Arsenal Technical High School - Arsenal Cannon Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN)
- Class of 1940
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 1940 volume:
DECEMBER 6 19
THE ACT OF
ENTERED AS SEC
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SPRING COMES T0 STUART HALL
VERSHADOWING the quadrangle, with its tower rising far above
the campus, the lVlilo H. Stuart lVlemorial Hall commands the admiration
of visitors and the reverence of students. Behind its pure architectural
beauty is a beauty of strength and sound structure, of steel girders and
masonry of which the students of Tech are not aware.
,lust as they are unfamiliar with the background of Stuart Hall,
so are they unaware of many obscure places on Teclfs campus. They are
graduated, never having been inside the lunchroom kitchen, oblivious to
the Powder Magazine, only mildly curious about the heating tunnels and
the attics. and never having visited backstage, thus missing many of the
interesting sights that are behind the scenes.
To explore and to present a few of these places to the student
body is one of the missions of this, the June magazine of 1940.
Another is to picture activities of the classroom and the extra-
curricular life of the average student.
To the class of 194140 is devoted the third and major portion of
this magazine, which presents individual pictures of more than 1,300
ln editing this magazine, we, the editors, have had then, a triple
purpose: to present briefly some "behind the scenes" activities that knowl-
edge and appreciation of the school may be increased, to show a cross-
section of campus life, and to give recognition to the graduating class of
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A A far ery from the modern scientifically designed building un the nurth
side of the Tech Campus was the first Fresh Air Seliuul. turn duwn in 1920.
li An unr-umpleted hydrudynamo. a huge machine alnmst two stories in
height and weighing hundreds uf pounds. was once erected in what is now the
new lunehromn. Although not a perpetual ITl0ll4IIl machine. it would have been
near tu sueh a device. had it been completed.
C Puniped from at well un the campus, water fur Tet-h's needs was stored
in this uld tower. situated north of the Annex.
D After the little office was burned a tishpund was built on the site. the
dedication being held in 1924.
E The old East Residence. twin to the West Residence. was razed when
the south wing of the Main Building was constructed in 1928.
F A twin tu the Guard House. the first ntfiee. which was burned in 1921.
stood in the center of the Quadrangle.
2 A sn. AN ef Q
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E I T0 THE f ifflm
Sanclwiclu-s 3.200 ul' them are usually matle daily fur Te-vlll hungry
N lay husy wotnen inthe kitchen.
Inevitable is the dishwaslting. hut this nuisance of ltuusekeepers is clealt
'IM-lik lunchruum with an elheiently mmlern mlisltwasller.
Popular three-vent specials such as chili and lwef stew are steam-
in giant kettles. This une has a vapaeity uf 75 galluna
Typical of the huge stoves and large utensils userl in the lunchrnom
are the giant pastry uw-it and atuve.
Colorful. attractive aalads are made hy the dozen fur lllIlL'llI'OUI1l use.
:X hantly ,gadget with fnur gear speeds tal-:es care uf the favorite dish' -
potatoes. Tvvn lutshels of steam Cooked "spu4,ls" are used at one mixing.
WE Loolc Kgaflffffzlfe
,X .X 4-mxlpln-Iwi Nei is In-ing plum-al. l't'lilIy fill' ilu- pe-1'for1m1m'1-.
I1 In provessuf1'oI1-Irlxrlioll ik ll Nl:-nvll el:-Nign I'FIll'1Hllll'l'1l LIN ll xsallpupvr
paltvrn for the- if-I of "Yun flkllltl Tlllxt' lr XXill1 Yun."
11 Slmlvlltf in Slagr-vraflvlave-Nw:11Nt1'l1m-I M-txfuI'111a11ywl11ml prmlllvliurls.
D Hr. Herlwrl Traulm, Qlugf- It'f'lIIlil'iLlI1. vuilxcs tlle- lighting e-ffm-tx frnlu
the main pwitclm-lmurml.
WSIS!-ill MECHAN 1 Colonel Will H. Brown. in charge of the Magazine. works
5- yi 1 at his cle-,li on the many re:-ords uhich must he kept up to date.
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I3 Herr- many lmmlxeerla of nnifnrxnf are stirred with une hun-
rlrt-ml pnnmls nf ni:itll-tliscnilraging napthuline svutterml ahont.
L Raising anrl lowering of the flag on the top-:mist part of
the enf'irvling hill is Ll daily Ceremony.
U 'lllirongli the tlmmrs of the Magazine each year tile alrnut
2.Ufl0 members of the City high svlmol H.O.T.fl. units In receive their
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L111 THE Qfjanneff H0 11
by THELMA LOSTUTTER
l'iAfll'i did lltll reign i11 the large red brick house
llalfway up i11 the next block. l11 tl1e Uililonnell l1o111e peace
seldom reigned. The easy-going. loval1le lrish liilltllly' always
took life as it car11e. And somehow or otl1er it usually came.
l'erhaps eight-year-old Mary Lib did ltllfll tl1e house dow11
while making llllilglllllfy' cakes or fourtee11-year-old Paul did
blow the house up while i11 l1is l'llt'Illll'8ll laboratory i11 tl1e
basement. Was tl1is anything to upset a lively filllllly' to wl1icl1
something was always happening?
livery small calamity was 111et witl1 cahnness if not a
smile. Perhaps it was because Mrs. Oillonnell was used to
Bill's ltflllglllg i11 a group of six friends for baco11 Elllfl eggs
at eleven ol-lock at night. Or il 111igl1t be tl1at Mr. cJil30Illl6'll
llittl more lllklll o11ce heard ,lim say ll1at o11e of tl1e f6Ilflf'I'S of
tl1e new car was slightly ClPIllt'tl. 'lihen when tl1e head of the
family examined tl1e f'CIltlCl'. lllt' slight Cll?lll usually I'6'Sc'llllJl9t'l
tl1e Uljtdllllg of a cave. However. no lllLlllE'l' what happened
to tl1e property. the six joyous people were all happy if Q2lCll
of lllE'Ill was alive a11d accounted for.
Day l1ad giV6Il way to darkness a11d tl1e fresh Illfltllllll
11igl1t fllllllfl every llt6'IlllJf'I' of the family witl1i11 tl1e Iflllillllllg
walls of tl1eir l1o111e. The filllllly S96'lllCCl to accept tl1e night
as a shield to protect their actio11s. for a11 uproar had rise11
wl1icl1 drowned tl1e chimes of tl1e llGigl1lJOI'l100tl church bell
wl1icl1 llIltlCl' Ol'dlIl3I'y circumstances could be heard for a
In llll? tu111ult Nlrs. U'Donnell sat at tl1e pia11o playing
the "Blue Danube." Bill l1ad brought his set of Cll't1ll1S fl'0I1l
his roo111 and was hilariously heating o11t tl1e l'l1ylllIT1 of a
swing tu11e fI'UIll the radio. The electric victrola had lJPf'll
plugged in. but 0116 could scarcely l1ear lil? recording.
Witl1 his Latin textbook opened l1efore l1i111. sitting
next to tl1e viclrola. Paul did 11ot understand why he could I1Ol
concentrate on his lesso11s. In the playroon1 witl1 l16I' family
of eight dolls seated around tl1e little table, Mary Lib was
having a grand time at tl1e tea party for whicl1 Sli? l1ad
planned all day.
From the floor above there was a11 uproar. Rlltl sud-
ClCIlly' Jim appeared. leaping tlOWll tl1e steps six at a tin1e. He
ll0XN'lC'd so1nethi11g about the keys to tl1e car Zlllfl 111ade a dash
for tl1e door. Papa O'Donnell did11't l1ear l1i111 for he was
COI1t'6I'I16Cl at tl1e 111o111e11t with his ow11 affairs.
Spri11g l1ad sprung Hlltl the 111aster had rescued l1is
fishing rod and tackle fI'OIH tl1e attic. It l1ad needed a slight
repairing after his wife used part of tl1e tackle to bi11d Grand-
pa O,Donnell's Christmas package. At tl1e moment he l1ad
just hooked Uncle Bill's picture and sent it crashing to the
floor. Much to his joy that picture would hang no longer.
Across the law11 to the east, peeri11g fron1 behind the
curtain i11 her usual place, Miss Phoebe Sullivan clucked her
tongue in wonder. How was it that the stately old house
could surpass all the happenings the whirling fan1ily next
door thought to bring about? Why, Miss Phoebe could ren1em-
ber the Civil War days whe11 that same house had gazed upo11
lovely young ladies and gallant young me11 as they danced
and laughed to l1ide the tears of farewell that must be bade to
chivalrous soldiers. For two years General Sherman had been
stationed witl1i11 those very walls.
The little old lady knew every Ilflflli and cor11er of the
house which was 11ow tl1e home ofthe O'Donnells. Before her
beloved friends l13ll moved to a distant state she l1ad spent the
happiest hours of her life there. Ten years had woven in a11d
out. yet Nliss Phoebe l1ad IIPYCI' lost interest ill the red brick
structure. Still sl1e IIGYCJI' ventured to cross her yard to
acquaint herself with the family.
The 11ight was growing shorter and the O'Donnells
were gffiwlllfl tired. lfveryoiie was seated i11 tl1e livi11g P00111
listening to tl1e groupis favorite radio prograIn-everyone
but tl1e baby. She was still i11 tl1e pliiyI'U0l1l witl1 her dolls.
ffve1'ythi11g was quiet i11 l1er little room. so it was evide11t that
Mary Lib l1ad drifted into tll'f'HllllZlIlfl.
Nine o'clock arrived and Mrs. O'lJonnell rose to tuck
l1er daugl1ter i11 bed. No Illilllcl' l1ow IllUCll excitement was
gtllllg 011 or whether tl1e rest of the family was awake until
llllfllllglll. Mama O'Donnell always put tl1e child to bed when
tl1e hands ofthe clock showed IllIl0. She ope11ed tl1e playroom
door. but Mary Lib was Il0l i11 tl1e roo111. Surely that child
lliltlllil locked herself i11 tl1e closet agai11. No. tl1e closet was
empty as she could see because tl1e door was standing ope11.
Perhaps Mary Lib llilfl gOIlP upstairs to go to bed by l1erself.
A 111i11ute later Nlillllkl scurried down the stairs screan1-
ing her daughters 11an1e.
Two 1ni11utes later everyone was searching tl1e house
for tl1e cl1ild. Every roo111 was scanned. but without results.
By tl1is ti111e ,lim had returned Zlllfl his father a11d l1e we11t
outdoors to examine the IlC'lglllJOI'l100Cl. On tl1eir 1'6'lUl'Il Papa
gathered the fa111ily i11 the livi11g I'UOlH.
Since tl1e IIPWS of Mary Libis disappeara11ce. Paul l1ad
510116 directly from tl1e Clilllllg room to the living l'OOlll. Never
OIICC did he leave. He had looked LllNl6'I' tl1e rug. in the radio.
behi11d tl1e pictures. i11 tl1e ash-trays a11d every other pos-
sible or i111possible place where l1is sister 111igl1t be.
Seeing l1is wife ill hysterics. Papa O'Donnell decided
wl1at l1e111ust do. The radio was still gfllllg a11d at 11i11e o'clock
tl1e police calls were COIl1iIlg over tl1e air. That was tl1e solu-
tio11: he would SUIHHIOII tl1e police. Heading for tl1e radio he
checked hi111self. It was best tllill he 1156 the telepho11e.
Before he could leave tl1e room. a little figure was
standing ElIllOllg the aroused group. No. Mary Lib had IlOt
returned nor l1ad her ghost appeared. Miss Phoebe Sullivan
was stretching her four feet a11d eleven incl1es to the extremity
of five feet as she raised l1er voice to ring atop the chaos.
In a quiet a11d matter-of-fact way she introduced her-
self. explaining her mission as if sl1e l1ad every right in the
world to be among the family. And why didnit she have a
right to be there? Hadnit she S9911 Bill whe11 he broke his
collarbone playing football i11 the back yard as he tried to
tackle the goal post by accident? And hadn't she been stand-
ing by her kitchen window when Jimmy ran the car into the
M'I'OIlg side of the garage? Why, she knew the family as well
as if she lived in the same house with them. On this evening
she had bee11 sitting at a window directly across the lawn from
Mary Lib's playroom and as she knitted she had watched
Mary Lib playing with her dolls.
After introducing herself Miss Phoebe asked to be led
to the playroom. The family was following the little lady
around as a group of baby chickens would follow their mother
hen. Not knowing what to do or say. they thought it best to
see what Miss Phoebe was about.
They were grouped in the playroom as she switched
on the light in the closet. Never once glancing over her shoul-
der. she pushed her hand against one of the boards in the
wall. Slowly the entire west wall of the closet swung open.
This little act would have knocked Mama down had Papa not
been back of her and it would have knocked Papa down had
Jimmy not been back of him.
The O'Donnells tumbled forward to see what was in-
side the hidden room. Merciful heavens! Curled up on the
floor with her arm for a pillow was Mary Lib. Papa U'Donnell
gathered the child in his arms and made his way upstairs
to lay her in bed.
Coming downstairs he joined the group. Miss Phoebe
was smiling slightly. She was remembering when she had
locked herself in that room where General Sherman had
always placed his important maps and papers for safe-
keeping. Her friends had used it for a wine storage. Since
the former occupants had moved. no one had known of its
by WILLIAM POIILMAN
HHEE YEARS ago a boy sat watching an old man
with a long thin rod Hip a brightly-colored feather out over
a little pool. Suddenly there was a loud swish and something
exploded out of the water. The rod bent as if it would snap
in two. A long silver thing leaped and did a dance on its tail.
It rushed out into the swift current. but the old man slowly
guided it into a landing net. As he lifted his captive to get a
better view. the fisherman threw out his chest. and a broad
grin spread across his face.
To the youth standing there on the bank. all this was
fascinating. for this was his first glimpse of a bronzeback.
Now a hronzeback may be just another fish to you. but to the
person who spends the long winter nights planning and
scheming to outwit this crafty individual. it deserves respect.
Even the person who has never pursued the bass in its watery
haunts. who has eaten only a sizzling morsel. fried a golden
brown in butter and cracker-crumbs. even he appreciates the
fact that this fish is to be desired more than any other.
Angling for the bronzeback is a zestful adventure.
You drift into a cove overhung by green branches that seem
to give the whole place a feeling of cool peacefulness: then.
over to the right you see a small ripple which gives the warn-
ing that some hungry prowler of the deep is getting his
dinner. You cast a plug over the ripple. Nothing happens.
You start to retrieve the bait when zowie-something snaps
you out of the daze in which you are. Your rod and reel
existence until Mary Lib chanced on it in her playing. It' one
knocked from the inside of the compartment. he could not
The UiDonnells were soon merry again. for Mary Lib
was safe in her bed. the rest of the familv were all accounted
for, and they had won a new friend. Before Xliss lfhoebe
left. ,Timmy promised to take her for a ride to see how it felt
to drive eighty-five miles an hour.
Miss Phoebe closed the door behind her and left the
family to themselves. Another evening was over: and though
it was still quite early. the U'Donnells could go to bell and
sleep in peace. for everyone was safe and sound within the
walls of their home.
A WHITE IIAFFOIIIL
by NATALIIQ Jl'XtLIC
Six pure petals ln.-td the cup of delicate fragrance.
So perfect was its form. I thought it artificial.
The svveet perfume from somewhere far beyond
Taught me tht- truth that
Unly the skill of Natureis hand
tfan fashion such exquisite grace.
Unly Nature can shape
Such perfect loveliness
ln one NXIIIIP dafiodll.
OF THE ROD
almost leap out of your hands. but somehow you manage to
hold on and set the hook. The battle is on.
Your reel screeches as the line flies otll. but you soon
put a stop to that. Your opponent tries something new. He
turns and comes rushing straight back at your boat. intl begin
winding up that slack line which is still out in the water: he
slows up a little. and at last you have reeled in all the line
except that which the bass has decided to keep. By this time
you are getting tired of this dawdling. and you begin to
drag him in.
All goes well for two revolutions of the reel-handle.
Uut comes the bronzeback. looks straight at you. and shakes
his head amidst the foamy spray. Then down he goes--
straight to the bottomfand there he stays. You pull and pull.
You feel the line begin to stretch. Ifeis off again. zigzagging
this way and that. The line goes limp. your heart is in your
mouth. you think he is gone. you begin to take in the line.
There is a faint tug at the end of the line. what a glorious
feeling! He is your fish!
Now all this may sound easy. but try it. You walk a
mile or so. not to mention the seventy-hve or one hundred
miles you have had to drive to reach your stream: you sit for
hours in a boat or walk around in the mud: you get sunshine
in plentiful doses before you find your cool cove and its bass:
you are nearly eaten up by mosquitoes: and. too often. you
never have a nibble. Is it worth it? Yes! There are millions
of us fishermen who. like you. will risk sunburn. pneumonia.
malaria from gnat-infested swamps. weariness. and disap-
pointment every time an invitation comes to go fishing. For
there is always a hope that we will reel in a bronzeback.
get t ,,
,A ht 4
.X .tltlwugli only a few fm-I I'0Ill0YE'll from the bustle of the Main. the
Q l1Illt'.Ntilllilr-IIl3IlXI'3flt'1A5 and pipca. ig tlurk and quiet.
B White pine antl yvlluw poplar trusses and rafters, and ventilating pipes
arc the cvntt-r of intvrest in the .Xrscnal attic, and as migltt be expected. time has
loft quite- a layer of tlufl.
ll Stuart l'lall's attic' llil-Ilil haul time to acquire much dust. Again Steel
Ntrttvturv antl Ventilating pipPs are the Center uf lIlIf'I'Cal.
N' IJ Nlavllinery for an vxtf-mivc ventilation system of the entire building is
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li Nlr. lf. X. 'lhlu-y'. t-Iliff f-ngim-f-r. is 'Kltntu at- ha- Iuka-x at gangs' rvaflittg
un tht- lltwhran lllClPI'illg1 lteatvr. apparatus f-tr rf-In-ating the- Iwi nut:-r lu fn-:tum
after cmning bavk frum thc ratliuturx.
ll Giant chain-grate NtHkf'fN such Li- tltix om' pit-turf-tl lwut lmil:-IN fur uw
in 'livvlll SXCZJIII hvatingl xy ste-m.
IJ 1Llll'l'f'IlI fur vll-1'trit'ul Itvwl- i- prumllnwul in glHllt'l'LllUl'N. !lI'iH'll ztlw lay
thih NIPHIII. Tltrvr- rurh gn-In-ruturf arf- in llgl' and at fuurtlt is Irving in-tttllt-xl for
the Stuart Hall luatl.
UNTIE A D THE we LETTER
by HELEN McFARLAND
English V I I l c
'IMS funny the way small things can annoy you.
lieally trifling things. I mean. like your father's reading the
paper aloud or your brotheris singing "OIL Johnnyi' at the
top of his voir-c. or the tea kettleis getting noisy. or someoneis
rattling paper when you want to hear what is number one on
the "Hit Parade."
Silly things like that were annoying me unreasonably
when Aunt Nancy came. Aunt Nancy is that one-in-every-
family kind of a person who informs us by a wire on Thurs-
day that she will arrive on Friday for a week-end visit and
then stays on for a month. She carrie out to our house in a
cab. as she always does. and said, "Why on earth didnit you
tell me that Charles was at the station 'Fi' tCharles is my father.
and he always makes the futile trip to the station to meet
Aunt Nancy, although he knows if he misses seeing her, she'll
hail the first cab she sees.t
She carrie in and kissed us all and shrieked at her
reflection in the mirror, "Good heavens. my uriderskirt
shows!" tAunt Nancy belongs to that old-fashioned school
of women who call their slips by that antique name of under-
skirt.l She commanded my brother Bill to carry her things
up to her room tshe calls it her room and it really is, for about
two months out of every year, but among ourselves we usually
call it the guest roomt A she ordered me, "Stand off a bit. Sue.
and see if my underskirt shows when I pull up my strap."
Mother was quite calmly sweeping the living room
because she is used to Aunt Nancy's whirlwind personality
and can usually proceed naturally even under the most violent
demonstrations of Aunt Nancy's vitality.
That afternoon I was sitting at my desk in the dining
room trying to get a few of my lessons when Aunt Nancy came
downstairs. She dashed so hurriedly through the living room
that she fell over Fatheris pet hassock and landed not two
feet away from iVIother's onrushing vacuum cleaner. How-
ever, she picked herself up quite nonchalantly and made a
more-or-less beeline toward the dining room. When she saw
me she said, t'Oh, you're here, Sue!"
I didn't look up. I only smiled wanly the way I always
do at those unnecessary words, and pretty soon I realized that
my vivacious Aunt Nancy hadn't left the room, but was
pacing round and round the dining table. I looked up and
said, "Is anything the matter. Aunt Nancy 'PT
And she said, "Oh, no! I'm just exercisingfi'
That's what I mean when I say that small things annoy
me. Aunt Nancy had a perfect right to exercise anywhere she
pleased, but just because she paced round the dining table, I
lost my ordinarily even disposition and fumed.
When I say I fumed I mean that my face was very red
from not saying what I thought, in an attempt to be polite.
Aunt Nancy noticed it. She came over to me and putting her
hands on my shoulders said, s'Sue, what on earth are you
I got a shade angrier and a shade quieter and a shade
redder. and Aunt Nancy thought she was embarrassing me, I
guess. and she delights in that. so she said. smiling slyly,
"Why, I do believe you're in love. Sue."
I sputtered at that because I had just had a misunder-
standing with Jerry. who used to be my love. and I was
momentarily a woman without a man: and more than that,
my manners were fast dissolving into temperament. so I used
my sputters as an excuse and ran upstairs. mumbling some-
thing about my throat being sensitive.
I locked the door to my room and stuffed paper in the
keyhole and put a pillow over my face and screamed. After
the scream I felt so much better that I sat down before my
mirror and practiced horrible faces to make at Aunt Nancy's
back. I was experimenting with crossing my eyes and tearing
my hair when the paper stufhng fell out of the keyhole, and I
heard Aunt Nancy's breathless voice whispering. L'l.et me in,
Sue. I want to talk to you." She sounded so excited that I
unlocked the door and let her in.
Wlieli she saw the pillow on the floor and looked at
my dishevelefl hair. a strange expression of sympathy and
understanding passed over her face, so that I wondered what
on earth she was thinking.
Well. I found out. Aunt Nancy was waving a piece of
my theme paper and making clucking noises as she looked
first at it, then at me. In that moment I experienced all the
horrible sensations that can come with a great shock. The
paper was my French translation-but how could I explain
that to my romantic Aunt Nancy? We had been reading the
love letters of a famous Frenchman and I had translated as
far as the safutatione-"My dearest onefiand the first sen-
tence-"How endless the hours have seemed since our
Aunt Nancy peered at me with a look of sympathy that
filled my soul with despair. She was going to aid and abet me
in what she tsentimental soullt thought was my first
I tried to head her off-I looked her straight in the
eyes and said. slowly and distinctly. uAunt Nancy, you have
ALONE AT SUPPER TIME
by JOAN IRENE Rose
I looked in the kettle, the kettle was dry.
I looked in the bread box---found only a fiy.
I turned on the light. and I looked all around,
But nothing to eat in the kitchen was found.
I heard funny noises all over the house.
I even was sure that I heard a real mouse.
The water was dripping, plink plink, in the sink.
Although I was hungry, I just took a drink.
'With nothing to do and with nothing to eat.
I sat in a chair with the dog at my feet.
I looked at the clock, and I gave a big groan.
Oh why, and oh why, don't my folks hurry home?
made a terrible mistake. That is not a love letter. It is my
But Aunt Nancy had her romantic instincts aroused.
and no power on earth could stop her.
She went about the house singing. "Love is just a
game that two are playing: love is just a silly game of chance."
She played "Sweethearts" on the piano until I almost lost my
mind: she made tarts for dinner and recited the nursery
rhyme about the queen of hearts who made some tarts until I
felt like throwing my tart in her face.
She smiled slyly at me and squeezed my hand under-
standingly: she sang "I'll Follow Nly Secret Heart" at all
hours of the day and night.
The family. being hardened to Aunt Nancy! antics,
took no more than a casual interest in the proceedings until
the night that she went to the phone in the hall and called
Ierry's number. tlerry. you remember. used to be my best
beau before we had our misunderstanding.D She asked for
,Ierry and pitched her voice very low so that it sounded a lot
THE BALA CE
by DONALD PITTS
NE of the smallest, most expensively equipped
rooms in the school is the balance room. Probably there is no
other classroom that has two thousand dollars, worth of
equipment accessible to the student. This room is only a hole
in the wall about ten by twenty-five feet. It has one window
at the far end whose blind is usually kept low. Lining the side
walls are narrow tables on which are glass-encased balances.
In the center of the room is a wider table with balances on
each side of it. The instructoris desk is under the window at
the far end.
Scattered about the room are a handful of students.
ILL LE E
by HELEN MQFARLAND
WILL leave you in the spring, Tech: I will leave
you. walking swiftly and without tears. I will not be senti-
mental. Tech: the world has no place for sentimentalists: but
I cannot go without saying goodbye.
I will remember you as you are now, Tech, big and
beautiful and growing. I will remember your outlines against
the sky: your towers, so proud and brave above the buildings.
I will remember the sound of you, Tech, loud and gay and
young: the sight of you-your tall trees, your green grass,
your flowers growing.
like mine. which is a deep contralto. She said. "Ierry. this is
Sue. I want to tell you that lim sorry. I want to apologize.
Will you forgive me 'Ki' She hung up right away' and walked to
the living room door and smiled at us in that bland way
I was furious. I could if-ll that because my heart was
pounding so fastfemy' breath was coming so swiftly. I walked
over to Aunt Nancy and opened my mouth. I must haye been
very angry. because words wouldnit come at first. when they
did come. they were heavy with feeling and my voice shook
as I spoke. "Aunt Nancy. youire a pt-achli' I put my arms
around her and hugged her as hard as I could. She smiled at
me in that sympathetic way which had annoyed me all week.
and for the hrst time I saw the mischief in her eyes.
From the living room window my brother Bill
shouted. "He's coming up the walk!" and Ifather said. "Now
at last there will be peacef' Nlother crinkled her eyes at me
above her paper. and Aunt Nancy' said. "I"or heaven's sake.
Sue. go answer the door!" and so I did.
own AT TECH
each seated squarely in front of his balance. Each face is
frozen. as the young chemist ever so carefully manipulates his
delicate piece of machinery. He knows his balance as well as
he knows himself. Once in a while some one will give a sigh
of relief: you know he is satisfied with his result. Sometimes
there comes a discouraged look. then a more determined
expression than ever.
Sitting at the instructor's desk is a gray-haired man
poring over the paper which he has in front of him. There
are very few questions asked: very few instructions given:
each has a job to do and he does it. No hurry: hair-line pre-
cision work is the only essential factor. In this little room is
the very heart of every advanced chemistry student.
tm THE PRI G
I will remember you as you are in October. bright in
the autumn sun: as you are in December, white in the falling
snow: and as you are in April. misty with rain and lilac
blooms. I will remember your green-bordered paths. Tech.
the sun on them. the people on them. I will remember your
great days-Supreme Day and Honor Day and Commence-
ment: and the hushed reverence of your assemblies.
I will leave you in the spring. Tech. I will go away.
not with tears. but walking slowly. memorizing the silhouettes
of your trees. of your buildings: remembering you because I
love you. because I will always love you. I will leave you in
the spring, but I cannot go entirely away. I will leave a part
of me here with you-a part of my youth and my heart.
by MARY E. THIIMASON
HE SIN was sinking in the west. and the birds
were singing their evening song. as I entered the darkened
woods on my way home. The wind was howling and rustling
the leaves in a ghostly manner. All about me was the silence
which prevails before a strange happening. With each step
I took. I seemed to become more bewildered. The same old
trees. leaves, and animals took forms of elves and dwarfs.
beaming with mischief. The trees rocking back and forth
seemed to say. "Ho, ho. little one. youire lost! Beware!
Beware!" Then I knew that somehow. some way. I had en-
tered the woods which were inhabited by strange and weird
by MARJo1uE J. AMoN
Pick up thy brush. oh painter, and paint the
The sun is setting in the West and evening
Time is nigh.
l am the guide. you are the painter. pick up
'l'liy brush. I say.
Paint little stars and lady moon: then paint
The milky way.
ALL THE THINGS I LOVE
by HELEN MCFARLAND
All the things I love are slowff
Slow as a tall candle burning,
Slow as a longed-for smile.
I love snow that falls easily. quietly:
Hain that takes slow steps across my face.
l love slow fires burning with curls of blue flame
leaping above red embers.
I love music played softly. slowly as a violin
I love chimes that ring clearly. breaking their
beautiful echoes upon my heart.
I love leaves that fall reluctantly to the earth:
The slow. separate ticks of a clock in a quiet room.
All the things l love are slowf
Slow as a tall candle burning.
Slow as a summer rain.
creatures, who groaned and moaned through the night, like a
Slowly and softly behind me, I heard the slow steps of
something approaching me. I began running for dear life. I
thought of the nice quiet of home with the open fire and the
gaiety of the music and chatter with aching heart. Two bright
red eyes of Satan himself appeared in the top of a tree glaring
Then I felt the hot breath ofa flying monster sweeping
past my head. IVly only thought was to run. which I did.
until in the distance I saw the lights of home and heard old
Rover barking a greeting. Then I knew why many people had
said to me. "Wl1eii a person is in a dark woods by himself.
he is often taken away by imagination into a complete and
dilierent world of horror."
MY FIRST TO0TH
by CLARA EDITH SMITH
As I remember it, I had my first tooth when I was six months old.
Aunt Mary said. "Isn't it sweet?"
Mother said, "Isn't it remarkable!"
But Daddy said. "Thats nice! Now maybe we can get some sleep
I said. "CIob." and smiled.
by GERARD B. BLUE
'Twas only yesterday we spent
The last long hour at school:
Tonight we're camping in a tent
On pine boughs sweet and cool.
How far away the city seems!
How still its noises are!
How near through our tent-curtain gleams
A white and friendly star!
Its light is answered by a glow
Cf embers on the shore.
Whose warm red blaze an hour ago
We sang and talked before.
Close by. our brook. that runs along
And tumbles in the lake,
Is crooning such a dreamy song,
It's hard to keep awake:
And overhead a passing breeze
Through branches dark and deep
Is making music in the trees
To lull us soon to sleep.
mm kwa rw c im nn mi m Wifi? ff
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llotlom row llc-ft to right t : John llolt. William Xickrev. .lame-s Xdams. llcx jones. lloyd Myers. Paul Johnson. lfdward Williams. Wallace Poll:-x'.
joe tfrayxford. .Xlya Keith. Vlyde 1lcfIo1'n1atgk. and llolwrt Homeiser,
Second row tlefl lo rightlz llalc lhirries. llichard liarnhurt. Neal Benson. llichard lamisli. Hohert Knowles. lioliert ,Xvf-ry. llichard lfbcrly.
tif-orge Tritlipo. .lamcs U'Nlara. Fred Mitchell. flllZlI'lt'S Fisher. Lloyd Hurley. and Coach Paul Myers.
Top row tleft to right t : .Xthletic llirector ll. X, Copple. Kenneth Bltsll. Donald Sellmer. Eddie Schilling. William Kennedy. lloliert llennigar,
Paul 1.ogan. .lack Hanna. Clyde Ennis. Gerald Burrows. Eddie Moyer. Ralph Boyer. and Field Coach Reuben Behlmer.
The record compiled by Coach Paul Myers' Green and
White thinlyclads up to the time the CANNON went to press
again proves that the cinder sport is one in which Tech holds
sway over all the local schools and quite a few others. too.
Opening the dual meet competition for the season. the
Teclnnen journeyed to Bloomington April 5 for the season
lid-lifter. and brought back a decisive 76-to-33 victory over
Kokomos Wildcats were the next to fall before the Big
Green. invading the Tech oval April 12 and being repulsed
by a TUl,Q-to- count.
Wiley of Terre Haute was the last dual meet opponent
to face Coach Myers' team. and the Red Streaks were de-
feated. 66 to 52.
The Creenclads entered the annual city meet as odds-
on favorites to win. and did win with 791.6 points. taking their
seventh consecutive city title. In this meet two new records
were made. both bv Techmen: one a new pole vault mark of
11 feet 714 inchesiby Vifallace Potter: the other. a new mile
standard of 4137.1 established by William Yickrey.
Competing in the annual Southport Relays for the lirst
time May 1. the Tech thinlies walked off with the meet. win-
ning with 53154 points. Wlallace Potter set a new record for
the vault of 11 feet 3 inches. and another Tech-broken mark
was the low hurdle shuttle relay. lowered from 55.5 to 49.5 by
Richard Barnhart. Alva Keith. George Trittipo. and James
The cindermen traveled to Marion for the Conference
meet May 3. There. under inclement weather conditions. they
suffered their first defeat of the season when Anderson ousted
them from the N.C.C. throne. topping the Techmen by 3 points
with a 621,Q-point total. This marked the first time that either
Tech or Kokomo did not win the loop crown.
Qualifying 14 men and a mile relay team for the state
meet. the Creenclads rolled up 66 points to run away with the
sectional meet on the home track. May 10. for the seventh
straight time. As the CANNON went to press. Coach Myers was
drilling his strong state meet squad in preparation with the
1.1-1.S.A.A. carnival on the Tech cinders May 18.
The Greenclads received a jolt to their state title hopes
when a spike wound that Bob Knowles suffered in the Con-
ference meet at Marion re-opened when Bob was taking the
lead for Tech. running lead-off on the half-lnile relay team in
the sectional. and the quartet failed to place. The half-mile
combination had turned in some good times and had been
expected to place in the state meet.
The Green and Wliite performers who qualihed for
the state meet were Bob Knowles. 100-yard dash: William
Vickrey and Lloyd Myers. mile: George Trittipo. high hur-
dlesg Alva Keith and James O'Nlara. low hurdles: Robert
Avery and Rex Jones. half-mile: Charles Fisher. high jump:
Wallace Potter and Dale Burries. pole vault: liiehard lfilsmerly.
shot put: Hoy Hurley. hroad jump: and the winning mile
relay team of Neal Benson. Ric-hard Barnhart. ,lames Adams.
and Richard liowishz and Him-hard l,owish in the quarter mile.
Teehis reserve track team engaged in one meet this
season. defeating Kokoniois reserxe squad in a meel on the
Tech traek. 61 lu alll. April lil.
Teehis freshman traek team. under the guidance nl
Coach Dale F-are. enjoyed its usual sueeessliul season. uinning
meets with Howe. Manual. and Shortridge.
lfollowing their lirst three triumphs. the rliinies sue-
eessfully defended the city ehampionship held hy 'IH-eh teams
for several years. staging a runaway in the event. held at
ln their last meet ull the season Coat-h Sill?-S First-year
men sueeessfully wound up their season eampaign luv taking
the measure of Nliashingtonis llhinies. 08 to l'J.
Beltran row 'left tu right! : Willard l-itL. 'llioinas Berry. Floyd F-cut 1 cr ant 'N an 1 n lla '1 4
Seeoml row llc-fr to right! : Sylvester Lux. XX illard Heed. lfharles llcr , 4 1 1 o 4 1 1
Ulsnn. llolwrl Sniolka. and linnte llolvlxins.
Twp rms lleft to iight P: Xllllelie llireetor ll.X.tI.,ppI1-,lingerieNusluntl I HIIVN Q mt 4 vm
Raylnond lhlV1'1lIlN..l2illlt'9 Kafader, William Vl'I1tson.,lat'li rlrlvuekle. .Xssi t'1nl 4 1:11 li Vt l lx 4
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.Q'lll'c' v l ' E3 TE Egg, E
Front row 11+-tt to rightt : Charles lierling. llouston lla-yer. ,lack Bradford. Dudley Cole. Robert Jordan. and Frank Walker.
Rack row tlell to riglilt: Athletic Director 11. V. Copple. .lack Stoelting, llarrv Hagans. Robert Cray. Lowell Boggy. Frank liuddenbaum,
liicliard livan-. and Coach liayne Freeman
During the 1939-40 season. the Tech basketball team
compiled a record of seven victories and thirteen defeats.
The peak performance of the Green and Wlhite team
came when the 'licchmen beat Logansport and Rushville on
successive nights, going two overtime periods with Logans-
port. After beating those two highly regarded teams. the Tech-
men whipped Broad Ripple and Shortridge to advance to the
finals of the city tournament. But for the second straight year
they were upset in the finals by Manual, this time in an over-
The highlight of the latter part of the season saw Tech
whipping Southport and the strong Shelbyville aggregation
on successive nights.
Record for the season was as follows: November 29-
Tech 37, Cathedral 153 December 1-Tech 21, Kokomo 29,
December 8-Tech 16, New Castle 393 December 16-Tech
30, Frankfort 363 December 22-Tech 21, Franklin 29, De-
cember 27-Tech 26, Shortridge 28: December 30-Tech 26,
Richmond 30: January 5+Tech 32, Logansport 30 tdouble
overtime! 3 January 6-Tech 28, Rushville 24.
January 11, 12, 13-City Tourney-Tech 29. Broad
Ripple 22, Tech 30, Shortridge 26, finals, Tech 31. Manual
January 19-Tech 30. Jefferson 38: January 26-
Tech 21, Muncie 223 February 3fTech 28. Marion 29, Feb-
ruary 9-Tech 27. Southport 16: February 10eTech 28.
Shelbyville 22: February 17-Tech 35. Anderson 42: Febru-
ary 24-Tech 21, Washington 31: Sectional Tourney-Tech
22. Decatur Central 24.
Techis reserve basketball team, under the direction of
Coach Orlo Miller. completed a sixteen-game schedule with
three victories against thirteen defeats.
Scores for the season were as follows: November 29-
Tech 11. Cathedral 10: December 1-Tech 4. Kokomo 31:
December 8eTech 18. New Castle 14: December 16-Tech
18. Frankfort 243 December 22-Tech 19, Franklin 21: De-
cember 27-Tech 12, Shortridge 24: December 30-Tech 13.
Richmond 19: January 6-Tech 17. Rushville 9.
City Tourney-January 11, 12, 1,3-Tech 5, Broad
Ripple 15, January 19eTech 18, Jefferson 233 January 26-
Tech 16. Muncie 24g February 3-Tech 11. Marion 14, Feb-
ruary 9-Tech 1.6, Southport 18, February 10-Tech 18.
Shelbyville 273 February 17-Tech 12, Anderson 23, Febru-
ary 24-Tech 30. Washington 24.
Boys on the squad were Barclay Johnson, William
Pease, Richard Plummer, Robert Wilson, Dale Burries,
Charles Fisher, Fred Henke, Roy Hurley, James Kafader.
James O,1V1ara, Raymond Means, and Don Rademacher.
Tec.h's sophomore basketball squad, coached by Paul
Wetzel, completed a five-game card with one in the win colunm
and four in the deficit. Scores for the season were as follows:
December 21-Tech 13. Speedway 7: January 17-Tech 9.
Warren Central 22: January 25-Tech 8. Washington 15:
January 30-Tech 13. Southport 36: and February 5-Tech
13, Speedway 17.
Members of the team were Marvin Arnold. John Allen.
Howard Beeson, William Childers, Adelbert Evans, John
Graham. Robert Henniger, Kenneth Krieger. Paul Logan.
Robert Minatel. Robert Pritchard, and James Smith.
Freshman Coach Paul Myers guided his basketball
team through the most successful season enjoyed by a Green
and White rhinie aggregation in several years. bringing his
team through a 15-game schedule undefeated.
The record for the season follows: November 30-
Tech 14, Southport 11: December 8-Tech 25. Ben Davis 16:
December 15-Tech 30, Warren Central 19: January 11-
Tech 29, Broad Ripple 12: January 16-Tech 22, Shortridge
20: January 18-Tech 29, Manual 21: January 23-Tech 22,
Cathedral 15: January 25-Tech 15. Washington 12: Janu-
ary 30-Tech 25, Southport 13: February 1-Tech 34, Howe
22: February 6-Tech 30. Broad Ripple 21: February 8-
Tech 19, Shortridge 18: February 13-Tech 27. Manual 16:
February 15-Tech 32, Cathedral 4: February 20-Tech 22,
Washington 15: February 22-Tech 28. Howe 10.
Members of the squad were John Anderson. Edward
Cass, Robert Evans. Roland Galyean, William Hitzeman.
Robert Held. Robert Jaegers. Jack Larson. Charles Mass.
Floyd McCurdy, Robert Mehl. Eugene Miller. Donald Ped-
low. John Ricker, Richard Robbins. Joel Sharp. Frank Staf-
ford. Paul Wilson. and Jack Payne.
Girls' Play Day was held, May 20. the activities taking
place in the stadium and in the girls' gymnasium.
Included in the numerous sports on the athletic field
were relays. soccer-kick. 50-yard dash. basketball throws. base-
ball. archery. jumping. cage ball. and volley ring. ln the
girls' gym. ping-pong. shuffleboard. and aerial dart tourna-
ments were held.
Girls from the classes of Miss Mabel McHugh, Miss
Hazel Abbett. Miss Helen Borkert. and Miss Helen Caffyn
First place winners received blue ribbons while second
and third place winners received red and white ribbons.
Because the dedication of Stuart Hall was held on
Supreme Day, the usual Maypole and folk dances on the
quadrangle, in celebration of that day, were postponed until
The Tech tennis team was under the guidance of a
new coach this season. and as the CANNUN went to press had
split the opening two matches of the season.
Five veterans reported to Coach Urlo Miller. who had
taken over the duties handled successfully for the last two
seasons by Valentine Williams: and before making a general
call, he named Tom Messerlie. Wooden Wieland. Joe Kettery.
Garo Antreasian. and Ray Goodman as the team for the open-
May 8 the Tech team defeated Jefferson of Lafayette.
7 to 0, and the following day was nosed out by Shortridge,
4 to 3.
May 18 the Tech racket-swingers played host to Wiley
of Terre Hauteis courtmen. and lost the team match by a
score of -L to 2. Washington was the next opponent of the
Green. on Supreme Day, and on May 2-If the Techmen met
Shortridge again. The season ended May 31 with another
match against Washington.
Vvhen the CANNON went to press, the Tech linksmen,
under the leadership of Coach Bayne Freeman, had com-
pleted six matches out of a nine-meet schedule with four vic-
tories against two setbacks.
ln the first try of the season. Tech lost to Shortridge's
veteran crew, 121k to 51Q. April 22. on the Speedway Course.
April 27, in a North Central Conference foursome
match at Kokomo, the Green golfers placed third: Kokomo
won with a score of 34-5: Richmond was second with 350:
Tech third, with 354: Marion fourth, with 370.
Recovering from their early defeats. the Techmen won
in their four-way tilt from Wasliiiigtoii, Martinsville, and
Southport with a 327 count. April 29. at Speedway Course.
Tech scored its second triumph over the same N.C.C.
trio-Marion, Kokomo, and Richmond-in 3411 strokes, May
41. Kokomo. Richmond. and Marion finished in order.
In the second Shortridge match. May 6, '11ech's men
defeated Shortridge, 8 to 4, in a match at the Speedway. At
the Marion invitational meet. May 11. Tech defended the
Conference championship by shooting a team score of 335
strokes. Richmond was second with 337: and Kokomo. third.
Boys making up the squad at press-time were William
Binder. Robert Armstrong. John Hunter. and Robert
May 15 the Green and White club-wielders repeated
their Conference tournament victory over the Anderson team.
whipping them. 11 to 1. at Anderson.
The Techmen had broken last year's winning State
tourney score in the second Shortridge match. but fired a 352
to hnish far back in the state tournament. played May 18. at
the Speedway course.
' 5. .
,X tIha1'les Heatht-tt, whu hail a print in a Wichita. Kansas. art slmw.
I3 Wlilliain Uuhr, an all-time high-point CANNON salesman.
Ll llelen Jones, who ret'eive1l this Cup in the city ,Xnterican Legion essay
ll trlliarles Carun playing Nllamlet" in Ll Drama llluli prutlttctiun
li winners in Ilume Slum' puster vumpetitiun.
F winners in ilresstnaking cuntest.
lj students winning awartls in candy hux design Contest.
ll Phyllis Wilmx who reigned as CANNUN Queen. with her court.
l Lillian Lemen. senior. whu tnatle Techis new Hag.
.l the Tech finalists in the Indiana llniversity music contest.
li math Contestants starting to Bloomington for the state Hnals.
L Girl Scout cwukie day puster winners.
M ineinlmers of the Radio Cluh who operate an amateur station.
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For their assistance in editing this magazine. the edi-
tors wish to thank Mr. Herbert Traub for taking most of the
campus pictures. and Mr. Eugene Holland for the pictures
used on page 7 and the division page for "Behind the Scenesf'
They appreciate the work of Miss Frieda Lillis who
supervised the magazine layout. and members of her layout
class who made layouts and tracings. and mounted pictures:
Marie Juergens. Kenneth Carter. Austin Cilmore. Eugene
LelVlasters. James Wic'ks. liawrence Ring. and Ann Pryor.
They thank Mr. Frederick Polley and his Craphic Arts
classes for mounting all senior and stall' pictures: and Mr.
Charles Clore for supervision of the art work.
To Mr. Floyd Billington. Mr. Elliott French. and the
Print Shop students they give credit for printing the covers
and for setting up the senior names.
They also thank the judges of the literature contests:
the Misses Irene Mcluean. Helen Thornton. Alice Brown.
Gladys Eade. Olive Brown. Margaret Waters. and Clarissa
Morrow. Mrs. Ethel Mclntosh. and Mr. Dwight C. Park: and
the judges of the camera contest: Nlrs. Anne Kessel. Nlr. John
F. Simpson. and Mr. Traub.
Because of the interest that is usually shown in the
pictures of individuals appearing in any prominent place in a
publication. the editors wish to identify the students appear-
ing on the division pages. although these pictures serve only
to introduce the material in the following pages and not to
give any particular recognition to the individuals shown.
Helen Bartholome and Williaiii Buchanan were photographed
backstage for the 6'Behind the Scenesw division page. Wallace
Potter was the pole vaulter on the activities division page, and
Joe Mathews and Nancy Brewer were photographed for the
senior division page.
March 22, 1922-February I. I940
Alvin Killion embodied all the hne characteristics that
one admires in a young man. He had a sweet smile which can
never be erased from the memories oli those who knew him.
He was known in the classroom and on the campus for his
kindliness. his courtesy. and his conscientiousness. I-Iis quiet-
ness was the reflection of a noble hobby and his life patterns
that of looking for the beautiful things in life.
Alvinis outstanding art ability was one of his greatest
accomplishments. Une ol his last pieces of work was the
design for the title page of the January magazine of the
Alvin was active in all school allairs and was a member
of the Tech Legion. the ll. O. T. C.. and the National Guard.
Elliott French. senior names: Nliss Frieda Lillis. supervisor of layouts:
Floyd Billington. printing of covers: Herbert Traulv. photographer.
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