take the rest
of the day off," said his boss with a twinkle in his eye.
As Iohn walked down the hall, he pinched himself
several times to see whether he was dreaming.
"Fellows," he shouted, entering the large room of
the plant, "all gather around. I want to tell you
"What's the matter? Lose your job?" asked Hank.
"Get a raise?" asked Ralph.
"No, no, I just won a thousand dollars," said Iohn
"A thousand dollars! Where? Why? How?" asked
Ralph, suspecting a joke.
"See, here is the telegram telling me I won first
prize in an amateur photography contest."
Everyone began shouting congratulations and
slapping Iohn on the back, even the ones who had
teased him the most.
"What are you going to do with all that money?"
"Oh, I don't know," said Iohn, feeling very impor-
tant. "I think I'll go to Florida and take a few pic-
llllik P' lil!
President .......,.... Barbara Weaver
Vice-President .......,. Betty Io Quillin
Secretary .....,. .... N aomi Bennett
Treasurer .... ..,..... E lsie Bauer
Sponsor .... . . .Miss Hazel Abbett
President .... Raymond Von Spreckelsen
Vice-President ........... Leroy Silcox
Secretary-Treasurer .... Ieanne Snyder
Sergeant-at-arms ..... Rollin O'Connell
Sponsor ......... Mr. Houston H. Meyer
Consuls .... ........ G loria Maitlen
Mary Louise Carney
Scriptor .... ....... I ames Daniel
Qucrestor ..... .... E leanor Mundell
Custos ............. Claude Alexander
Curulis Aedilis ....... Helen McFarland
Sponsor ............ Miss Irene McLean
Students in printinq classes print both
the weekly issues oi the Arsenal Cannon
and the covers for the semester maga-
SOCIAL SCIENCE CLUB
hn D. Williams
Vice-President ......... Winiired Curtis
President ............ Io
Secretary. ...... Mary
Sergeant-at-arms ....... Martha Shirley
' " b h Moore
r ..., Miss Mary E.1za et
President ......... .Iohn C. Shirk Collin
Vice-President ............. Roy Pryor
Secretary-Treasurer.. Fernancle LeVier
Sergeant-at-arms. Robert Dale
Sponsor ........... Mrs. R. Anne Kessel
,W ,,,. W
-0.s,,su. V .
Vice-President ..... Maybelle Vice
President ........ ....
Secretary ....... . . .
Treasurer ........... Frances Bertuleit
Sergeantvat-arms ....... S1 ney
M . Charles C. Martin
Sponsor. . . ...... r
President ............... Helen Noiike
. . . Betty Mueller
Librarian ........ Margie Ann Hukriede
Program Chairman. .Walter Hausdorfer
Sponsor. ........ Miss Iohanna Mueller
. . , .Ruth Anne Gorman
Vice-President ....... Alice Belle Young
. . . . . Betty Fleming
.Miss Hilda Krett
Representing sponsor rooms, 167 Can-
non agents sell Arsenal Cannon sub-
scriptions to students at the beginning of
each new semester.
President ............. Hazel Lipscomb
Vice-President .... Elinor Curtiss
Secretary ................. Mary Deeb
Sergeant-at-arms ...... William R. Scott
Sponsor ........... Mrs. Martha Turpin
YN OMRAH CLUB
President ............. Harlan Iohnson
Vice-President ..... Rosemary Mclnturf
Secretary ........ Mary Margaret Dyar
Treasurer ............. Walter Salmon
Sergeant-at-arms ..,. Manuel Cardenas
Program Chairman ...... Bernice Albea
Sponsor .....,....... Mr. William Moon
Competent pupils chosen to represent
Tech on debating teams participate in
intereschool debates on the national
high school question. lVIr. Valentine
Williams is the coach.
Physical education assistants are se-
lected students in the department whose
abilities enable them to assist regular
i I-in 11m - li-W sf
President ..... Lee Matthew
VicefPresident. Betty Io Loehr
Secretary-Treasurer Mary lean Titus
Sergeant-at-arms Ralph Gaston
Sponsor ...... Mr H E Chenoweth
Organized in 1924, the Demegorians
speak for church and civic group pro
grams. Mr. Charles R. Parks is the spon-
STRATF ORD LITERARY
President ............ Iennie C. Puckett
Vice-President ........ lean Lindsteadt
Secretary ............. Marian L. Smith
Sergeant-at-arms ...... Robert A. Heath
Sponsor .......... Miss Helen Thornton
President ........... Lawrence Siewert
Vice-President .......... Robert Travis
Secretary-Treasurer ..... Eugene Heath
Sponsor ........ Mr. Arthur C. Hoffman
President ............. Iohn E. Thomas
Vice-President ........ Robert McVeigh
Secretary-Treasurer ,... Evelyn Steffan
Sponsor ............. Mrs. Bessie I. Fix
The 150 cub reporters, representing
English classes, write class news for the
The Make-up staff has charge of make-
up ior all school productions and club
programs. Mr. Iohn F. Simpson is the
President ................ Lucy Walter
Vice-President ..... Ioan Reynolds
Secretary ..,........... LaVonne Innis
Treasurer .............. Elinor Curtiss
Sponsor ....... Miss Gertrude Thuemler
With its main objective to further stu-
dents' interest in model airplane build-
ing, the club sponsors vcrrious contests
for its members. Mr. Iohn Haxton is the
EDEEIQL STLQIQFQ A
wiN!FRtD LAMBEPY VIRGINIA
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XVILLIAM M MOORE JR CAFOLYH HELLER
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WINEFRED FARRWNGTON Y ,
PAT O PATTERSON
ROVENA L SMHH
1cHN o WILLIAMS
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BOARD OF CONTROL
FREDERICK GPOLLEY WERNER H, MONNINGER
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MAGAZINE EDITORS WEEKLY STAFF EDITORS
DORIS E POHLAR
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MARY EDITH KITTS . ,.-
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ADA Mr CLURE VIRGINIA NOHDHOLM
IWH1 111111-1 . TW.-1
As the architect began his work on the Milo H.
Stuart Memorial Hall by making careful plans for the
entire building, so the senior began his work in high
school by making definite plans for his four-year
The architect knows that each part must fit into its
place and also do its part in making the completed
building a unified, harmonious structure. The senior,
too, planned his course so that each subject would
fit into its proper place in his scheme for an educa-
tion, and that it also would be a stepping stone to his
career after graduation.
To carry out the plans of the architect, the builder
uses materials in keeping with the design and with
the purpose for which this Hall is to be used. To carry
out the plans of the student the school offers him op-
portunities to build his life in keeping with this design.
After the plans are laid, and the materials chosen,
the next step in the progress of our building is the
erection of the framework. Strong supports of steel,
cement, and wood are needed. In his sophomore
year the present senior by hard work and persever-
ance erected a framework which is made possible
by his strong scholastic standing.
Like the mason who lays stone upon stone until he
has completed a wall that withstands the wear of the
years and the stress of the storms, so the senior has
used each succeeding year as a stone, placing one
upon the other, that he, too, might complete a bul-
wark which will be his stronghold through future
years. IContinued on page 541
g,,,,,,,,,,,,L R,,,,,,,,, 1:f11u1l.I1-1 11111111 1 1.,m11,.11111 1211-11 11'1I.1
EA. BQNOWEE E
We, the magazine editors, wish to thank those fac-
ulty members and students who have assisted the
staff in preparing copy for this magazine.
We thank Mr. Herbert Traub for the photographs:
Mr. Floyd Billington and his students for printing the
cover: Mr. Elliott French and the Printing III and IV
boys for printing the senior names: and Mr. Glenn
Hankins, William Garrett, William Berry, Kenneth
Hendren, Edwin Rosenberger, Robert Murphy, Robert
Dillon and Robert Southers for mounting the senior
and staff pictures.
We thank Iohn Bernhardt, Leland Badger, lack
Mather, Robert Murphy, Ralph Buddenbaum, and
Winifred Mutschler, who made the layouts: and the
contest judges-the Misses Hortense E. Braden, Eve-
lyn Kletzing, Olive Traylor, Margaret Remy, Lillian
Martin, Grace Bryan, and Halcyon Mendenhall, Mrs.
Ieanne Bose, and Mrs. Louise Camp, literature: Miss
lane Strain, Mrs. Anne Kessel, Mr. Edmund Schild-
knecht, and Mr. Harold Stewart, candid camera.
fr., IW.. 111,11-1.1-1 1i1..4lII1.-1. u1It1.s1,.. w1.1111.1.-1 nl111,f.,,,1
News Writing Staff
Agriculturists at Work
The Finishing Touch
R.O.T.C. Banquet Planners
The Make-up Artist
The Cake Makers
The Doll Dressers
Dedication of D.A.R. Tablet
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Bottom row fleft to rightl: William Carroll, lack Bradford, Iames Tolin, Brooks Powers, Charles Howard, and William Iordan.
Top row Kleft to rightl: Coach Bayne D. Freeman, Robert Engelking, Robert Burns, Frank Buddenbaum, Iimmie Evans, and
Athletic Director R. V. Copple.
The Green and White hardwooders, coached by
Mr. Bayne Freeman, turned in an average season
record for the 1938-39 campaign, winning five games
while marking up fourteen on the defeat side of the
Scores for the season were: November 23-Tech
19, Cathedral 27: December 3-Tech 25, Kokomo 53:
December 10-Tech 22, New Castle 26: December
16-Tech 29, Frankfort 40: December 17-Tech 38,
Columbus 40 Covertimel: December 28-Tech 28,
Shortridge 37: December 30-Tech 18, Richmond 30:
Ianuary 6-Tech 23, Rushville 18: Ianuary 7-Tech
27, Logansport 28: Ianuary 13, 14, City Tourney-
Tech 27, Washington 22: Tech 27, Manual 42: Ianu-
ary 21-Tech 28, Iefferson 24: Ianuary 27-Tech 31,
Southport 35: Ianuary 28-Tech 25, Muncie 41: Feb-
ruary 3-Tech 25, Marion 32: February 10-Tech 25,
Shelbyville 30: February 17-Tech 34, Anderson 29:
February 25-Tech 29, Washington 25: Sectional
Tourney-Tech 20, Southport 34.
The reserves, coached by Mr. Orlo Miller, ended
their season boasting ten victories, with eight set-
backs. Scores for the season: November 23-Tech
15, Cathedral 10: December 3-Tech 9, Kokomo 18:
December 10-Tech 22, New Castle 7: December
16-Tech 18, Frankfort 25: December 17-Tech 30,
Columbus 17: December 28-Tech 9, Shortridge 14:
December 30-Tech 19, Richmond 15: lanuary 6-
Tech 16, Rushville 18: lanuary 13, 14, City Tourney-
Tech 26, Broad Ripple 11: Tech 21, Manual 18: Tech
15, Washington 18: Ianuary 21-Tech 26, Iefferson
10: Ianuary 27-Tech 18, Southport 14: Ictnuary 28-
Tech 18, Muncie 25: February 3-Tech 21, Marion 23:
February 10-Tech 21, Shelbyville 31: February 17-
Tech 28, Anderson 28: February 25-Tech 24, Wash-
The boys on the squad were Neal Benson, Lowell
Boggy, Dudley Cole, Richard Evans, Charles Fisher,
Harry Hagans, lack Kramer, Houston Meyer, Robert
Gray, David Ramsey, and Bernard Wildman.
The freshman netters, under the tutelage of Mr.
Paul Myers, turned in a season tally showing a total
of eight triumphs and ten losses. Their season scores:
November 29-Tech 6, Southport 21: December 6-
Tech 22, Southport 12: December 6-Tech 17, Ben
Davis 18: December 15-Tech 21, Warren Central 26:
December 21-Tech 23, Ben Davis 21: Ianuary 5-
Tech 21, Broad Ripple 23: Ianuary 12-Tech 13, Short-
ridge 30: Ianuary 19-Tech 13, Manual 17: lanuary
lContinued on page 541
Bottom row Ueft to rightl: Robert Iordan, lack Bradford, Charles Wilson, lack Demlow, Robert Smolka, Houston Meyer, Willard Reed,
Herbert Swinney, Charles Shipman, Leslie Fleck, Knute Dobkins, Marshall Campbell.
Top row Kleft to rightlr Student Helper Leroy Silcox, Herman Hanson, George Stahley, Thomas Berry, Charles McGregor, Harold Olsen,
Morris Mikklesen, Frederick Kafader, Vincent Shanahan, Harold Askins, Sylvester Lux, Assistant Coach W. E. Rhodes, Head Coach C. P.
I SE EE.
With Coach Charles Dagwell's baseball squad
well into the latter part of their schedule as the
CANNON went to press, the question was, "Who
will finally beat Tech?" instead of "Who will Tech
Nine straight victories this season and a winning
streak unbroken in 22 games in two seasons is the
present record of the Greenclad mentor and his
assistant, Wayne Rhodes.
The outlook at the start of this season was none too
bright since Coach Dagwell had only two lettermen
back with few seasoned veterans. To make the pic-
ture all the more gloomy, Southport and Decatur Cen-
tral, two of Tech's greatest baseball rivals, were
reported to be in tip-top shape with seasoned com-
In their opening game, the Techmen played one of
their closest contests, beating Plainfield by a 5-to-3
margin on the Tech field, April ll. lack Bradford,
Tech hurler, gave up only seven hits and struck out
10 Quakers in earning the victory. He also hit three
for three at the plate to lead his team.
Next came the feared Southport combination and
the Techmen waded through these Cardinals by a
10-to-0 count, their only shut-out of the season, April
13, with Charles Shipman earning the victory.
Their first game away from home led the Tech bat-
ters to Broad Ripple, April 20, and while his team-
mates were collecting eight hits, Charles Shipman
held the opposition to three in gaining his second
victory of the season. Eight Rocket errors aided in
the 7-to-3 victory.
Warren Central, a new name on the Tech diamond
card, proved little opposition for the stellar Big
Green combination as the host team waltzed through
an 18-to-l rout, April 24. The contest was called at
five innings by agreement as Tech held complete
control of the situation.
Bunching their hits at appropriate times, the Tech-
men swept past Decatur Central, 6 to l, on the
Hawks' diamond, April 28. Charles Shipman was
again on the mound, giving up only four hits and hit-
ting a triple to help win the game.
Tech met Ben Davis twice, April 27 and May 9. The
first time, on the Tech diamond, the host squad won,
10 to 3: and made its supremacy all the more evident
in the other game away from home by winning,
17 to 3.
Other victories were from the State School for the
Deaf by a l2-to-2 count, May 2: and from Plainfield
again, 10 to 6, at the Quakers' field, May 5.
When the CANNON went to press, games still not
played were scheduled with Richmond twice, Ieff of
Lafayette, Broad Ripple, the School for the Deaf, and
Bottom row Ilett to rightl: Wayne Barnett, Iack Bailey, Earl Sluder, Edward Williams, Victor Crews, Carl Hartlage, George Trittipo, Fred
Mitchell, William Montgomery, Lloyd Myers.
Second row Ile!! to rightl: Freshman Coach Dale Sare, William McGill, Leland Badger, Wallace Potter, Claude Huffman, Robert Knowles,
William Vickery, Donald Banta, Richard Lowish, Robert Lawson, Leroy Best, Athletic Director R. V. Copple.
Top row Ileit to rightl: Coach Paul Myers, Paul Rice. Robert Avery, Cecil Kays, Iohn Devine, Vernon Martin, Neal Benson. Ralph Monroe
Richard Barnhart, Robert Engelking, Walter Morgan, Richard Samuelson, Field Coach Reuben Behlmer.
Supremacy on the cinder oval has been exhibited
again this year by Tech's varsity, reserve, and fresh-
man track squads.
The varsity aggregation had won five meets when
the CANNON went to press. The opening tilt was
with the Bloomington team, April 5, when the Green
and White men overpowered the visitors by a nice
margin for a total score of 82 to 31. April 21, the
Green again showed superior power in numbers and
places to down the Kokomo tracksters by a count of
81 Va to 5226.
Following the Kokomo aggregation came the
Wiley team from Terre Haute: but the Techmen who
had the taste of victory still lingering on their lips,
were not daunted by these stalwarts and put them to
rout by a score of 89 V2 to 27 V2.
Next came the City Meet which threatened to stop
the Myers-coached cindermen. From the very begin-
ning of activity, the Tech tracksters were showing
well up in the score sheet: and when the final compu-
tations were made, the Green and White team had
come through on top with a large margin of 78Vz
points. Shortridge placed second with 45 points. This
victory enabled the Tech team to chalk up its sixth
consecutive city championship.
May 6, the cindermen won the North Central Con-
ference meet, another coveted award of the Hoosier
schools, with a team score of 59 V2 points.
Reserve activity this season has been limited to
one meet in which the Green came through to vic-
tory. April 24, the reserves downed the Warren Cen-
tral varsity by a score of 622!a to 54 Va.
F R E S H M E N
When the CANNON went to press, the freshman
thinlies had engaged in four meets. April 13, the
Green yearlings pulled down a first place in a three-
way meet with Howe and Warren Central. Tech
amassed 52 points, Howe finished with 39V2, and
Warren Central trailed with 25Vz. April 20, the Big
Green speedsters entered another triangular frosh
meet with Manual and Southport. Tech came out on
top with a score of 69Vz, followed by Manual with
48, and Southport with 17 Vz.
An encounter with the Shortridge Blue Devils came
next, April 27. The Tech frosh emerged on the upper
side by accounting for 76 points, while Shortridge ac-
counted for only 41.
Fifty-seven points were sufficient to capture a first
position in a dual meet with the Washington fresh-
men, May 4. Although the score turned out to be
closer than in any of the previous meets, the Conti-
nentals chalked up only 42 points.
JURY' F- imma
Tech's linksmen had won three matches and lost
two this season in the five meets played before the
CANNON went to press.
April 24, the Techmen lost, 10 V2 to 1V2, in a dual
meet with the Shortridge Blue Devil aggregation at
the Coffin golf course. April 29, the Green and White
won a four-way meet over the Marion, Richmond,
and Kokomo teams by turning in a team score of 348.
The next meet was with Southport and Manual on
the Lakeshore course, May 1: and the Greenclads
won by again collectively scoring 348 strokes. Fol-
lowing this, New Castle fell before the Techmen by a
11V2-to-V2 count on the Speedway links, May 5. On
the following day, May 7, the Tech squad journeyed
to Richmond and placed second behind the winning
host team in a four-way tilt: Richmond, 330: Tech,
Under a new coach, Valentine Williams, Tech's
tennis squad had won its first three attempts of the
season as the CANNON went to press. Three veter-
ans, William Moore, Ir., Robert Monger, and Raymond
Von Spreckelsen, together with Wooden Wieland
and Robert Parrett, scored shutouts against the three
squads, failing to lose a single match and dropping
only three sets in 21 matches.
Burris of Muncie fell, 6 to 0, in the Techmen's open-
ing engagement, April 28, on the upstate courts. The
Tech contingent found little trouble with the Owls
except for Parrett who was slightly extended in de-
feating Ierry Scheidler, Burris stellar star.
At New Castle, May 1, the Techmen turned in a
7-to-O victory, but lost two sets before turning the
trick. One set was dropped in singles competition
and one in the doubles matches.
Washington, a local competitor, proved of little
trouble to the Techmen who dropped the Continen-
tals by an 8-to-0 count, May 10, on the Brookside
courts with most sets being won at 6-0 and 6-1.
HE! S0 SPORTS
A variety of sports, including relays, soccer-kick,
50-yard dash, basketball throws, baseball, archery,
and jumping, were some of the games in which girls
in physical education classes participated on Girls'
Play Day, May 18, on the girls' play field.
Blue, red, and white ribbons were presented to
first, second, and third place winners, respectively.
Girls from the classes of Miss Mabel McHugh, Miss
Hazel Abbett, Mis Helen Borkert, and Miss Helen
Caffyn made the quadrangle a bright array of blue
when they took part in the annual Supreme Day cele-
bration, May 22, with folk and maypole dances.
lContinued from page 51 1
24-Tech 16, Cathedral 17: Ianuary 26-Tech 9,
Washington 18: Ianuary 31-Tech 32, Howe 19: Feb-
ruary 2-Tech 16, Southport 15: February 7-Tech 27,
Broad Ripple 14: February 9-Tech 15, Shortridge 30:
February 14-Tech 25, Manual 18: February 16-
Tech 18, Cathedral 17: February 21-Tech 21, Wash-
ington 22: February 28-Tech 25, Howe 19.
Athletes on the squad were Iohn Allen, Adelbert
Evans, Robert Gastineau, Victor Haboush, Frederick
Heger, William Hendricks, Frank Iohnson, Paul
Logan, Iames O'Mara, Robert Pick, Donald Olsen,
William Pease, Edward Pierpont, Robert Romeiser,
Edward Schilling, Iames Stahley, Robert Wilson,
Richard Strahl, William Zody, Iames Smith, Kenneth
Burns, and Dale Burries.
Coached by Mr. Paul Wetzel, the sophomore team,
a new squad this season, compiled a record of five
games to the good and five to the bad.
Season scores: December 6-Tech 21, Southport
22: December 12-Tech 12, Howe 9: Ianuary 7-Tech
28, Howe 15: Ianuary 10-Tech 14, Southport 15: Ianu-
ary 26-Tech 17, Washington 18: February 7-Tech
10, Howe 19: February 13-Tech 20, Speedway 13:
February 17-Tech 13, Martinsville 9: February 20-
Tech 15, Speedway 8: February 21-Tech 11, Wash-
The players making up the team were William
Binder, Barclay Iohnson, Sylvester Lux, Merle Miller,
Earl Otey, Richard Plummer, Willard Reed, Kenneth
Stark, Earl Sluder, Fred Henke, Howard Beeson,
Ellsworth McCleerey, Eugene Newland, Don Shook.
Forest Teachnor, and Robert Henniger.
lContinued from page 471
The senior who has built his high school career
courageously step by step as the Milo H. Stuart
Memorial Hall is being built will manifest the ideals
of the man who gave his name to this building and
his heart to Tech.
TENT? TE EIHTES
1. Ardath Weigler 7. Regina Charpie
2. Thomas Browning 8. Robert and Alice Heath
3. Iimmie Evans 9. Eddie Larrison
4. Gladys Moyer 10. Marian L. Smith
5. Donald Sickbert ll. Mary Edith Kitts
6. Eileen Eskew 12. Ioan Petit
13. Iacquelyn Kelly
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